The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01066

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


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Full Text
?l^l
VofcflE 21^
NUMBER 27
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 9, 1948
PRICE TEN CENTS
RENEW FIGHTING
ili Officers
Says Jews Can Take
AH Of Palestine
Be YORK, July 2 (JTA)
ftl Moshe Dayan and Com-
.1
man
the
the
of
Joseph Hamburger, Is-
fficers who accompanied
Jy of the late Col. David
to the United States, told
conference today that if
' in Palestine resumes after
^piration of the truce, the
Army can take all of Pal-
t within four to six weeks.
cing at the Israeli Office
^rmation, they said that not
ch of Jewish territory was
by the Arabs during the
hold war, while the Israelis
[400,000 square miles of non-
jterritory, including several
j[ic coastal points. They as-
that 1,800 Jews were
and 2,000 wounded in the
war.
II
>nol
I hand I
resiifl
depot)]
fill 04
ise in I
;-<
if yowl
e-:;K
ssc'o-.
to town
ulinM
of the Israeli officers paid
ibute to the late Col. Mar-
6tating that many Jews
ft rather have lost a battle
m. Pjour Mickey." Col. Dayan.
st an eye while leading a
g party into Syria for the
during the war, com-
the Haganah units which
the Arab Legion in the
ftl Valley. Commander Ham-
a fifth-generation Pales-
participated in special
e missions for the British
the war and saw action
on ^reral fronts, including Jeru-
and in the Negev in recent
Last Minute Attempts Made
To Continue Palestine Truce
TEL AVIV, (JTA)U.N. mediator Count Folke Bernadotte's proposal to both the Arabs and
the Jews that the present four-week truce be extended and that Jerusalem and certain areas of
Haifa be demilitarized was rejected by Arab leaders. Reliable sources indicated Israel was
willing to continue the truce.
At press time news cables revealed fighting had started and that Egyptian troops using
tanks, artillery and planes were driving against the Jewish stronghold of Beer Tuvia, 20 miles
south of Tel Aviv, in a renewal of the Palestine warfare which violated the truce.
Officially, the truce was not scheduled to end until 1 a.m. tomorrow. But Jewish accounts
of the action at Beer Tuvia, which was the most northerly point reached by the Egyptians in
their drive into Palestine, left little doubt that renewed full scale fighting was in prospect.
The Arab and Israeli replies to UN Mediator Count Folke Bernadotte's appeal for an ex-
tension of the truce were scheduled to be released simultaneously here and at Rhodes yester-
day.
Although Azzam Pasha, Arab league secretary, announced that the Arabs would not agree
to a truce extension, Anglo-American spokesmen refused to be pessimistic.
The Americans and British made clear that they were counting on an eleventh hour diplo-
matic offensive by their envoys in the mid-East to prevent a renewal of the bloody Holy Land
fighting.
Informants saw the possibility that a reversal of the league executive's decision might
cause a shakeup in some Arab governments. The Arabs have maintained persistently that the
break in the Palestine campaign favored the Jews, enabling them to build up their strength and
get the state of Israel more firmly established.
The United Nations security council was alerted for an emergency session.
Israel Airmail
WASHINGTON, (JTA)The
I opening of regular airmail service
between the United States and
Israel was announced here by
the Post Office Department.
The airmail rate is 25 cents per
half-ounce, while the regular mail
rate is five cents per ounce and
three cents for each additional
ounce or fraction thereof. Letters
weighing up to four pounds, six
ounces will be accepted, but must
not include merchandise.
Minister To Soviet
Injured In Collision
NEW YORK, July 2. (JTA)
Mrs. Golda Meirson, Israeli Min-
ister-designate to the Soviet
Uniorv, was injured last night in
Brooklyn in a taxicab collision
and was hospitalized overnight in
a Brooklyn hospital. She was
moved to an uptown hospital this
afternoon, where she was report-
ed to be resting comfortably. In
a telephone conversation with
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
Marcus Interred
NEW YORK, (JTA)Col. David
Marcus, American Jew who was
killed in action June 10 while
serving as supreme commander
of the Israeli forces in the Jeru-
salem area, was buried at West
Point this week. The body of the
graduate of America's military
academy, who was a veteran of
campaigns in Europe and the
Pacific theatre during World War
II, was flown here from Tel Aviv.
Food Convoy
teaches Negev
The first food convoy bound for
the Jewish settlements in the
Negevconsisting of 36 trucks
loaded with foodstuffs and three
buses with replacementspassed
unmolested through the Egyptian
lines south of Tel Aviv this week.
At the same time, the first im-
migrant vessel to enter Haifa
port under Israeli rule arrived.
The Italian ship, S.S. Campig-
dolio, brought more than 300 ar-
rivals. Life in this city is back to
normal again, following the eva-
cuation of the last British troops
in Palestine.
Units of Fawzi el Kaukuki's
"Liberation Army," concentrated
in the Nablus-Jenin-Tulkarm tri-
angle, again broke the truce in
the Sejera area. This latest in-
cident in a series of provocations
in the Nabareth district lasted
until the early hours today. It
has been learned that Kaukuji,
after the beating which his troops
took at Mishmar Haemek, asked
Transjordan's King Abdullah for
assistance in reforming his army.
Abdullah is reported to have re-
fused, after which Kaukuji turn-
ed to Syria for aid.
Israeli Justice Minister Felix
Rosenblueth told a press confer-
ence that his department is draft-
ing a constitution based on the
"most democratic and liberal con-
stitutions" of the world. The docu-
ment will also be modeled along
U. N. principles. Research
specialists are studying whether
ancient Jewish law can be ap-
plied to modern times, he said.
onist Reeled Neuman; Pledge Israel Total Aid
Resolutions Asks U.S. Full Recognition
srael; Urges No Funds To Irgun
(TTSBURGH, (JTA)Resolutions calling upon President
^n to accord Israel de jure recognition, urging the with-
jkg of assistance to the Irgun, reaffirming the social ideals
Pittsburgh Platform of 1918 and commending the Zionist
in the Republican Party platform were among a series
?
Repi
at the 51st annual can-
of the Zionist Organiza-
America.
[resolution which asks for
tcognition of Israel ex-
the gratitude of the Zion-
the President for "the
recognition which he ac-
the provisional govern-
' Israel and for the message
le addressed to the present
on." The resolution calls
pi:m to use his efforts to
bpeedy admission of Israel
{United Nations and to ex-
the new state economic
resolution on the Irgun
eumi condemns the recent
of the dissident group to
ct separatist military ac-
> in defiance of the author-
\e provisional government
tl and adds "that all aid
or any similar group in
|ted States or in Palestine
discouraged."
Jelegates commended the
can Party "for writing
into its platform a plank favor-
ing full recognition and economic
aid to Israel." Another resolution
expresses the gratitude of the
Zionists of America to the Re-
publican Presidential nominee,
Gov. Thomas E. Dewey, for the
message which he addressed to
the present convention.
Touching the negotiations of
the UN. mediator in Palestine,
the convention declared that "it
is deeply concerned over reports
indicating that the mediator has
seen fit to make suggestions tend-
ing to compromise the independ-
ence of Israel, to infringe upon
its territorial integrity, and to
place the city of Jerusalem under
Arab control." The convention
deplores "this departure by the
mediator from his clearly defined
mandate." Another resolution re-
quests the President "to suspend
all forms of economic aid to any
foreign government which re-
sorts to the use of armed force
against Israel or to any govern-
(Continued on Page 4)

Mew York Post
Ref uses I rgiwi Ads
NEW YORK, (JTA) The
New York Post has refused to ac-
cept a paid advertisement appeal-
ing for funds for the Irgun follow-
ing the split between the Irgun
and the Israeli government, it
was revealed here by Ted Thack-
rey, editor of the paper.
"Although I have attempted to
follow as free a policy as possible
in permitting conflicting points
of view to be aired in paid space
identified by signature of a re-
sponsible organization, I simply
did not feel that I could accept
an appeal, couched in the most
violent terms, for funds to pro-
mote the civil war in Israel be-
tween the government and the
Irgun," Thackrey explained in an
editorial.
Declaring that he mourns "bit-
terly and deeply" the Jews who
died when the Israeli government
suppressed an Irgun attempt to
land arms in defiance of the U.N.
truce, the editor of the NY. Post
said: "I would mourn the death
of Israel even more, and all my
days. I cannot, and shall not de-
liberately assist in a course which
I am convinced would promote
that monumental graveyard.
2,000 Delegates Hear Nations Leaders
Outline Brilliant Future For Israel
More than 2,000 delegates from 47 states and Hawaii at-
tended the parley, at which a program of American Zionism's
future relat onship to the Jewish state was formulated at the
51st annual convention of the Zionist Organization of America
held in Pittsburgh this week.
The future program of the
Z.O.A. was presented for consid-
eration of the convention by Dr.
Emanuel Neuman. Dr. Neuman
in his presidential address, in-
dicated that the establishment of
the state of Israel means little
less than a revolution in the Zion-
ist movement. He foresaw the
Zionist movement becoming total-
ly a Diaspora movement, shorn
of all of its present party demar-
cations the prime principal which
must be accepted is that there
is to be no attempt on the part
of the Zionist movement to in-
tervene in the political activities
of Israel. "If there is to be a Jew-
ish state asserting its sovereign
rights, then under universally ac-
cepted rules and practices, none
but citizens of that state are en-
titled to speak and act on its be-
half and represent it politically
to the outside world, if that is so,
then the first principle which we
must accept without reservation
is that of a definitive political
separation between the Jews of
the world and the republic of
Israel," he declared.
Henry Morgenthau, Jr., general
chairman of the U.J.A., emphas-
ized "the substantial financial
support" which will be needed
for bringing hundreds of thous-
ands of immigrants to Palestine.
"The task of receiving the im-
migrants and of integrating them
into the economy of the country
will require hundreds of millions
of dollars in the next few years.
It is a goal to challenge the imag-
ination. It requires the most care-
ful of planning. The first essen-
tial is consolidation of the Jew-
ish forces in the United States to
that end," he said.
Senator Claude Pepper of Flor-
ida said that he failed to under-
stand "why we are called upon
to do so much for Britain and are
unable to get Britain to do so little
with us." The Senator declared
that it is the right and duty of
our government to give the gov-
ernment of Israel, the privilege,
(Continued on Page 4)



jewlst[ta222.
FRIDAY, JULY 9, i948
PAGE TWO
Letters To The Editor
BS50RE AND AFTER
-^^^NSITION FROM SUVERY TO FREEDOM j

_
t.-.at :
! ". "
Enjoyable
Edit r
Dear S:r
Enclosed p!
daten Jun 29. 1M '
I :r -. Broi Hyman .
Jacobs, pasl -..;
trict B'nai Brit
might be of i -i
:r.- '
I, t<
j long 1:1
Simonhoffs column
a recent I -
:::-' :

:
take 1
.
jrour stafi
learnt mdr -
off. I '
e and I -
gres: seal
v.' ishi .-
... am.

ste:n
-
Inspiration
Leo E ser :< r
Miami E- Fl
Dear Brother
Enjoyed '- '
Flori an
Joseph Pardo Elected
As Masada President
former nei n o. t:.e l.azis exchanges his
F=av: uJ*K>mXfi. Vtortog to tb.
:.:c and child in Jeru
Salem. The
of Kaufman andjens_
oi .:.ousanos of othrr iraz" lji:ms, and their
resettlement in Israel is made possible by Amer-
ican Jewry's support of the United Jewish Ap-
peal, which is campaigning for S250.000.000 in
1948. The worldwide relief, rehabilitation and
resettlement operations of the UJA are carried
on through the Joint Distribution Committee,
the United Palestine Appeal and the United
Service for New Americans.
Israeli IWis *d "oste^.
To Bo Overhauled To Phi Epsiion irai
I, 1015 46th St.,
V
_ r



":
'-
baski".
Your pictun
back to my mil
estal .
Mi You' *
on in '' '
the one thousai m;
isde in rder 1 ng the nati al
E'na; B it
to meet in Miami W
gre;-.-.
- t
At


lyn F
I
Rose Goldberg, | -
tatt i that t i
will culminate in a mc
tea to be held in the early fall.
Phi Epsilon Pi alumni of all
chapters are invited to ioin. An
invitation is also extended to
;nd wives of alumni
bers and active fraters. In-
sted persons are asked to con-
- the membership chairman,
Mrs. Louis Goldman, 3925 Meri-
Ave.. phone 5-1306.
L'.P-A r..
Sevrr H:nke ice pre
Local Artist
Reveals Painting
At Temple Isaiah
esidi nt
492S C Uins a Beach Y Teen-Agers
.':; Hold Saturday Dances
paim i
1 v Mill n Ellis
ist, will to 1
first til tti .'ices
Frid ninfi July 9 at 8:11 er ng
p.rr.. in the foyi f the f th
The artist was s by t
ann< ent of 1 '- ^-;
claration of indepei ler.ee that W Iter Lei
work-. I night an ;
z ] pins
- []

n charge ...
- .
r. -: S12 '
secrel ^
'. An investment
The next ting of the c
. I be held t the M
.
Is 11 '.'-
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privati
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Thi
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Shapir v< =ied.
In nnection
play. Ra: David R
lead';. : '."" nple 1
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"Jewish ArtWhere Is It?"
Siegfried <-'
communal leader, has been in-
vited to be th first lay
of the congregation t r. id
the religious V il si
lections will
Goodman, who will e accom-
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Tucker. A i eption will : 11
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Wars! Ha S
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Written by
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or by writing
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It's not what you earn-
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LY, JULY 9, 1948
fJenisbthrMinn
PAGE THREI
'There Will Always Be An Israel"
Curt D, SitiEor, newspaper man and foreign correspondent. Is the
l>r of H books. Mr. Singer who has lived in 8 different countries,
Udressed more than five million people on lecture tours throughout
United Slates. A member of the underground in Europe, the Nazis
i issued a warrant for hlRh treason against him. Mr. Singer Is a
re of Vienna.
By CHAIM WEIZMANN
President of the Republic of Israel as told to Kurt Singer
share the conviction of every citizen of Israel that the war
[bloodshed in Palestine could be halted whenever the
Nations finally decides to send a UN military police to
loly Land. Unfortunately, the five-man commission of the
i Nations has never left Lake Success. It is certain that
Folke Bernadotte and the in life and not in death, and to
ilitary observers by them- hold fast to dreams of freedom,
cannot guarantee that peace not only for the Jews but for all
omc to Palestine. All of us peoples. And I have seen the ful-
ael believe in the future of fillment of some of these dreams,
nited Nations, but, in view despite the hostility of the Arab
at I have just said, at the invaders. The Jews of Europe
t time we put our trust in were forced to march like cattle
iaganah, the army of the into Hitlr's gas chambers, but the
of Israel. The Haganah thus citizens of Israel are free to fight
the only security we have, to the last drop of their blood for
e. the sympathy and active th* independence and democracy
(of all freedom-loving people f their new-born country.
where is a very great com- All of Israelthe soldiers, the
But we know that we must business men, the farmers, the
d most of all on our Ha- scientistsare united in one over-
, and so we made the de-
to call all men and women
fifty-five vears of age to
lue and white colors of our
try. This gives us a people's
ia that will be able to fight
kny aggressor attempting to
our small country. We shall
the world that the survivors
ie concentration camps are
descendants of the tribe of
Cabees. We shall show that
can fight under the Jewish
as well as Jews did under
British flag outside of El
:iein. There they helped to
the hordes of General
mel.
territory of Israel is small,
small as it is, the Grand
ti of Jerusalem and the for-
sponsored King Abdullah of
psjordan do not want to rec-
ze it. We do not, however,
;oo humble about our small-
We remember that ancient
; and Athens were only small
s, yet they contributed might-
civilization. Our population
y three quarters of a Million
but the new state of Israel
sady to accept the 1,300,000
waiting to get into it from
lboring countries, from Cy-
and from Central Europe,
increment of population
le assures us that we shall
five as a free and democratic
Dn in spite of a permanent
it of war from our non-
[ocratic neighbors. The largest
pngent of Jewish immigrants
come from Roumania and
}gary. In Roumania there are
000 Jews who want to emi-
to Israel. Hungary has 145,-
waiting to come to us. In
knd 80.000 Jews are now
fing in the light cast by Is-
they are all that is left ot
pre-war Jewish population
lore than three million. And
trill be no problem to bring
ltually to our country the five
jsand Jews inside Germany.
1 need these people. We need
^eers, farmers, soldiers, people
ing and physically able to de-
our soil and build up the
and raise the food for our
llation.
ie day this terrible war will
kver and we who irrigated the
^rt to make good farm land
be able to contribute again
ie constructive ideals of man-
In the thirtv years of my
[lie life I have learned to It
lent. I have learned to believe
powering desire: to create a model
democracy, a republic such as we
have witnessed in Switzerland
and the United States and such
as Thomas G. Masaryk envisioned
for Czechoslovakia.
Not all Jews will live in Is-
rael, or can live there. But re-
member that there are more Swiss
people living outside of Switzer-
land than within Swiss borders.
Remember that more Irish live
outside of Eire than in it. I am
convinced that the Jews scattered
around the globe and all who be-
lieve in the lasting vitality of
democracy will find ways to
help us to defend our democratic
republic so that we shall be able
to create a prosperous, happy and
peaceful nation.
Now I want to make something
very clear: basically there is very fut.ure.
little that separates the rank and
file Jews and the Arabs. The
become today the arch-enemy of
the Jews, succeeding Hitler; yet
I dare to say that in the midst of
this Arab-Jewish war the rank-
and-file Arab and his true leaders
are not really antipathetic to-
ward the Jews and never will be.
We have seen holy wars be-
fore; we have lived through
bloodshed and riots and terror.
They have passed. This time, the
first time in almost two thousand
years, we have a Jewish army,
the Haganah, to defend Jewish
lives. That is the difference.
Eventually this army of ours
will bring us peace, and so will
the United Nations ultimately as-
sure us peace. Meanwhile I hope
that our own terrorists, the Stern
gang and the Irgun, which have
made us many enemies through-
out the world, will give in. They
have endangered our Israeli gov-
ernment and would like to over-
throw it. I hope they will dis-
solve. If they don't, the new state
of Israel will take care of them
in a decisive manner.
As for anti-Semitism, we are
aware that it has long existed and
may continue. But we are now
able to meet its challenge on a
new and different basis, and it
may abate as a consequence. The
Jews have a state of their own,
and wherever Jews are perse-
cuted, they may now come to
Israel and find welcome.
I am optimistic in my thoughts
of peace and of our future fron-
tiers and economic development.
I am strengthened when I think
of the friends all over the world
we possess today. They regret
that Jerusalem is not within the
Jewish state, even though we have
a large Jewish population there.
Still I am optimistic about the
here he finds that his first task is
to fight and defend his newly
gained freedom and democracy.
No power on earth will be able
to destroy our country. In our
hearts we know that there will
always be an Israel.
Plane Leaves With
$50,000 Supplies
Miami Nurses Aid
Carolina Polio
Seven Miami area nurses have
been recruited by Mrs. N. C. La
Huis, chairman of the Dade Coun-
ty Chapter American Red Cross
disaster division to answer the
call from North Carolina to assist
with the polio epidemic.
The nurses who have been sent
to the Wesley Long hospital,
Greensboro, are Miss Mary Jane
Kelly, Mrs. Thelma Hoy, Miss
Betty Scarborough, Miss Doris
Waite, Miss Bernice E. Albertson,
Miss Addye Turney and Miss
Patricia Weissman.
Mrs. La Huis said that the
American Red Cross has recruit-
ed 42 special nurses to assist in
controlling this epidemic and that
no more nurses will be required
for immediate infantile paralysis
duty at this tirre but that the
Dade County chapter is anxious
to continue to build up its dis-
aster nurse reserve list. Specially
trained nurses arc needed for in-
fantile paralysis duty and all type
of nurses are asked to register
as reserves with the American
Red Cross. Mrs. La Huis said that
Red Cross nurse reserves stand
ready to serve in time of disaster
and answer calls for help from
out of state as well as in Dadt
county.
The seven nurses from Miami
who are now serving in North
Carolina are working under the
National Foundation for Infantile
Paralysis emergency program.
NEW YORK. N. Y.The first
"mercy plane" for Israel, a DC-4,
eomnletely loaded with crucially
nerded medical supplies, drugs,
hospital omiipment. dried blood
olasma and food left La Guardia
Airport Thursdav, July 1, after
ueing r-amed "The Hadassah Med-
ical Plane for Israel" by Dr. Ed-
ward M. Bernecker. commission-
er of hospitals for the City of
New York. The flieht was char-
tered and soonsored by Hadassah,
the Women's Zionist Organiza-
tion of America.
A four-onuinod Flvine Dutch-
man of the K.L.M. Royal Dutch
Airlines, t*~o shin can-ies 350
items. weighing 15.675 rounds,
valued at $50,000 according to
Mrs. Benjamin Cooper of this
' itv. Hadassah medical purchas-
ing and shinpine chairman who
bought and assembled the cargo.
Mrs. Samuel W. Halorin, of this
city, national president of Ha-
dassah presided at the ceremony.
Commissioner Bernecker who
broke a blue-ard-white-beribbon-
d bottle of Israeli wine across
fre open freight doors of the
plane when the ship was named,
dcrlared. "As Americans we have
a duty and a responsibility to the
fighters of democracy in Israel.
Just as we believe that men
everywhere mu't have unim-
peded access to life, liberty and
pursuit of happiness, so do we
believe, also, that as the greatest
republic in the world, it is our
iob to helD them achieve their
freedom. There is no better way
of doing this than by helping
them help themselves: by trans-
ferring our standards of scientific
research, modern hospitalization,
social welfare and child care. For
democracy is no empty and aca-
demic theory. It is either a living
realityor a failure."
In spite of our compromise j Dade county chairman for the
about Jerusalem, the Arab armies foundation is A. J. Cleary who
statement is based on my travels jnVaded Israel. We recognize that said he had been informed June
through Palestine and my talks) Jerusalem is an international 21 that there were 200 cases re-
with Arabs and with their lead- j community if any city ever was. ported in North Carolina.
ers. I am convinced that good j There are no fewer than thirty __________
neighborly peaceful relations be-' different religious groups repre-
tween the Jewish people and the' sented in that city, from the
Arab people are entirely possible. Copts to the Protestants. Most of
Of course, we have to reckon them have their own churches
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with fanatics and with selfish
power-lusting leaders, but these
are always everywhere. The
former Grand Mufti of Jeru-
salem is a prime example of the
wicked leader. Perhaps he is not
merely a fanatic but a war crimi-
nal. He served as an agent for
Hitler and Mussolini, and he is
now the chief organizer of this
war in the Holy Land. Escaped
from a French prison, he found
refuge in Egypt, and from there
he organized this "holy war." He
enlisted everyone who might have
a selfish stake in the Near East
from the oil intersts to military
strategists. He sought to arouse
nationalistic instincts in the way
he had observed Hitler and Tojo
do it in their respective coun-
tries.
All the same, the war partiet
of the Mufti, of Egypt, of Trans-
iordan and the others must be
distinguished from the rank-and-
filc Arabs. The Grand Mufti has
and hospitals and lead separate
cultural lives. They would resent
a Jewish government. So I think
that the internationalization of
Jerusalem was justified. But the
Arab war parties were not will-
ing to accept this. They went
against a two-thirds majority de-
cision of the United Nations.
We go forward. The world's
ablest jurists have given us a
democratic constitution. The
ideal of American freedom is the
north star for our republic. The
wandering Jew has come at last
to his own land, ready to serve
his kinsmen and the world, and
B. B. Youth Group
Sponsors Card Party
The B'nai B'rith Youth Organ-
ization of Hollywood will sponsor
a card party Tuesday evening.
July 15, at the Jewish Community
Center, 2020 Polk St. Refresh-
ments will be served.
The next meeting of the organ-
ization will be held at the Center
on Thursday evening, July 22.
During August, meetings will be
held on the first and third Thurs-
days, with a program of social
activities now being planned for
the intervening weeks. Member-
ship is open to young men and
young women between the ages
of 16 and 25.
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FRIDAY, July 9,
PAGE FOUR
^EDITORIAL
The Battle Continues
The truce for Palestine, according to reports
at press time, will not be extended. Fighting has
already been resumed even before the official
expiration hour had arrived. Great skep.hasm
greeted the proposal for the cessation of hostilities.
The weak aoproach by the United Nations fore-
saw the inevitable result of further attempts at a
compromise, already shorn of equity for Israel.
Who' the Arabs have been unable to win on
the fields of battle, Count Foike Bernaaotte is
scheming to give them under the diplomatic
table And what the U.N. Mecictor is prepared
to qive them is the British-concocted federalization
plan, which has once before been rejected by
the United Nations. He is also prepared to hana
them over Jerusalem on a golden platter despite
the fact that it has been the opinion of the inter-
national organization that the Holy City must
have an international status.
By sucgesting a union of Palestine and irans-
jordan. the Count has played the game of the
British who seem determined to make their
puppet, King Abdullah, the strong man of the
Middle East. But if there was ever any douot that
the Bemadotte plan was British-made that doubt
has been dispelled by the Count's very inclus.on
of the obviously British-suggested principle of
"absorptive capacity. What the Count is propos-
ing is extension of the British White Paper policy
with U.N. approval.
Of course, there is no logic that can justify
such a recommendation except if it is dictated by
10 Downing Street where logic end justice are
thrown to "the wind when the Jewish issue is
involved.
It is manifesl from Bernadottes so-called
11
THE MOCKERY"
neace proposals that strong forces are at work
inst Israel and that their inspiration does not
emanate bom the Arab capitals alone. Britain is
rmined to impose its own solution on the
United Nations.
The incredible proposal made by Bernadott
is brutal. The gentleman who was assignedIk
supervise the truce and attempt to concil ate th,
Arab-Jewish differences started on his task in
humble spirit. But as time went on he seemed to
develop illusions of grandeur, and he ended uD
with no less a suggestion than that Jerusalem b,
handed over to King Abdullah of Transjordan.
With one sweep of the pen he would eradicate
the greatest symbol in Jewish history, in Jew^
survival.
We understand his motives in trying to
placate the Arabs. But does he really believe
Jews would surrender to the Arabs the city from
which issued the "Word of God?" Doesn't he
reahze that it was with utmost reluctance and
pain that Jewish leadership acquiesced to a *
lution placing the Holy City under international
jurisdiction? Is he possibly blind to the fact that
even now there are strong elements opposed to
the idea of having Jerusalem severed from Israel?
Jewish leadership consented to yielding Jeru-
salem to international aegis only as a peace
sacrifice. To yield the city to the Arabs would be
an act of humiliation, a travesty on Jewiih
aspirations.
At this stage there seems to be but two ^S
alternatives. Have the United Nations awaken )
to its responsibility and enforce its partition de-
cision with all means necessary to so do, or a
bitter struggle on the battlefield to establish once
and for all times the sovereignty of Israel. Ai
days pass it seems the government of Israel
supported to the fullest by World Jewry, will hare
a fight to accomplish that which all the mighty
nations have failed to do.
i
2,000 Delegates Hear Nations Leaders
Outline Brilliant Future For Israel
C ntin Page ]
at least, of
its d< tense. He add
also
Ligati n to i to thai
ernm< nt t sist it n it s1
for survival ag
would destroy it."
Dr. Israel G ldst< in. S]
the Uniti A
warred that the
75.000 to 1(
car.:, t be full;
nt
t of
id-
ties th
:
attei e birth : .
ntry for 1
: titute
: '
;:. ing i T en is for
f
t.
lack : rhe Jews
estine.
cent f thei n
. n Jews _.
caus< s less than
sa::i This, n t it ndii thai
the cos: of '..-. ct i* 65
percent ti than!'
in the V iti 1 States
The estal-1 t of 1
a good men for th<
as I
tic
publ
-' I
to the 51st ni
tion of the Z. .. ati n
c I Amei.
Aubrey S E tativ
of the provisional goven
Israel at the Unit N ti I
the closing si ssi n : the 1st an-
nual conventi Zioi
Organize'., n
"The to K
Alien Relief Bill
Signed By Truman
WASHINGTON'. July 2, (JTA)
-. :. nt T.....in t day signed
bill gi\ ir.g th Att irr.ey-Gen-
.....tl ity suspend deport-
lings against aliens
st ated during
in n sidence in thi
L'nite I St; t< tl at they >an be-
' -
lief to
- itain alii ns : n tug< i who
:.: I the countrv ll-
[i ; tati If
they have American citizen de-
f they have n
Resolutions Asks U.S. Full Recognition
To Israel; Urges No Funds To Irgun

: :. tions continuously in the United St I
:-- at of i even years or n ire, and can
' '.. ||pi ve-goodm :....... ter' foi
' ncern to Israel. 11, ^
11 of 1 '" Attorney-General
Hilk | ... : : I I '' Con-
ite : Sih r's parti ipa- gress that their deportation be
n .age
regional resolution, t
_ .. ....
(Continued from Page 1)
ment which .-hips or releases war
material to the aggressors."
Dr. Emanuel Neuman, incum-
bent president of the Z.O.A., was
re-elected to serve a second term.
At the same time, the entire slate
headed by him was also re-
elected.
The "Committee for Progres-
sive Zionism" today issued a
statement denying that the "walk-
out" by its members during Mon-
day night's election session in-
dicated any disagreement with
the present administration on
fundamental metiers. "The Com-
mittee desires to make it abso-
lutely clear to the public that on
the basic political objectives of
the Zionist movement, and on its
unflinching support to the state
:' Israel's stand before the United
Nations." The statement said:
There i; not, nor has there ever
been, any disagreement between
ment and rebuilding has ben
achieved. Land," he said, "is es-
sential not only to production but
also to the defense of Israel."
Judge Morris Rothenberg, J.N.
F. president, reported that since
the fund's formation in 1910. mote
than $85,000,000 has been remitted
to Palestine for the purr.-.ase
land. He predicted that at least
20 percent of the 1.500.000 immi-
grants who will enter Israel it
the next decade, will settle
the land. J.N.F. executive director
Mendel Fisher said that so is
in 1948 the fund has collected
through its traditional method*
slightly more than $2,200,000, a
compared with $1.875.u00 received
during the same period last year.
of a Con-
the ceport-
. -p. c tion pi '.-dings will be waived ,
su "ism and the present adminis-
ndthej granted the rig t tration of the Z.O.A."
manently in this, Dr Avba Hlllcl Si!ver_ chair.
lUnu*>" an of the American section of
the Senate Immi- the Jewis Agency, adcressinp
ion Committee will begin the 2.000 delegates last night
\ an | strongly denounced the British
Foreign Office for its policy lr
1st Negro Semes
On Civil Jury
the U.N
icti I "ti at the
next hal nturj f Zionisi
ti\ it .. luctivi
i first 1 said, ^
. :[ thought t'r.j| th thi
] -.;.. the i nmigral i
tiviti I "
luded.
lization pi
the U.S. Go-.
Abdullah in Jerusal tate of Israel i e of the pn nt ,.
vious affront t
ustice inti rnati n .
Here is l i i ." '',' ..''- '.". Am n thl ;"
I be studied. a commit
_. &rrr\r\a tho \ f\i\ ISA ...
A Miami Negro became the
the Committee for Progressive first of his race ever to serve as
a juror in the Civil Court d
Record Wednesday.
He is Henry Arnstead, garden-
er, 1828 N.W. 68th St.
The case before Judge David
J. Heffernan was an unlawful de-
tainer action filed by Mrs. Eliza-
beth Speleos, 1700 S.W. 13* A,
against Mr. and Mrs. J. Dale
Mann as a method of evict*
from their apartment at 265 S.W
32nd Rd.
trui foi tb re than 2
sociations. ail di ull still in t
Council of An erica United
Jewish Aj n .,. '
and the W rid Zi nist C ''1 .of 'fwuh Womc Ha-
ti :. th it have been invited to
- m its Jewish )rigin. Tht J j v. ; ^fore nittee are
of Jerusali n shall i nd Svi welfare Board. B'nai
citizens : "Dr. Silve'r." Dr. B'rith Jewish Ubor Committee,
not belie- U.N m re-elected president the r ''' ^ue
to allow it -.i t : u ...
t its proudest res] thi
lyfree l take su h ste] :. Am. an Council for Ju-
vital interests dictat ... :- American Je> nmil
Complete r the h should desire to emov a well .
out:^ m : thi .-.'..".' \- : a"d
tion expressed ; G< neral vork to whi : ; r
John H. Huldring I share wit] dedicated his great gifts, is not tl0?! ^re Funds,
many of my :.,:. Hill Uy completed. What i hi g inS _
said, "regret ver the delay-- thi to it Zii r.ists the world ove
bloodshed an hesitations should call him in the near future
that have occurred. But I :...- the presidency of the
say. as a friend of Israel and as World Zionist Organization* W
an honest corfftr.i n.....he he resist i for further service' investigation v
c- been ach
in bnnginj Israel into existen .. :
ere tl
American Legion ar.d the Vetei
ans of Pi reign Wars, bot
which traditionally oppose any
liberalization of US immigra-
result- that 1 een ad 5an -oned by a Senate res.,:..-.
>n July. 1947 [1 ;.. X(, u.
ompleted bj March, 1949.
present Palestine peace talks
British Foreign Secretary Ernest
Bevin, Dr. Silver charged, is
using the current truce "to arrive
at the closest approximation t*1
the kind of a solution which ho
has always aimed ata pro-Aral
and pro-British solution."
Predicting that the cominp
ear would be a very critical one
Dr Silver sai.".: "It is clear that
for the success of our movement.
the role of the American govern-
ment will be a decisive one. It is
clear, therefore, that the Zionists
of America must remain fully
alerted and mobilized." He also
charped that the U.N. Security
Council failed to use the machin-
ery available to it under the
Charter to restore law and order
in Palestine.
Dr. James G McDonald newly-
^pointed u.s. representative t<
Israel, told a Jewish Nations'
Fund session of the parlev t^-a'
the program of land purchases in
the Jewish state "must continue
until the full program of resettle
Publlhed every Friday '"*
ill
y The Jewiih Ploridian it ?",.,,
Sixth Street. Miami II. F'"'dIj1|\
.___j .. ..._.< -i,. matter J" 7
tered ai lecond-cliii matter
1930. at the Post Office ot --
ria.. under the Act of Marei*9
Th Jewish PtorMisri has JJJJ
trie Jewiih Unity and the J
Weekly. MtmMf o( the Jw'iJ ,
oraphic Agency. Seven Art* rjjH
Syndicate. Worldwide N 2J1
National Editorial AMOClat4<"5
can Association of En-''*^,|,tH*
Newspaoers. Florida Pre" M"'"' '
SUBSCRIPTION RATE?JJ).
One Year............. "
Two Years
FRED K. SHCX^rirr
Editor and Pufi'li"*'
Telephones MMl-***1
OFTICE and PI A NT
120 N. E. Sixth Streot
KuroM
Volume 21
FRIDAY. JULY *.M*
Tammuz 2. 5/08


)AY, JULY 9, 1948
-Jewlsti fkricf/frtr
PAGE FIVE
len's Council To Serve As Liaison Body
if ween Federation And Business Men
["he initial luncheon meeting of
Business Men's Council of
Jeration will be held on Tues-
at the Royal Palm hotel at
|15. Jacob Shcr, Federation
sidcnt, in speaking of the new
bup stated. "This business
fci's council will serve on a
ar-round basis as a liaison body
^ween Federation and the busi-
and professional people of
eater Miami."
summer program is being
knned including an outdoor
nal event and a series of month-
[luncheon meetings Which will
addressed by leaders in the
Ids of education, philanthropy,
lustry and Jewish life. Invita-
ns to join the Council havo
mi extended to business and
tfessional men of the area.
larold Katz, former first mate
I the Haganah blockade runner,
Jtikvah, will be guest speaker^
Tuesday's luncheon meeting.
will give a report of condi-
ns overseas, tied in with a de-
pption of the manner in which
uni's recent campaign helped
|maintain the "State of Israel."
graduate of Harvard, from
lich he entered the Navy in
13. Mr. Katz saw action in the
Ir against Japan, earning nine
|Kle stars. After his demobiliza-
he attended Harvard Law
liool for one year, until the in-
^asingly tragic plight of the
leless Jews of Europe impelled
to volunteer for service
Dard the Hatikvah.
Ie was with the immigrant
Ip from the time it was fitted
until its capture by the Brit-
off the shores of Palestine.
26 year-old youth saw the
Bde of British prisons on both
Harold Katz
IVw Group Holds
First Meeting
Invitations have been extended
by the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation to women's club pres-
idents and women workers in the
1948 campaign to attend the first
meeting of the Women's Council,
a new section of Federation,
whose purpose will be the inter-
pretation of the Federation's aims
and activities to the women of
Greater Miami. Mrs. Monte Selig
has been appointed temporary
chairman of the council which
will be active throughout the
year.
Mrs. Harry Aberman, 820 Lake-
view Drive. Miami Beach, will be
hostess at the first session, which
rus and Palestine, before heiis scheduled for Tuesday at 3:30
finally released after several jp.m. Guest speaker will be Har-
nths. He spent some time in,old Katz, former first mate on
lestine before leaving for, the Haganah blockade runner
ope, where he visited the DP "Hatikvah," who will discuss the
latest developments in Palestine.
M.B. Bar Association
Elects New Officers
The board of directors of the
Miami Beach Bar Association
have announced the appointment
of Albert M. Lehrman and God-
frey K. Newman as secretary and
treasurer, respectively. Also elect-
ed at a recent meeting were new
board members including Alex-
ander S. Gordon, Herbert Shapiro,
Harold Shapiro, Harold Unger-
leider, Darrey A. Davis, Walter
Kovner, Jack Rosen, Jack Abbott,
Charles Cleveland and Montague
Rosenberg.
New officers of the organization
are Dan P. Galen, president;
David Catsman, 1st vice presi-
dent, and Harold Zinn, 2nd vice
president.
Benjamin Koven Joins
Miami Law Firm
DP's Forbidden to Engage
In Military Training
FRANKFURT (WNS) Dis-
placed persons in the American
zone of Germany were this week
forbidden to "engage in surreputi-
tious military training" and
United States Army headquarters
instructed all army personnel to
guard against military training
among displaced persons in the
U.S. zone.
This action was taken follow-
ing the receipt of reports that
Jewish male DP's between the
ages of 18 and 35 were "allegedly
engaged in military exercises" in
preparation for emigration to Is-
rael.
MAS Expends $200,000
During Past Year
NEW YORK, July 2. (JTA)
Nearly $200,000 was expended by
the HIAS during the past 12
months in programs aiding Jew-
ish refugees passing through
France en route to various de-
stinations, it was announced here
today by HIAS executive director
Isaac L. Asofsky.
irnadotte Plan
ranges Boundary
TEW YORK. (JTA)Leading
York newspapers, comment-
on Count Bernadotte's sug-
lions for resolving the Pales-
dispute, which were made
Hie at United Nations head-
p-ters yesterday, expressed the
lioa that these suggestions
undoubtedly become the sub-
of heated controversy,
le "suggestions" offered. by
ladotte called for: inclusion of
whole or part of the Negev
Lrab territory; inclusion of the
le or part of Western Galilee
Jewish territory; and inclusion
Ihe city of Jerusalem in Arab
fitory, with municipal auto-
ny for the Jewish community
special arrangements for the
lection of the Holy Places.
fy also proposed consideration
ic status of Jaffa at a future
f. establishment of a free port
laifa and establishment of a
airport at Lydda.
addition to the territorial
posals, the mediator also sug-
led the following as a basis
jfurther discussions: redefine
^stine in terms of the terri-
includcd in the original
kdiite and make two nations
Arab and one Jewishof the
area, with the boundaries to be
determined by negotiations; es-
tablishment of a union between
the two to promote common eco-
nomic interests and maintain
common servicesincluding cus-
toms and defenseand formation
of a central council to take over
these central functions and au-
thorities; and after two years of
unrestricted immigration the
Arabs may appeal for restric-
tions, with the U.N. Economic and
Social Council to arbitrateif the
union cannot settle the problem
on a basis of the country's "eco-
r.omic absorptivity."
Also, religious and minority
rights would be guaranteed by
the U.N. and the Holy Places
protected. Refugees from Pales-
tine would be allowed to return
and regain possession of their
homes and property.
Bernadotte revealed that he has
set a six-month limit on his ef-
forts to mediate the war in Pal-
estine and that he has informed
United Nations Secretary-General
Trygve Lie accordingly.
At Lake Success, Assistant Sec-
retary General Andrew W.
Cordier told a press conference
that the U.N. Secretariat has
olanned for a four-month cease-
fire in Palestine and had budget-
d $1,000,000 for administering
ho truce during that period.
McDonald Takes Oath
WASHINGTON, July 2 (JTA)
James G. McDonald was sworn
in today as special U.S. repre-
sentative to Israel at a brief cere-
mony in the office of Stanley
Woodward, State Department
chief of protocol, who officiated.
It is not yet known when Mc-
Donald will leave to take up his
duties in the Jewish state, but it
is expected to be within the next
two weeks.
Benjamin Koven
Benjamin Koven has announced
his association with the law firm
of Aronovitz, Weinklc & Arono-
vitz, for the general practice of
law.
Mr. Koven is married and his
wife is the former Carol Shapiro,
formerly of New Rochelle, N. Y.
The son of Mrs. Eva Kovensky
and the late Michael Kovensky.
h has been a resident of Miami
foi 16 years.
Graduating from the University
of Miami in 1943 with a degree
in business administration. Mr.
Koven entered the United States
Navy, spending three years as a
naval officer. After his discharge
he re-entered the University of
Miami Law school, from which
ho received his LLB. A member
of Tau Epsilon Phi. Mr. Kovei
was selected for inclusion in
"Who's Who in American Colleges
and Universities."
irgun Charges
Unfair Tactics
An Irgun underground broad-
cast this morning charged the Is-
raeli government with enacting
p^er.incy statutes which gov-
ern the Jews in -he same fashion
as did the infamous British
"Emergency Defense Regula-
tions." The charge followed the
announcement this week-end by
ihe government that it was hold-
ing Peter Bergson, chairman of
thn Am' lean He'n w Committee
of National liberation, and two
leading Irgunists on charges of
using arms ncninst the Israeli
Army and inciting Irgun soldiers
to desert from the army. The gov-
"rntnent hns refused to divulge
the nlnce of imprisonment of the
three for "security reasons."
A pitched battle, during which
small arms, machine guns, mor-
tars and cannon were used, took
place in Jerusalem this week-
end. The 12-hour exchange of shot
!\rd shell, the first major break
of the truce in Jerusalem, oc-
curred after Arnb snipers in the
Old City began firing on Jewish
positions. The Jews replied with
small arms fire and the Arabs
soon brought up heavier wea-
pons, after which the Jews too
brought their batteries into play.
At one point the U.N. head-
quarters was under fire. One
Arab woman in an Israeli-held
hosnice was shot and killed by
Arab snipers, while eight other
Jews were injured.
Returning from a visit to Jeru-
salem. U.S. Representative Leo
,Isacson who is touring Palestine
*nd the Middle East, yesterday
told a news conference that he
cabled President Truman and
Presidential candidates Gov.
Thomas E. Dowey and Henry A
Wallace to publicly declare that
I they advocite lifting of the arms
embargo on Israel.
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BEGINNING MONDAY!
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RACK SALE!
BETTER DRESSES
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49.95 to s I 15
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^Jenistfkr/dtar
PAGE S3
THE BOOK OF BOOKS
.-
- -
-
Wdzmann Institute Discovers ProJej
For Castor Oil Conversion To Plastic
PEHOVOTH. Israel-The scientists at the Chaim Wei
Instituto of Rehovoth opened up almost ur.lirr. led p^'
--e Lid of industrial and agricultural develop*
'-'/he world when they discovered processes to manu
;
in the 'ieic OI """*"* *T" --------:-------~=.uj,
-,. -v-e world when they discovered processes I
rlcs'lc materials from castor oil. Growing wild in
' v. 71 ,rludin such desert tural selectio
in

. Israel, i
I e Negev, and in sand-
with their

if '.
.-. :
-



-
: -Vca^r tree provides *e
,-. tnn icientisu
. raw matenals.
v- the fertilisation and de-
... _.-.. of such regions as the
, paramount cor.sidera-
'.--. : : :r. tr.e plans of the new gov-
''
"
.



-

f the I


-


A
-.
this discovery opens up
whole new opportunities for such
. pment Now it is planned
to grow the castor trees accorcing
icientific methods in the
.., wastelands of the Negev
Specific agricultural development
M this promises to bring
j 0f x it new settlements of Is-
rael Many Ihousanda of immi-

!

-
.
-
-; S.


j; V.

: .- .
.
-

in :

bum.: -: -
and tr.e ;....
. '
..,: ...
'''
'. -
., I: .

-

-
. .
-
- :
it the
t ".
I the Script
will populate the Negev and help
_,.__., ,.r> a 'ertile area
rm it into a fertile area
.astor tree.
:.-. >rder to obtain a high per-
oU from the castor
. a- scarab-Like fruit growing the erec
a spiked poc on the bush-like
tree they planted the tree ex-
- v~r-.:-j
tural selection, a variehT'
castor be ir. was develop
taining 50 per cent oil.
This p.- a.re abo,.,
i group of Dr. ;\:',
friends in Prance, chief
them Dr. M Genat, succe,
obtainine a colorless and o^rtl
elastic material from ca;
by a relat simple
~al process When this
was applied I i
ditior.s of Palestine,
that the properties of I
like plastic
excellent qu that a
of different articles rangiMJ
textiles to household goodsi
parts of machi
may be n tared
process.
The produ t n '. pbstic i
tenals f roi .1 has
entered t of experaaj
on a semi- :ial scai,
I it plantl
scale produ I ich wiC i
ply the needs \ both -..
state to test the climatic con-
-.-.. Through a process of r.a-
an

E
t than is
per mentally in various areas of of Israel and rther pans
. .... i.im) t-* rlimatic con- world will start in to
world
future.
-
The Jewish Floridicm does not vouch lor the Kashrus oi aj j
oi its advertisers.




. | n sude: f l
Bible <"|
i
..." : ;
if he tri

-
: .- results
:' the
.... evelation i I reate
ion t t i period
there e?
t every
-ins
lown froi n the form
w stand
-
tuestions
amm
iniiiiiii|iiiiiii
liimi

.
I the answers thej
-
Mated
AVAILABLE


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-



Of .-:
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its own ndersta
Creal
that
live
irrigated a
litei tun Id; it
sent thun
the thn
.
to
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men shou i : peri
tfith .-.
afrai
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lish literatun loes th< .
ti n '.' levil cite thi
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the D

triumj
to
ti on of fail
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FORTY.RVE NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE JOSEPH M. UPTON, rW


FRIDAY, JULY 9, 1948
JenisJh FhrSdlian
PAGE SEVEN
I'll Say...
By HARRY SIMONHOFF
Cuba And The S. S. St. Louis
By this time we should know
that it is futile to expect justice
from a world that seems to take
its ethics from the jungle. Still
one cannot resist moralizing. Take
the case of Cuba. School children
read in their textbooks how the
.Burbon Kings of Spain oppressed
and decimated the Cubans. Some
folks are still young enough to
remember when they were asked
by their teachers in the public
schools to bring canned food or
money to avert wholesale starva-
tion on the Cuban Isle. Finally
in 1898, the U. S. administered a
spanking upon decrepit Spain and
set Cuba free.
One would think that a nation,
whose sufferings are of such re-
cent date, would show some feel-
ing for another people who were
tortured and butchered by the
German beasts. But what does
the record disclose? In 1938, a
Cuban president closed the Ha-
vana port to the S. S. St. Louis
with a shipload of 1200 refuges.
Those Jews fere fleeing for their
lives from the scourge of God that
was Hitler. These wanderers
tossed over land and sea would
hardly have been a strain upon
Cuban economy; their food, shel-
ter and clothing were paid for by
American Jewry. At the time, the
JDC sent Lawrence Berenson, a
lawyer with regard for ethical
principals, to negotiate with
Laredo Bru, who appears to have
been more dumb than the usual
run of Cuban presidents. Instead,
they should have sent a Ward
Healer, with a well-lined pocket-
book, who could talk turkey, a
language well understood in Ha-
vana.
Cuba and Palestine
On November 29, 1947, Cuba
and Greece were the only Chris-
tian states who opposed partition
at the U.N. Assembly. There may
be some excuse for Greece. Its
recationary government is domi-
nated by Britain, whose Imperial-
istic Laborites had imposed a
pro-Nazi king upon their im-
poverished land. It is conceivable
that war torn Greece was in ab-
ject fear of her Moslem neighbors.
This classic land has fearful
memories of servitude under the
ferocious Turk.
But what has Cuba to fear?
The Monroe Doctrine assures her
safety from attack. Why is this
island republic holding out the
hand of friendship to the Arab
Effendis? Will the combined Arab
lands, with their antiquated
feudal economy, buy a single
stick of her sugar cane? Cuba is
aftel all but a satellite of the U. S.
Huge handouts, in the form of
favored tariff rates, are main-
taining the prosperity of the is-
land. One would think that the
Havana politicians, in charge of
the graft machine that goes by
the name of government, would
think twice before alienating the
Jewish tourist, who leaves mil-
lions of vacation dollars every
year in the corrupt Paiis of Latin
America.
Cuba and Guatemala
Cuba has not yet recognized
the Republic of Israel. Guellermo
Bilt, her delegate at the U.N. ha?
continued to be a consistent
enemy of the Jewish state. He
fought partition tooth and nail;
he is virtually the Latin Ameri-
can spokesman for the Arab Lea-
gue. On the other hand, Guate-
mala recognized Israel immed-
iately after the U. S. Its repre-
sentative, Gorge Garcia Granados,
has distinguished himself by his
splendid efforts in championing
the cause of Israel at the U.N.
Isn't it about time for the Jews
of the United States to discrimi-
nate between friend and foe? For
years Cuba has been cashing in
on Jewish tourists and honey-
mooners. Yet there is no compari-
son between torrid Cuba and
mountainous Guatemala with
its scenic .grandeur, its pictures-
que towns, its varied climate, its
unspoiled natives not yet skilled
in fleecing the tourists. Hotel
owners and tourist agencies of
greater Miami would do well to
divert the tourist traffic from
Cuba and direct it to Guatemala.
RELIGIOUS
DIRECTORY
REFORM
Temple Isaiah, 4925 Collins
Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi David
Raab.
Services l-viday evening at 8:16 p.m.
Rabbi Raab will speak >( "Jewlah Art
Where is it?" in connection with
tin- Temple's an exhibition. Siegfried
Gsismar will eonducl services, a re*
ceptlon win follow.
Temple Israel, 137 N.E. 19th St.
Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman; Dr.
Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus.
Sabbath eve services at s:i"> p.m.
Dr. Kaplan will conduct services.
Temple Emanu-El. 1801 S. An-
drews Ave., For! Lauderdale.
Friday evening services at s:oo.
Kpeaker t< be announced.
ORTHODOX
Congregation Beth Tfilah, 935
Euclid Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi
Joseph E. Rackovsky.
Friday evening services 6:45 p.m.;
Saturday morning at 8:60 a.m. Mlncba
at 6:30 p.m. Maaiiv a I 7:15.
Miami Hebrew School and
Science Progresses In Midst Of
Strife And Turbulent Conditions
Wallace Supporter
Claims Klan Aims
At New Party
C. B. Baldwin, campaign man-
age for Henry Wallace, said last
week, Chat he had learned that
the Ku Klux Klan had timed its
national "Klonvokation" for July
23to coincide with the opening
day of the national founding con-
vention of the New Party in Phil-
adelphia. Baldwin said the Klan's
"avowed intention" was to make
its national meeting "a signal for
all-out war against the only pol-
itical party which is really fight-
ing racial and religious discrimi-
nation."
Baldwin revealed the secret
Klan intention a day after the
Klan burned a fiery cross in front
of the home of Larkin Marshall,
Negro newspaper editor of Macon,
Ga., and the senatorial candidate
of the People's Progressive Party
of Georgia. He is the first Negro
to run for the United States Sen-
ate in Georgia since the Recon-
struction era immediately follow-
ing the Civil War.
Baldwin said that Grand Drag-
on Sam Green of the Klan had
sent half a million copies of a
"fiery summons" to KKK mem-
bers throughout the country, in-
viting them to attend the nation-
al "klonvocation" ceremonies
atop Stone Mountain, Ga. Green
hopes to have 1000 new members
to "induct into citizenship in the
Invisible Empire dedicated to
war against Negroes, Catholics
and Jews," Baldwin said.
Congregation, 1101 S.W. 12th
Ave. Rabbi Simon April.
Friday evening Bervlces at 6:46;
Saturday morning at 'j a:m; Daily
services at 7:30 a.m.
Congregation Beth Jacob, 301-
311 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff;
Cantor Louis D. Feder.
Friday evening services at 6:46 pm.
Sabbath morning services at 8:30
a.m. Mlncha at 6:45 followed by Shalos
.Seudcs. itabbi Blescheloff will speak
on the Portion of the Week. Bummer
sessions of the Religious School will
bo held during the months >>f July
and August from 1U:00 a.m. to 12:30
p.m. Monday through Friday. Regis-
tration daily at office.
Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation, 590 S.W. 17th Ave.
Rabbi Murray Grauer.
Friday evening services at 6:45 p.m.
Saturday morning at 9 a.m. Mlncha
it 6:80 p.m. followed by Shalos
Se lidos.
CONSERVATIVE
Congregation Belh David, 135
N.W. Third Ave. Rabbi Max
Shapiro; Rev. Maurice Mamches.
Services Friday evening at 6:46 p.m.
Sabbath services at *::!" a.m. Regis-
tration for summer Hebrew school
it:30 a.m. Monday, ("lass dally, Monday
through Thursday, !i a.m. to 1-' noon.
Miami Beach Jewish Commun-
ity Center, 1415 Euclid Ave., Mi-
ami Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man; Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring.
Friday evening service at ~ p.m.
Saturday morning service at 9 a.m.
Hebrew religious school v a.m. to 12
noon.
Jewish Community Center,
2020 Polk St., Hollywood. Rabbi
Max Kaufman.
Friday evening services at 8:16 p.m.
Saturday services at I" a.m.
LIBERAL
Temple Beth Sholom> 4144
Chase Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi
Leon Kronish; Cantor Samuel
Friday evening service at II p.m.
NEW YORK, N. Y.Despite
the" rattle and explosions of gun-
fire, the men of science in the
Weizman Institute of Science at
Rehovoth, Israel, are pursuing
their own special enemy the
desert, according to a story in the
Science Illustrated magazine for
July, which reaches the news-
stands Wednesday, June 23.
Headed by the eminent scient-
ist and newly elected president
of Israel, Dr. Chaim Weizmann,
the Weizmann Institute has the
ta"k of pushing back the desert,
a malignant wasteland coveting
more than one third of Palestine
tina much of the Near East. When
this effort is victorious, the area's
pioductive capacity and popula-
tion may experience a boom sim-
ilar to biblical times.
With 54 researchers from all
over the world now employed,
the institute is at present tackling
thiee major objectives: First, the
search for crops suitable for the
salty sand of Israel; second, the
commercial development of those
crops; and third, the transporta-
tion of water to the desert and
the reduction ot the salinity of
the water already there.
Thus far, two plants have been
found ideally suited for desert
life, the castor bean and the carob
tree From the castor bean has
been produced a serious rival to
nylon. While from the carob tree
c.nnes a gum which can be used
in the textile, food, paper and
drug industries.
Under the watchful eye of Ha-
ganah guards, staff scientists
from the United States and many
other countries, carry on con-
tinuous research. When political
and industrial conditions stabilize
ihenselves, divisions of experi-
mental biology, pharmacology and
plastics research will start opera-
tions, according to Science Illus-
trated.
Rabbi Bernard Segal
Rabbi Bernard Segal, (above)
executive vice president of the
Rabbinical Assembly of America,
and the first Jewish chaplain to
be called to active duty with the
United States Army in World War
II, has been appointed to the post
of assistant to the president of
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America, it was announced to-
day by Doctor Louis Finkelstein,
president of the seminary. He will
assume his new duties on Sep-
tember 1.
Collins Transport & Terminal Corp.
If Happy to Offer You Unlimited Space
For Warcousing and Storage
Rail Sidings Pool Car Distribution
Phone 3-0789, Pier 1, Bldq. 8, Municipal Docks
CARR APPLIANCES, INC.
OWEN L. CARR. President
FRIGIDAIRE PRODUCTS
PHONE 82-5295 1405 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
Ab*i*
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Washington Ave. at 13th 8t
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
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MIAMI M, FLORIDA


PAGE EIGHT
Jf* 1st fkridinr
FRIDAY, JULY 9
1948
*
Mrs Jerald I- R
Jacksonville Girl Marries \||an Shapiros
Mrs. Jerald I. Rosen lloiievillOOIl
Vivian: Ml |n |||"r|if<||ir and Mrs. Dave Rosenthal. Jack- .. ..
sonvillc. before her recent w< I- -,-. ai -.-
ding. Mr. Rosei th< son M 4 : :.
Rose Rosen. 2000 Liberty Ave.. Beach, and .-
Miami Beach. The couple is i 5]
siding in Gi ir --. -' '
bridegi 1 is a student at t'r.i Irving ] ting
University of Florida
--------------------------------Mr
" i His '
t Sha]
Mi
Sh(
1 11 :
Vnn A

L"i '; Mi
I A
it Mi
August Date Chosen For
Singer-Peretzman Vows
Mr. and Mrs Sim n S
1040 15th St., Miami Be..
nounce the a] hing mai 1
of the::- daughter Ruth l
Peretzman, n I ''. Mrs
Charles Peretz ) an 926 151 St
Miami Beach.
In hon r I Miss S r
Peretzman's sistei 1 w, Mrs
,'.. k Perry, is giving a
5] er at her hom ""> > W.
23rd Terr, next week.
The wedding will taki t>___u f*_____1- tt;ij
Augu Beach Couple United
S'.' '.
Norma Schwartz To Wed
Joseph Bennett Reisman
Miss N na S ighti
of Mr d Mi L c-. wartz,
2:4: S W Tt St. will wed
Berr.. tt R( isman, n I Mi
Mrs. I. L Reisman. 2251 S.W.
7th St
Thi loubli vveddir.g ci
c f Miss s.....irtz 1 Mr i
and Miss Kathi 1 I eret
taki
tempt r 3 at T< n |
Mian i B .
By Rabbi Mescheloff
. .
F inces K
R Thi placi
thi
nts Mr ar is
-: .
"'.
:

Btniai _- .
te Be!
Thi
1034 N W.
9.
tirdiiies
Use them in every
room
DECORATIVE
PILLOWS
1
$1.98
each
Plump finely sewn pillows to
use for comfort or as colorful
decoration for your home.
Covered with cool, easy-to-
clean cotton in striped and
floral patterns. About 17
inches square.
SMALL FOOT STOOLS, to
be covered. :n three stvles
eh S3.50
B.-; -e's v i-
A-t Setdle*ork. S.xth Floor
Pioneer Women Club 1
.
lothes n
th Pioneei W
Clu :.
nsportal to Pali
"at both theatres.
nuami U&8U1
st --_*au St
OPES
11146 SUNDAY
m
Pe7s7n~ally Speaking...
iStSJ "JfrXSp '*sw-,4,h T-
,,e,k ,0 spend the summer w.h
, B^j-. Mas,
. Day weekend a. the National
.,_. ^d Max Peppe,.
New York City, where she will visit
,y2008 W. Flagler St.
visit her stater in Suffrin.
,: ;!.g ,wo weeks with her parents.
Charleston. S. C.
* *
, ;.:. Camp. East Stroudsburg
Alan, daughter and son of
br ,nd v Harriet Neuwirth. daughter of
:.. 420 Sheridian Ave., Miami
* *
,e returned from Chicago where
n Medical Association meetings
.'. ... there Dr. Rickles entered a
jecond in Low Gross. Returning
fountain, Silver Springs and
* +
Mr. 11 Beach have left for Cedar-
immer. They will return about
* *
'.; Miami are leaving for an ex-
in California they will stay with
ad Mrs. H. A. Wasserman.
* *
Sust :: Mr. and Mrs. George Taliancff,
:t c party given by her parents
ns H:\ :i it Miami Beach.
* *
months in Boston and New York
visit 1. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kogos of 814 Michi-
ve returned to their home.
+ -* *
395 Indian Creek Drive, Miami
dyn vacat on.
* *
Jerry Maurice, was born to Mr. and
'" E 74th St, en June 17 at Jackson
* <*
. the summer at Henderson-
" C.
* *
604 :.'." 44th St. include her
n Youngstown Ohio, and her
':' Ucron. Ohio, a granddaughter.
: ie t '.
* *
' v for c vaca-
.
* *
..' with hei parents is Mrs. Al Lozito,
children Mrs. Lozito spent
relatives in New York City before
she will spend six weeks.
rt home to thetr many
1271 S.W. 21s; St.
Calvin Kovohn'
To Reside
In Baltimore
The Martinique Hotel was the
[setting for the recent ceremoni*
uniting Phyllis Turchin and Cal
vin Kovens on June 20 Rabbi
Colman A. Zwitman performed
Mrs. Calvin Kovens
services. Phyllis \$ the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben
Turc-hin. 5800 Collins Ave. The
groom's parents arc Mr and Mrs.
Morris Kovens, Baltimore. "
Fay Koven, sister of the groom,
.-.ttended the bride, with Mrs. Al-
vin Bernard Kroll and Mrs. Rob-
ert Turchjn, sister and sister-is*
law, as bridesmatrons. The bride-
a's niece. Louise K venswai
flower girl. Best man was his
ther, Irving. Ushers included
Alvin Bernard Kroll. Robert Tur-
chin and Norman B, : .
Mrs. Kovens, a member of Al-
pha Epsilon Phi, attend- i Louis:-
State University ar.d the Un-
iversity of Miami. Mr. Kovens at-
tended the University of Mary-
- 1 After a honey!-. n in Cali-
fornia the couple will reside in
Baltimore.
Simmons Speaks
The Solution of Everyday
Veteran's Problems" will be dis-
cussed by Marshall Simmons, di-
rector of the Veteran's Service
L\nter. at the luncheon meeting
of Sholem Lodge B':.;.: B'rith to-
,.: the Downtowner, Seybold
Arcade. Bill Pallot. luncheon co-
chairman, will int l'"e
peaker.
W rhej ;;.^
:. ads j
V ,- ^ =ccomt:r::ied bv Mr:
;;V:s-S,arespendin
s. Esloe's
g several

-
[tertheUmvwity"oTMtaSS!
.1 Beach the senior Grundwerqs will
.
-------- u,uiluCUjS win
Beech, and several other
-
* *
the arrival on the fourth
Mrs. I. Cooperberc
, rteen ounce girl is th
3. Rosen 0f Miami. Her mo'.he
-. ,:^.i.-coo-pe;be;g:
e
her
Beach, accom-
0 Rochester,
'--ere for i>......x.T? e-e-e- Mayo C inic Ah.

CATERING
"KOSHER STYLE"
by
"STRAUSS"
ExceUent Jewish Catering
art Leading
Hotels
Synagogue*
Private IIoine
Weddings Bar Mitzvas
Banquets Dinners
Sweet Table BuUetts
ALL SOCIAL FUNCTIONS
"No extra charge for use of
Banquet Room for Weddutf
Ceremony when ua ^
Catering Serrice."
George L. Strauss
Exclusive Jewish Cater"*
Moderate Prices
540 West Ave. ***
MIAMI BEACH


-jBY, JULY 9, 1948
fJenUt fkridffan
PAGE NINE
Ire HoluriiN
K the first meeting of the
Kllcctions committee of Fed-
B, M. J. Kopelowitz, chair-
ndicated that the returns
B current collections drive
I Combined Jewish Appeal
be successful. Thirty vol-
unuX members of the collections
Httce have undertaken to
: Kt 150 special prospects
B the next two weeks.
> Bio week ending July 2, the
amt|it of $16,157.66 in cash was
Bed by the Federation of-
Wr Kopelowitz reported that
H48 allotment of Federation
e United Jewish Appeal is
0.000 and at the close of
ation's 1948 campaign $800,-
i cash had been paid to the
d Jewish Appeal, of which
100 was a recent 90 day bank
This sum comprises four-
of its annual commitment,
leration must now intensify
Elections not only to repay
|io day loan but also to meet
ligations to the local and
ial agencies in its drive,
llowitz stressed. To imple-
this collection drive, the
collections committee was
ip and will make every ef-
to translate pledges into
House Special Branches j Goodman To Tell
New NCJW Quarters
Miami section of the National
Councfl of Jewish Women open
ed its offices in new quarters,
314-17 Langford Bldg., July 6. The
offices formerly were in the Con-
gress building.
Mrs. Florence Finkelstein, ex-
ecutive secretary of the Service
to Foreign Born department, said
the new offices will contain a
lounge for refugees en route
through Miami to new homes in
the United States or Latin Amer-
ican countries.
It is also planned to use the of-
fices for directing the Service to
Foreign Born institute, giving
port, dock and naturalization
training.
English classes will be under
the direction of Mrs. Joel Belov
Mrs. Stanley C. Myers is president
of the local section, and Mrs. Na'
L. Williams chairman of Service
to Foreign Born department.
le-elect Feted
lore Departure
Hdo-clect Joan Shackman was
itly entertained at two parties
?r honor. Mrs. Carl Weinkle.
Lenox Ave., was hostess at
Afternoon gathering of Joan's
ds, while the bride-to-be'?
ier entertained at a luncheon
lc Palm Tea Room. Joan, who
marry Lee Askin, of Balti-
on August 22, will leave for
/land around the 1st of the
Lth to complete plans for the
[monies. She is the daughter
|Mrs. Elsie Shackman, 7941
jn Ave, Miami Beach.
Katherine Peretzman
Honored With Shower
A miscellaneous shower honor-
ing Miss Katherine Peretzmar
was given by her sisters, Mrs
Harry Cohen and Mrs. Seymour
Cohen at the home of Mrs. Sey
mour Cohen, 1811 S.W. 19th St..
June 29.
Miss Peretzman. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peretzman
926 15th St., Miami Beach, is the
fiance of Richard Bell, son of Mr.
and Mrs. M. Bell, 2868 Pinetree
Dr., Miami Beach.
Plans For Israel
I. R. Goodman, chairman of the
Greater Miami Zionist Emergency
Council will address the Business
and Professional Women's Divi-
sion of Hadassah, Miami Beach
Chapter, at a meeting Monday
night at 8:30, which will be held
in the auditorium of the Beach
Y. Mr. Goodman, who attended
the national ZOA convention this
week, will speak on the confer-
ence and the programs and plans
formulated there for the state of
Israel. Following the meeting a
program of Palestinian songs will
he presented by the BPW choral
group under the leadership of
Mrs. Beatrice Karg.
The series of weekly game
nights will continue throughout
?he summer each Thursday at
8:30 at the Ritz Plaza hotel, ac-
cording to Natalie L. Gray, pub-
'icity chairman. Miss Gray
stresses the fact that proceeds are
directed toward the purchase of
supplies for the medical plane
being sent by the national Ha-
dassah to the state of Israel.
Personally Speaking
Anyuta Melicov, Miami Beach pianist, accompanied by
her mother, Mrs. Rebecca Melicov, left this week for the north
where she plans to attend the musical exposition being held in
New York City. During her vacation Miss Melicov will divide her
time between the city and the Berkshires.
* *
Vacationers from Miami who are staying at Duncraggan
Inn, Hendersonville, include Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Oboler, Mrs.
Betsy Oboler, Mr. and Mrs. William Friedman, Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Frankel, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin B. Frankel.
* *
Mrs. Anna Berow, Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach, is enjoying
an extended trip in the north, visiting with her children in
New York and Chicago.
+ *
Visiting their children in New York are Mr. and Mrs. I.
Sharoff, 1150 S.W. 9th St. Before returning to Miami about
August 10, they will spend some time in the mountains._______
Games Party Proceeds
Go To State Of Israel
A games partv at the Embassy I forces in this area who are striv-
Simonoif Guest Speaker
At B'nai B'rith Meeting
Guest speaker at the Tuesday
night meeting of Sholem Lodge
B'nai B'rith Men and Women at
the Miami Y, will be Harry Si-
monhoff, Miami attorney. Mr.
Simonhoff, a student of Jewish
history and a staff writer on the
Jewish Floridian, will discuss the
present situation in Palestine. He
will also describe the conflicting
jistrations Open For
st Miami School
lildren from the age of four
rs and over may now register
(the West Miami Hebrew and
Iday school for classes corn-
icing in September. Parents
asked to contact Mrs. Rita
per at 4-0883. The school is
lg sponsored by the West Mi-
Jewish Center, 6356 S.W.
St.
^port On Convention
Be Given Tuesday
Reports of the 51st Annual Na-
lal Convention of the Zionist
inization of America will be
?n Tuesday evening at 8:30 at
Miami Beach Jewish Center,
Jack Burris. Purpose of the
sting, announced Alfred Stone,
imi Beach Zionist District
ident, is to acquaint local
^nists and the general public
the "programs, personalities
activities which highlighted
first national gathering of
nerican Zionists since the es-
blishment of the state of 1s-
Lodge Hold First
Annual Party-Dance
The Ritz Plaza hotel will be the
scene of the first annual summer
card party and dance to be given
by the North Shore Lodge B'nai
B'rith tomorrow night at 8:30.
Tn addition to the regular floor
show and a rumba contest, addi-
tional entertainment will be pre-
sented. Chairman in charge of the
affair is Morris Roth, assisted by
Leonard Tobin, Mark Silverstein
ind Sol Herman. Tickets are $1.25
and can be purchased at the door.
Cabana Club, 30th and Collins
\ve., will be held by the Deborah
;roup of Hadasfah on Tuesday
night at 8:30. Proceeds will go to
the state of Israel. Tickets may
be purchased at the door or bv
calling Mrs. Jerry Granger who
is in charge of the affair, at
6-3773.
Schweitzer Unveiling
Friends and relatives of the
late Oscar Schweitzer are asked
to attend the unveiling services
on Sunday at 2 o'clock at Mt
Nebo Cemetery. Arrangements
are under the direction of the
Gordon Monument Company.
ing for supremacy. Marx Faber,
lodge president, together with
Sidney Aronowitz, program chair-
man, will direct the meeting. A
discussion of the forthcoming
lodge membership campaign will
take place. Refreshments will be
served following the meeting.
Send Overseas Package
The committee in charge of
this project were Mr. and Mrs.
M. Mendelson, Mrs. L. Kaplan,
Mrs. Scherle, Mrs. M. Golden, Mrs.
S. Pecula, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Seitlin and Mrs. Rose Brody.
Rose Chapter Sponsors
Picnic At Crandon Park
Crandon Park will be the meet-
ing place on Sunday of the Post-
Independence Day picnic spon-
sored by the Rose Chapter B'nai
B'rith Women. A program of
games, including a potato sack
race and three-legged race, will
begin at 10:30 a.m. Members are
asked to furnish their own
lunch: cold drinks will be pro-
vided. Mrs. Erwin B. Marshall is
in charge of the affair, assisted
by Mrs. Philip Greenfield.
bw vat* y Tiro,
'j9Qmftjri '"Sfc tyov in*
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
1520 S. W. 5th St.
Phone 2-7439
Most beautiful modern CBS
5 BEDROOM2 BATH HOME
in secluded Southwest section
2 separate units in rear
All furnished extra nice
Big income
Total price only $23,500
with S10.000 cash
ExclusiveSee Harry Shiff
with
RAY ZIEGLER
REG. REAL ESTATE BROKER
1208 N.W. 2nd St. 3-3713
3-0869
"Controlled low temperature; >
a--urr ri-ali--l -af-l> from
inolh'-anil hrai. Don't lake
i liai !-. in-iM on "Orliln-'l.
) I. ROSENGARTEN, FURS
M.iiti'i Pltnur FurrierCftablithtd 191T
THE HOME OF CERTIFIED COLD FUH JT0R4GI
118 SOUTH MIAMI AVENUE,
GLAZING
CLEANING
REPAIRING
REMODELING
lagler-Granada Elects
..ouis Esloe and Ben Clein were
Icted to the board of directors
the Flagler-Granada Jewish
fenmunity Center at a recent
set ing. A games party will be
Id by the organization on July
at the Coral Gables Women's
at 8 p.m. Plans are being
ade for an all-day picnic which
111 be given on August 22 at
itheson Hammock.
New Center Completed
By High Holy Days
Joseph M. Rose, president of
the Miami Beach Jewish Com-
munity Center, has announced
that High Holy Day services will
be conducted in the new Center
Miilding at 17th St. and Wash-
ington Ave. According to Mr.
Rose, the outer structure, air con-
Hitioning and a substantial por-
tion of the internal structural
work will bo finished by October
1. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will of-
ficiate at the services, assisted
bv Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring and
the Center choir, under the di-
recentiof of Joseph Schreibman.
For a FREE copy listing the TWENTY STRICTLY KOSHER
butcher shops and poultry markets
under the active supervision of the
Miami Beach Beth Jacob Vaad Hakashruth
or for any other Kashruth information
Write its executive director, Rabbi M. Mescheloff
311 WASHINGTON AVE- MIAMI BEACH. FLA
EPPESS ESSEN
KOSHER SALAMI HEbrew national 79c lb.
CORNED BRISKETS.......98c lb.
PICKLED TONGUE ..... 69c lb.
FRANKFURTERS........69c lb.
PASTRAMI ........1.18 lb..
WE HAVE COCKTAIL FRANKS
All Products Received From Nationally
Known Chicago and New York Firms
Retail at WAaUiaU Tbicu!
AT THESE PRICES
CASH AND CARRY ONLY!
KENSINGTON MEAT CORP.
10 Ocean Drive, Miami Beach Phone 5-7296

n
."* iP. *
1 '.'"JJI



I :
/AGE ten
>kY,lstfltrMtir
FRIDAY
a
Between You an
By SC?.^ SMSLAR
Copyright IM* lewiafa Telegraphic Agency
tf Jie
ish Settlement Police on the Palestine Froi
toe
'i-CS 1 T.lt
. pro
:.:..'.; r .'
the Or. gent
.
tin
.
jar< thai
.''':. But :.
' it Ml V.. ."..-.. : C Gild
tat onl last F
. '.. ; :nt tlVl : .:
Cong i .--
by Charl v.':... ;.,-..-
Betwet r. the L
that Russia i t

I -
' r t a r
t 1 pulati
H
fact l
indu t lahzati n

i
!
:
: I "
tremely good, t.-.e su
B
in
power a .*..'. close 1
. : C n mi ts ir. Palestim "at
unate tl
Pale ': L'N M< cour.ti .;..
dotte tator i importanci
known to he p ight in by tr.e JE
the .-.
..
pi
Eliminations Scheduled
For "Mrs. America"
I

nligl .:
this week
en t the West
. Center held meet-
:. i by
Bntj .
:
ail ,
to do < no vith Be.
- omplai ent
' H
The thi
' nd ich irs< ire tl
Illinois.
OVER THERE:
A ,urv< ^ the Instituti : Alaban a [Hi
on Ovt : eas Studii on l '' P n
rthwi .-. Miami an
'V Do nl v.r. CCNY
MIAMI'S OLDEST
FURNITURE MOVERS
WANTED LOAD OR
PART LOAD TO AND
FROM
NEW YORK OR
VICINITY ALSO
THE MIDDLE WEST
AND CALIFORNIA
Upton and Citj C >11< gi at Sa
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>ng the H ... ...
ted by the
- on Old Te tament, :
: ''' 'tun S irvey ol Ji .- I Hi
Modern Jewi >l Hi tor
I' and Inte H<
' '' the i;' of Mankind.
He! r, w Literature, H Civil-
ization and Jew. P
: tl r.g, Ti -;
- th at 48-0630.
"- ------------------
m ::. m. .
throughout I
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11 t h e i
GORDON ROOFING Aral
SHEET METAL WORE I
Have your roof repaired no.; J
will nvi on a new -oof iu> '
"Satufictcr, Wo-k 6
Experienced Men"
414 I. W. 22nd Avenue
PHONE 4SM0
MIRRORS
FINEST QUALITY MADE TO ORDER
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
Auto Glass Installed --- Furniture Tops
Store Front Construction
ADAMS GLASS SERVICE
"If It'i Glass We Have It"
1805 F'JRDY AVE., M. B. PH. 58-375l|
Ask for ABE or IRVING RABINOWITZ

SOLAR WATER SERVICE
REPAIRS AND
CALL 4-7485
B OUST K It S
DON S. COLEMAN
Top Price Paid for
MEN'S USED CLOTHING
AL'S
2 N. MIAMI AVE.
Phone 2-3213
WOfl
(940 on Your Dial)
EVERY SUNDAY
' I P. M
EVERY TUESDAY
6 00 to 7 00 P M
Yiddish Classical Hour
EVERY SUNDAY
A Variety of Stars in the
Latest Recordings Available
CLASSICAL- LITURGICAL
AND FOLK MUSIC
LONG DISTANCE
DOOR-TO-DOOR
Transit Insurance Available
On All Shipments
WITHERS
VAN LINES
1000 N.E. 1st Ave. Ph. 3-2667
CAMP CARLYl I
r-^n wJJfIlcan Jewish
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
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Moro Pafatfag Co<
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Room 302 Congress Bldg.
Phone 9-2831
Home Address
3134 S. W. 21st Street
Phone 4-7472
No Job Too Small. Or Too Big


FRIDAY. JULY 9. 1948
+Jelst) Ihildlinn
PAGE ELEVEN
"My First Battle"
By Oded Hanodcd
At the Front, Somewhere in
Israel, May 21"It doesn't sound
like much," the 18 year-old
soldier said apologetically. A
story of the front line, told to a
correspondent of Bamachaneh,
Haganah's own newspaper.
"Stand up."
The order was given so quietly
I wasn't even sure I heard it. But
the boys got up, section by sec-
tion. Everyone adjusted his
equipment and slung his rifle over
his Shoulder. Then we formed in
twos and marched quietly out ol
the little grove where we had
been lying in the darkness for a
long time.
We reached the appointed place
and waited for the order to move.
The courtyard was packed with
men, We didn't wait long. The
order came through- and off we
went.
*
We passed the first roadblock.
Bullets from Arab snipers whis-
tled in th? direction of the Jew-
ish Quarter. We moved in single
file now, with the commander
and a runner leading the way.
Our objective was an Arab vil-
lage where the enemy was
strongly entrenched.
Near our last outpost we halted
and flung ourselves down besides
the road. Suddenly shell-fire
thundered in the direction of the
village. The air rolled like heavy
wavesthen the shooting began,
a regular barrage. We flattened
ourselves into the ground as deep
as we could. .
Well, what can I tell you? I'd
read a lot in these last months
about battles about fellow
advancing in the night toward
enemy positions. I'd read and
heard a lot about the bullets fly-
ing over the head of the advanc-
ing columns. Yes ... I had read
all about it .
But this time the bullets them-
selves were telling the story. This
time they whistled over my head.
This time I wasn't reading about
it. It was my nerves that were
shaking when the bullets scream-
ed, ending with a long, sharp
moan.
I dug myself into the ground,
digging into it with my nails, try-
ing to find some cover for my
head. My legs were stiff and yet
they trembled. I kept telling my-
self to be calm, while round after
round of bullets went over my
head, "diving" very low. .
I admit I was scared. However,
at the same time my curiosity
grew. From time to time I lifted
my head to have a look around.
Behind me and in front of me
the comrades were hugging the
ground. I don't know what they
were thinking ... but strangely,
an old tune I hadn't thought of for
years came back to me and
mingled with the noise of the
shooting. The tracer bullets light-
ed and went out like falling stars
... I began to sweat.
"Company advance!"
The order was passed from man
to man and we all stood up and
began moving forward. The fir-
ing continued. We advanced in a
crouching run and entered a field.
Yes ... I remember something
else now Back there, lying
among the trees with my head
hidden in the earth, I heard foot-
steps, whispering, running. Some-
body called out "Be careful ."
I looked up and saw two stretch-
er-bearers, walking carefully,
carrying a wounded man. The
bullets seemed thicker than usual
just then but they walked
calmly by, as if they were just
going down the street on a quiet
day. I was filled with love and
respect for those stretcher-bear-
ers .. and I thought "It they
can be like that, how can I be
afraid?" And felt a little braver
. just a little .
Well, we advanced. One wound-
ed comrade was lying in the mid-
dle of the road groaning with
pain. He swore furiously, looking
at us running while he was help-
less. I had a kind of unpleasant
feeling but only for a while
. there was no time to think
. we were running ahead.
"Halt!"
One by one "we stopped and
took half-kneeling positions, in
tense expectation.
"Forward!"
I marched with a column head-
ing for the enemy village. I was
one of many marching on through
the night from different direc-
tions. This gives you courage to
go on like all the others. Because
those marching in front of you
lead the way.
The boy in front of me halted.
I did the same. He bent overI
bent over, too. He lay downso
did I. He got up. I got up, too. I
was concentrated on one thing
only ... the back of the boy in
front of me.
We reached a barbed-wire
fence with an open gate. The first
company had already passed this
way. We crossed the field and a
road and slipped into a grove
adjoining the Arab village.
The shooting was bad. Again
we marched and halted, made
our way through trees and bul-
lets. Sometimes a bullet struck a
tree and embedded itself with the
sound of hitting a target. The
leaves shook from the wind and
the impact of the bullet.
We reached the first house in
the village, bypassed it and went
on up a hill. At the top we met |
fire from all sides, dropped to!
the ground and crawled. The fire \
was so heavy we couldn't make |
much headway.
The runner brought us an order
lrom the commander, "Withdraw
into the house on the left." We
got up and ran for it, burst into
the courtyard and into the aban-
doned house. The floor was
covered with broken glass. We
took up positions at the windows
overlooking the village and trie
point from which the enemy was
attacking. Our staff officer went
up on the roof and directed our
fire from there .
Suddenly a runner brought
news that armored Arab rein-
forcements hod entered the vil-
lage and a few minutes later
we had confirmation when the
enemy opened ure with machine-
guns and mortars. Our strong-
point was the object of one of
the enemy attacks the air
was filled with ear-splitting ex-
plosions.
The Arabs succeeded in over-
running the positions of one of
our units in the village, forcing
it to withdraw in the direction of
the house we were holding .
then they started firing at us frorr
a short range.
* *
How did I feel? To tell you the
truth, I was so interested in the
battle by that time, nothing
seemed to matter. I remember I
talked to the guy next to me,
laughed about something, and
kept on firing at the same time.
The noise was so terrific, and
it seemed so natural now, it didn't
even bother me. And the other
comrades seemed to feel the same
way. We had one thought, one
puiposeto beat back the Arabs.
Fear seemed to have disappeared.
At first I was surprised. I
thought I was kidding myself. Am
I really not scared? No! Anyhow,
there was no time to think about
it. The battle went on.
We retreated we lost some
men. For a while it looked bad.
Then we advanced again and
carried out our task. Anothei
enemy base was in our hands.
That's all. It doesn't sound like
much, I guess. But it was my first
battle.
Singers Of Israel
New Choral Group
On WBAY Program
Jacob Schachter, director of
Jewish musical programs on sta-
tion WBAY announces that a
group of singers consisting of
men and women has recently
been organized under the direc-
tion of Joseph Schreibman, musi-
cal director of the Miami Beach
Jewish Center. This group will
be known as the Singers of Is-
rael. They made their first ap-
pearance on station WBAY on
Sunday morning, July 4. Plans
are now being formulated for
future weekly broadcasts and
concerts for the coming season.
Anyone interested in joining this
group may contact Mr. Schreib-
man at 1415 Euclid Ave., tele-
phone 58-2503.

r
Josepli Sclireibman
Federation Speaker At
Gables Center Meeting
The Coral Gables Jewish Cen-
ter monthly meeting will be held
Sunday at 8 p.m. in Hillel House,
3306 Ponce De Leon Blvd., Coral
Gables.
Dr. Leonard Glickstein, presi-
dent, announced that a guest
speaker from the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation will discuss
the Jewish community needs of
Coral Gables and environs result-
ing from the increase in number
of Jewish families who have set-
tled in that area.
A short business meeting re-
garding the building and mem-
bership drives which begin short-
ly will be followed by refresh-
ments and a social hour. Mem-
bers and guests are cordially in-
vited to attend.
Committee chairman and their as-
sistants fur tin- 1948-1949 period <>f the
Coral Gables Jewish Center were an-
nounced by Dr. Gllckntein, follow*:
membership, B. A. Miller, chairman, I
Dr. Beymour Blumenthal, Irving <;> r-
ntenfeld, s..| Halpert, Mrs. a. \v.
Harris, Mrs. M. Horwlts, Jack Salem, j
Mrs. Sam Silver, Mis II. Tamarkltl, |
Murray Weyner; education, Mrs. Sid-
ney Rlchman, chairman, Mrs. i:. Her-
man Fisher, Mrs. ai Levck, Rabbi
ai Mlchels; High Holy Days: E. Her-
man Fisher, chairman, Herbert Ut-l-
ernter, Ted Goodman, Sol Halpert,
i..'mi iioniB, K. A. Miller, I*-.- Platt;
Finance: Mrs. ai Levlck, chairman,
Kll Hurwltt, B. a. Miller, Lee Platt,
Kidney Rlchman; hospitality, Mis. Lee
| Platt, chairman, Mrs. Sol Halpert,
Mrs. AI Losoff, Mrs. Jack Salem; pro-
gram. Sam Silver, chairman, Mis
William Heckler, Maurice Horwit;
refreshments: Mrs. Irving Gersten-
feld, chairman, Mrs. Alex Cohen, Mis.
Leon Honlg, Mrs. Oscar Slndell; sun-
shlne, Mrs. Joseph Rogers, chairman,
Mis. Anne Rossant, Mrs. Seymour
sim.ni: publicity, Mrs. B. a. Miller,
chairman, Mis. B, Herman Fisher,
Mrs. Leonard dllckateln, Mis. M.
Horwitti entertainment, Mrs. M.
Corenolum.
Life Insurance Estates
Authoritatively Programmed
NAT G ANS
Metropolitan Li's Ins. Co.
vm Bim-ayne 9ldQ
Ph. 3-4616 or 4-9981
See or phone me tor yuur
LIFE INSURANCE NEEDS
MIAMI TOP
SOIL CO.
Wholesale and
Retail
Grade A Pulverized and
Processed Muck and Marl
Any Mixture Bitter
Blue Sod
Soil and Fill of Any Kind
Phone 4-0335
1813 S. W. 21st Terrace
EDDIE ALPER
Builders of Immortal
Memorials for the
Jewish Trade
e Large stock of monu-
ments on display for
immediate delivery in
all Jewish cemeteries.
e Serving the leading
Jewish families in this
area since 1925.
Look For the 2-Story White Building
THURMOND MONUMENT CO.
MARKERS $35.00 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES
OPEN SUNDAYS PHONE 4-3249
Need Help in a Hurry?Call
A-l EMPLOYMENT SERVICE
White and Colored Help
Phones 9-5317 9-6727
61 N. E. 5th Street
AL MEIDENBERQ, Owner
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. MachteL Director
Olyxnpia Building Phone 3-3720
DUIUIUll
^-710 S. W. 12th AV. MIAMI-.
LffZ. J443LJ
'YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME''
WE OrTKULLY KPKSENT
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SERVING MIAMI BEAM ft MIAMI
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For Better Service to the Public
In Greater Miami...
k
ii'i
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_i
IOS. L. PLUMMER
Funeral Director

Up-to-the-minute In Iti equip-
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decorated throughout, our new
MIAMI branch signalizes our pol-
icy of providing funeral services of
the finest character.
24-HOUR AMBULAKCE SERVICE
lYERSUE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
1236 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
Phone: 5-3355 5-7777
EDWARD T. NEWMAN, Funeral Director
ABE EISENBERG, Treasurer


I '
PAGE TWELVE
+Jentfkrrt!3!L
FRIDAY, JULY 9. 1949
ThePresidenTof Israel
By MARTIN SILVER
, ., an ose may be ;ud,od by it, v^ *er %*tfl
fight for independence asked
jr such en as Jefferson
; ,. uH b easy I eatal gue Dr.
..,, men. L.ke Jefferson
. 7/ ,r.r. is not only a great
but great in other fields as
,, ~, n s ffen n nee said that under nor-
he would h ted nun-
was! is passion." Weizmann
. ...... .. -.,, Frankba lent dign.tj t
;.-.'., led fCh3:rr.^e::r,^r.
lends the new state of
provide the Ar.r,
they cannot nipptj a
- A abs have no man
5 S tature. It fSSTth '
L ..... ~ 5 a louder voice than
:v. t there his sup rionty ends
..-,,. is a great man even
- roticea >ly proUfi
[ nc< visiting the

in gn
is.....6- scienti.K
Reh v Palestine I spoke to one
, r, -. the institution w
! .....w 5trane; *?
rk 1 ks up n as u..
v.- n enters T rkers seem to
teemed difficult
.. : the:: difficulties
is eves around Dr. Weiz-
mar.r -" I this His very quietness
1 aud nee. rhc t '..: I
(an
long:

M this
- fl tin

ly moving after tne ..... .
asked Rathenau for his a.
had been the most Germai
toe 1 time looked askance at Z
gan mellow on the sub,
Rathenau -as a man c:
, a great economist bu a
Thomas Edison who had kn
- lthful years prophesied Rathe......
greatest man in Germ
When Weizmann
Zionism. Rathenau repuec: *ai
: s German problem ~ ...
. remember what P! .-.
-< Jew assass : .;. .
- Weizmann visited .
chemist. Fritz H, er H
the rhemical process of extraetmg n
the air. Th.e Naz i
about the premature surrend.
first World War. Actually, the
V t, I te Ha I r having ;
5 they did Witl m 1
...
befWeimann told Haber that 1
:imes ahead foi th< Jews of Gei
n :Sl
here." H ne all 1 g /-._
to Christianitv When t N -
L- t Haber a i sition n th. I all
- ,- Engl nd
;edWeizrr nr I
n the Hebrew Universit; faculty
to him. Haber was ready to go 1
short time .- -"" "- '
! ''
Czech Grants S70.000
To Israeli Colony
--- WNS>The Israeli
,ryk. a Hashom-
;
Masaryk was this
. 1 $70,000 by
of Educa-
"and
,,, an academe and
. .......... >I in me
MARTHA /AM
MODISTE
r:.....i) th Lily R-^n
Located at
w ,sth ST MIAMI BEACH
... M -,~y Reayt:WMp.
-.(>.( Suet
4,24>-:.
Name Changed
As a matter of convenience,
Marx M. Feinberg, Miami attor-
ney, has announced the change
of his name to Marx M. Faber
The location of his law offices has
been changed to 412 Congress Bid.
Smartly
Uresned
Women have realized that
there is one way of beating
inflationand that is to
shop out of the high rent
district.
Ethel's clothes values will
prove this.
ETHELEIN
DRESS SHOP
Ethel Rothlein
236 N. MIAMI AVE.
...jice If the form" r
- n '. responsive to Weiz- in a >.. ......
I _. .-. L rd Balfour, who was a philos h:? ent:ro
: .. musician, was charmed versity.
v. .inn r thirty year; has een The romri n in a? \
r>-ing the pollen
..... ir.t Hi thr ugh ut
; r c averted"
ELECTRIC MOTORS
We carry a complete stock of Century motors from I i h.p.
*o 50 h.p. Larger sizes available on short notice.
E. G. GONDAS CO.
2140 N. Miami Ave. Phone 3-8497
_
The romn n r in -
sp nsive I to re-
n man. If 1
OPEN HOUSE
July 10. 11 and 12 e From 9 a. m. to 5 p. m.
MARY >1. BLACK
COED RESIDENT AND DAY SCHOOL
606 S. W. 4th Street
Open All Year
Phone 2-5587
JWB Prepares For
New Responsibilities
NEW YORK July 2 ;TA
] Board is pre -
:..i; re-
^ -sit ilil that v ill r< s ..^' frc m
th n< Selective S A :. it
was :. y Frank
L. We:L president rr.e J.W.B..
,s : nal field
: installat -- >uld
th an: ancement
Since 191" th J W P has '
L*S am
! s as des'.gr.atec
. Jneet the relig .-
: .:. -..: ai.....
f Jews m :-.: Arm} Savy
PAN AMERICAN BANK
of MIAMI, FLORIDA
Doctor Opens Offices
f Phil; Pa ann 1
g f his ::- -- I
Cera! Way M< 1: al Buil
;.-.--i s "V 22nd St. Phom
2-?S2fl Tr R. senfeld ;^ '.....
in :--.
MIAMI OPTICAL
DISPENSARY, INC.
oi'langford bldg."
: S E *: St
_= = MARSH Ugr
= -:. 1 -sei
CASE OF SIX
TABLE BOTTLES.....We
S-GALLCN BOTTLE____TSc
PHONE 2-4128
OFFICERS
P. J. SERRALLES
C !B
T. A DAVIS. Jr.
v. :-
EDUARDO MORALES
Vice P
E. A. GERARD
J. M. GARCIA
V:.-, -. ..
W. C. PAYNE
-:-
G. D. FAHRNER
A- ; v
W. E. BOYD
C. H. McINTIRE
DIRECTORS
P. J. SERRALLES
PreMdei ..-:-1
J. L. CABASSA
V\m v. .
K. S. KEYES
GUILLERMO CABRERA
CLARK DAVIS
T. A. DAVIS Jr.
Ez< v.
R. J. MARSHBURN
:- :-- Margaret .^- -_
D. K. MILLER
Mcrehaj :
EDUARDO MORALES
V.: Prrt..ti-.
J. A- ROIG
Prej T> rotri rw p~^
-V-.-x i -
G. H. SALLEY
Hast 4 Sailer Atteraers
M- M. WEISS
*.:: T -:: Si
Par. American Bank Building 117 N. E. First Avenue
Statement of Condltiom
COMPTROLLER'S CALL AS OF JUNE 30. 1948
RESOURCES
Cash sad Due from Banks S 934.27C.02
". 5 3overr.menl Se:u::::es 6 831.005.91
S:ct Dcur.:v and Municipal Bonds 1 458.862.07
:he: Secur.tiei
irz. Reserve Bank Stock
5,001.00
28.500.00
Total Cash and Securities .................................S12.257.639.00
Loans to Individuals Firms and Corporations ................ 4.879.899.72
terest Receivable ... ........................ 45.172.80
. sr.d Fixtures ................. 119.044.21
Prepaid I-:;^r.^= and C-re: Resources.................................. 53,326.11
3ust=mers Lability Le:-v:s c: Cre;i:: .......................... 84.011.10
Total Resources
S17.439.092.94
LIABILITIES
Demand Deposits 513,642,543.62
r--e Deposits 2,613,901.29
Tolal Deposits
-----------------. -..________I
j.......~ -- -- <- tamed
" etters :: 3red:t
:: '.zz... -;
S16.256.444.91
32.159.33
84.011.10
1.437,86
CAPITAL ACCOUNTS
-:~" : Stock S 750.000.00
200,000.00
~'iz r"-'-* 115,039.74
; ._ ...
le.a. -;
ipital Funds ........................... 1.065.039.74
Total Lciilirles
.....................................$17,439,092.94
FOUNDED DEC. 1st. 1945
!!!Mmg r'iart of the Western Hemisphere
laal Area Connections Throughout the Latin Americas

ETE BANKING FACILITIES
C eras! B*r.kmg
* : V'sultt
:zr-.:
G:. c:-- Departsicni
Foreifn Dtrrtmcnt
e r. .
E Depj---------
Savingi Account*
Memr
Member
Federal Deposit
Lnsuranc Corporation


FRIDAY, JULY 9, 1948
+Jewisli itcrldHan
PAGE THIRTEEN
DROPSIE ASSEMBLES LEADING AMERICAN JEWISH
SCHOLARS TO EDIT NEW APOCRYPHA TRANSLATION
LEGAL NOTICE
ORDER FOR PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR HADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No.
117957.
BETH M. GULP, Plaintiff, vs.
WALTER GULP. Defendant.
TO: MR. WALTER CULP
564 fc'OREST AVENUE,
BELLFVIEW
PITTSBURGH, PA.
YOU ARE HEREBY REQUIRED to
file an Appearance or Plead in the
above action for divorce on or before
July 30, 1948. OtherwlM a decree pro
confcsso will be entered against you.
Dated this 25 day of June. 1948.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By WM. W.
LEGAL NOTICE
BURNETT ROTH
Attorney for Plaintiff,
412 Congress Building,
Miami. Florida.
7/2-9-16-23
STOCKING,
Deputy Clerk.
Seventeen of American Jewry's top Semitic Harry M. Orlinsky, Jewish Institution of Religion:
scholars met in Philadelphia at Dropsie College Dr. Solomon B. Freehof, Pittsburgh, rabbi. (Seal-
under the chairmanship of President Abraham A. ed L to r.) Dr. Solomon L. Skoss, Dropsie College:
Ncuman to organize editorial board and make Dr. David de Sola Pool, New York rabbi: Dr.
assignments for new thirty volume translation of Felix Levy, Chicago rabbi: Dr. Theodore H. Gasler,
the non-Biblical Scriptural writings known as the Dropsie College, secretary of the editorial_board:
Apocrypha and the Pseudepigraphia. Designed to
riim this ancient and neqlected literature for
reclaim this ancient and neglected
Judaism, the project will lake ten years and cost
over $100,000. (Standing 1. to r.) Pr. Joshua Bloch.
Chief of the Jewish Division, N. Y. Public Li-
brary: Dr. Moses Hadas, Columbia University:
Dr. Cyrus H. Gordon, Dropsie College; Dr. Ralph
Marcus, University of Chicago; Dr. Harry A.
Wolfson, Harvard University: Dr. Mortimer J.
Cohen. Philadelphia rabbi; Dr. Robert Gordis,
Jewish Theological Seminary of America; Dr.
Dr. Neumann, president of the Dropsie College,
chairman of the Editorial Board; Dr. Solomon
Zeitlin, Dropsie College, editor-in-chief of the
project; Dr. Joseph Reider, Dropsie College and
Dr. Sidney S. Tedesche, Brooklyn rabbi. The
three members of the editorial board not in the
picture are: Dr. Julian Morgenstern. president
emeritus of the Hebrew Union College: Dr. Saul
Lieberman. Jewish Theological Seminary of
America; and Dr. Solomon Goldman. Chicago
rabbi.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice Is hereby given that the
undersigned, pursuant to the "Flctl-
llous Name .Statute," House Bill No.
1175. Chapter No. 20953, Law* of
Florida, 1941, will register with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court. In and for
Dade County, Florida, upon receipt
of proof of the publication of this
notice, the fictitious name, to-wlt:
THE SLACK BAR under which we
expect to engage In business at num-
ber 511 Lincoln Road. In the City of
Miami Beach. Florida.
That the parties Interested in said
business enterprise, are as follows:
DAVID MILLER
IRVIN SHAPIRO
EARL PERTNOY
A Co-Partnership
JACK A. ABBOTT
Attorney for Applicants
927 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Fla.
7'9-16-23-30
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Modern Meat and Food Market at 1155
N W. 3rd Avenue, Miami. Florida, in-
tend to register said name with the
clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
HENRY KNEISSL
ALEXANDER COLD
Partner*
Myers, Hclman and Kaplan
Attorneys for Applicants
7/2-9-16-23-30
Military Picture
The following military analysis Is
based on an article by the editor of
"Maarachot," Haganahs military
magazine.
For various reasons, our defense
of Jewish Palestine cannot be
viewed according to accepted con-
cepts of warfare.
To begin with, we are not de-
fending a solid country with a
continuous frontier. We are de-
fending the Jewish area, which
is composed of large and small
islandssome connected by "cor-
ridors" and some completely iso-
lated.
We are not free to follow a de-
fensive strategy of tactical With-
drawal and realignment. Every
point is vital, whether it is de
fensible or not. Many years ago
when the isolated Jewish settle-
ments suffered their first serious
attacks by the Arabs, we wore
forced to face the question: If we
once begin to evacuate Jewish
settlements, at what point do we
stop?
This is primarily a military
problem. We must disregard the
.strategy which calls for a com-
mander to give up those points
which are not strategically vital
to us, or which impose a great
burden preventing the deploy-
ment of our forces. We must dis-
regard this accepted concept of
military strategy "because we have
no place to retreat. It is highly
improbable that any army ha?
ever had to operate in a similar
terrain which is so circumscribed.
There has been considerable
discussion regarding the best
strategy to adopt. Should it be
"partisan" warfare or "regular"
warefare? Should we create a
fluid front line or have a fixed
line?
Our plan of action has been
largely dictated by the geography
of the Jewish territory plus the
political realities and the posi-
tion of the Jews in Europe and
the Middle East.
In partisan warfare the army is
able to abandon entire areas,
shifting from one point to an-
other and never being tied dowi
to any single position. The vast-
ness of the Russian terrain and the
conditions which the Greek guer-
both the Greeks and Russians to
operate in this way. But it is im-
possible for us. It is therefore im-
possible for us to use this type
of strategy. We can use it as part
of an overall strategy.
Throughout many areas a string
of settlements are consolidated in
a defense bloc thus forming a
chair. The chain is gauged by the
strength of each link, each fight-
ing separately. Every man and
woman in these defense blocs
must be ready for action, at all
times.
To prevent the enemy from at-
tacking single settlements indivi-
dually and reducing them one at
a time, we must have a central
force in each defense area, able
to bring up reinforcements to any
point under attack and wrest the
initiative from the enemy. The
central forces should be mobile
and efficient capable of lightning
thrusts and withdrawal.
This type of strategy is an ap-
plication of a new concept in war-
farethe concept of "all around
defense" at each point or sector
used by the British and the Rus-
sians in the last war. It discards
the outworn strategy of a "con-
tinuous front."
We have utilized the combina-
tion of these two methodsthe
strong defense position and the
mobile commando action during
the first months of the present
war. They will not suffice how-
ever.
As the British withdraw and
the war develops we shall have
to concentrate large forces in the
areas where the decisive battles
will occur (This has happened at
Latrun, half-way mark on the Tel
\viv-Jerusalem road, at Istud.
where the Egyptian Army is en-
trapped, and in the Jemin, Tul-
harn, Nablus Arab triangle when
the Army of Israel is on the of
fensive.
These forces with those now
.perating will be decisive factors
in the critical stage ahead.
Kidnapping Reported
LONDONThe foreign office
reported today that live British
subjects were "kidnaped" in Fal-
Council Report Reveals
Vocational Agencies
Exceed 1947 Requests
NEW YORK, (JTA)Jewish
vocat;onal service agencies in the
United States and Canada las'
year received the largest numbei
of requests for service, it was re
vealed in a report published b>
the Jewish Occupational Council
A total of 53,698 persons regis
tered for employment aid in 1947
The survey showed that a tota'
->f 137.791 job interviews were
conducted while close to 20,000
job placements were made. Th<
report noted the work of agencies
in Boston, Buffalo, Chicago, Cin
cinnati, Cleveland, Detroit, Hou
ton, Los Angeles, Louisville, Mil-
waukee. Minneapolis, Montreal.
New York City, Newark, Phila
lelphia. Pittsburg, St. Louis, St
Paul, Springfield and Toronto.
JDC Announcing
July Appropriation
NEW YORK, July 2. (JTA)
The Joint Distribution Committee
today announced July appropri
ations of $5,033,000 for relief, re-
construction and resettlement op-
erations on behalf of needy Jews
in Europe, North Africa and tht
Near East. This raises to $41,467,-
000 the amount allocated in the
first seven months of 1948 by the
J.D.C.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FI.ORIDA. IN PROBATE, No.
21063.
In Re: ESTATE OP MORRIS S.
RUBIN also known as M. S. RUBIN,
Deceased.
To All Creditors and All Persons Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You, and each of you, are hereby
notified and required to present any
laims and demands which you, or
Ither of you, may have against the
estate of Morris S. Rubin also known
is it. S. Rubin, deceased, late of Dade
ounty. Florida, to the Hon. W. F.
Klanton. County Judge of Dade Coun-
y, and file the same In his office In
he County Courth->use In Dade Coun-
V, Florida, within eight calendar
nonthn from the date of the first
ubllcatlon hereof. Said claims or de-
lands to contain the legal address of
he claimant and to be sworn to and
resented as aforesaid, or same will
e barred. See Section 120 of the 1933
Probate Act.
Date June 15, A.D. 1948.
MILTON K. RUBIN and
HARRY ZUKERNIOK
As Executors of the I*st Will and
Testament of Morris S. Rubin also
known as M. 8. Rubin, Deceased,
TARRY ZUKERNICK
Vttorney for Executors.
1/18-25 7/2-9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to erfgage In
business under the fictitious name of
JERRYS Bx PHARMACY at 2237
B.W. 22nd Street. Miami, Florida, in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
A. J. lo.NELZI
VV ASMAN, SILVER & SAICOW1TZ
Attorneys for Applicant
fi/25 7/2-9-16-23
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT, D\DE
COUNTY. FI.ORIDA.No. 18138.
RE: ESTATE OF
BLANCHE B. ROSENDORF.
I deceased,
NOTICE Is hereby given that we
have filed our final report and peti-
tion for Final Discharge as Executors
Of the estate of BLANCHE B.
ROSENDORF deceased; and that on
the 21th day of July, 1948. will applv
to the Honorable W. F. KLANTON,
'"ounty Judge of Dade Countv. Flor-
ida, for approval of said final report
and for final discharge as Executors
of the Estate of BLANCHE B.
ROSENDORF, deceased.
This 22nd day of June, 1948.
MILTON S\ BINSWANOER and
HOWARD S. ROSENDORF.
as Executors of the Estate of
Blanche B. Rosendorf, Deceased.
JACK A. ABBOTT
Attorney for Executors
6/25 7/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Ray's ("ut Rate at 501 Collins Ave.,
Miami Beach. Fla., Irtends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida
DAVID GLASER
Sole Owner
Welnsteln. Weinsteln and Weinsteln
Attorneys for Applicant
420 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Btach, Florida
6/25 7/2-9-16
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious names of
MODERN AUTO RADIATOR SERV-
ICE: MODERNIZED AUTO RADIA-
TOR SERVICE; MODERN RADIATOR
SERVICE, at 624 N.W. 5th Street.
Miami. Dade County, Florida, Intend
to register said name with the Clerk
of th-> Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
DAVID SUSNER
ROBERT GOREN
LOUIS SONA
Equal Partners.
VMOS BENJAMIN
Attorney for Applicants
7/9-16-23-30 8/6
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
!"vr RnA5J"OL'NTY- FfXmiDA.-
IN CHANCERY, No. 118003.
fEOROE WASHINGTON ESKRIDGE
JR.. Plaintiff, vs. IDA ELIZABETH
ESKRIDGE, Defendant.
"O: IDA ELIZARETH ESKRIDGE
c/o Webster Ivlns
Harrington, Delaware
YOU. IDA ELIZABETH ERK-
RIDGE, are hereby notified to file
our appearance In the above cause
"or divorce on or before the 30th day
>f July, 1948, otherwise a decree pro
onfesso will be entered against vou.
Dated: June 29, 1948.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk, Circuit Court.
Circuit Court Seal)
By
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
The Dude Club at 700 N. E. 1st Ave-
nue, Miami. Florida, Intends to regls-
'er said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Da.le Countv. Florida
FRANCES J. TOWT
Sole Owner
6/18-25 7/2-9-16
IARION BROOKS,
-olicltor for Plaintiff
72-9-16-23
M C. Fl.'OE,
Deputy Clerk.
ilia fighters had to lace permitted I estine last nigH by Irgun.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
North West Cut Rate Liquor Store
at 10S3 N. W. 79th Street. Miami.
Florida, intends to register said name
with th.> Clerk of the Circuit Court
of I>ade Countv, Florida.
SAMUEL STERN
Sole Owner
6/11-18-25 7/2-9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
he undersigned, desiring to engage
n business under the fictitious name
>f Icon's Arrow French Cleaners ft
>yers at 1390 S.W. th St.. Miami.
""lorlda. Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
LARRY L. WHITE
ILONA WHITE,
Sole Owners.
1EOROE CHERTKOF
Vttorney for Applicants
'07 Glympia Bldg.
7/2-9-16-23-30
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Flamingo Trailer Park at 2950 N.W.
%6th St., Miami. Florida. Intends to
eglster said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
l"1rlda- JOSEPH SPITZER
SoJe Owner
HARRY DIETZ
Attorney for Applicant
i'.ingress Bldg.
7/2-9-16-23-30 _________
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Elhnr Food Distributors at 2323 N E
Miami Court. Miami. Florida, Intend
to register said name with the Clerk
of the circuit Court of Dade County
Florida.
HARVEY ERSIIOWSKY
m ARTHUR SCHAAP
Weinsteln, Weinsteln ft Weinsteln
Attorneys for Applicants
6/18-25 7/2-9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
S & S Services at 1442 S. W. 8th
Street. Miami, Florida, intend to reg-
ister said name with, the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
SIMON SCHUBERT
SAMUEL SPIEGEL
MARX FABER
Attorney for Applicants
Congress Building
7/2-9-16-23
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Jumbo S.'fidwjch Company at 12 S W
17th Avenue, Miami, Florida, Intend
to regiBter said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
BEN KIRSCHNER
LILLIAN KIRSCHNER
6/18-25 7/2-9-16
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No.
117702.
CLAIRE F. SILVERS, PlMntlf. vs.
MURRAY SILVERS. Defendant.
TO: MURRAY SILVERS
30 Hazel Street
Brooklyn, New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that
a suit for divorce has been instituted
against you. and you are hereby re-
quired to file therein your appearance
or answer on or before July 15. 1948,
otherwise the allegations of said hill
will be taken as confessed by vou.
Dated this 15 day of June. 19.
E. B. LEATHERM-VN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By F. J. GoULD.
Deputy Clerk.
MARX M FEINBERG
Attorney for Plaintiff
412 Congress Building
Miami, Florida
6/18-25 7/2-9
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAMP [A*
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice Is hereby given that the
undersigned, pursuant to the 'Ficti-
tious Name Statute." House Bill No.
1175, dapter No. 20953. laws of Flor-
ida, 1941. will register with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court, In and for Dade
County. Florida, upon receipt of proof
of the publication of this notice, the
fictitious name. to-wlt: FIVE
O'CI/OCK CLUB under which I am
engaged in business at 2002 Collins
AvMi'ie, In the City of Miami Beach,
Florida.
That the party Interested in said
business enterprise, is as follows:
SAM BARKEN.
JACK A. ABBOTT,
Attorney for Applicant
7/2-9-17-23


FRIDAY. IULY 9. !9
,-, i0.*A* m4 SCR. SOORt
H K IKX! B SMOX
LIVES OF OUR TIMES____^
JOSHUA LOlH^LIiBM^
GUI' MlH :i!;..
;;- ;{i>f: ".-:^
mas :-.:-* '-.* '

L. B14M ton :- : --: "**
*-: s'.-.cateo m ml .*> '-
Of HELi&tOH. ____
i i
^g HE MAtUE" HIS FI$T CQOSM.f**
LOTH riOV.Mft TO HIS FIANCEES FATHER iT
AM.UIANT KNOWlEKC OF TOWN THAT
JIWlSM IAW DIP *>T "">H,,T 5
FoTwT T I'CEISE M WERt.NG MY.
mgS NOME tllWtlWTO AWWNWTfWTfT
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WSTOH
-
OADAiNED HAftft" aTThEACEOF
23 AT THE WERAE^ UMlON C01-.
l&E uew.SAwAROEOTnESOIOOiS
MI&MEST hCHC?-S FOB THC WT
44mcWR.TE^^^Hr{M,c.
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RUniMiieTi^^TMijifr-
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; raiiSflR *T ^" WIVERSiTT.lECTUItt
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CLUSTMEN....
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Miss Shapiro Names Ex-munitions
Station As Model Of Reconversion
Hasada CfcafHers
Revise Program*


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lY, JULY 9. 1948
+Jenlst>neridian
PAGE FIFTEEN
A L LIN G All Blood Donors!
Blood Bank of Dade County needs regular "donors" to insure the safety of our commu-
. and organizations are assured that their group will receive credit for all blood
lated. Why not protect the lives of the members and give twice a year? The bank
wires regular yearly donors. Perhaps you yourself or your loved ones will need blood!
T]
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(Reprint from Miami Herald
Feb. 15. 1948)
Thousands of people through-
out the world are alive today as
the result of research at the Dade
County Blood Bank.
Experiments here have devel-
oped improved serums which
have reduced the time required
for blood tests from an hour to
two minutes and have increased
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These serums, which the Blood
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Dr. Elliott is an outstanding
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and storing plasma.
All methods now being used
through the country for trans-
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storage of liquid plasma were de-
veloped by him.
Only 700 transfusions were pro-
vided in the entire Miami area in
1940, the year before the Blood
Bank was inaugurated. By 1946
the number reached 700 a month
and now is running at twice that
rate.
The Blood Bank is operated as
a public service. About 85 per
cent of its supply is replaced by
the recipient or his family, or is
drawn from banks built up by
grounds. The remaining 15 per
cent comes from volunteer
donors.
Blood Bank Checks "Type"
The Blood Bank of Dade County is a permanent insti-
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institutions in the service which it renders to the community.
Its only commodity is human blood, and its sole purpose is the
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1750 N.W. 10th Avenue
Phone 9-1631
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Abbott Gardens Private School
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750-54 N.W. 36th St. Miami
Barnes Cast Stone Shop
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1812 N.W. 7th Ave.
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818 Lincoln Road Miami Beach
Hancock Refrigeration Service
3637 N.W. 17th Ave. Miami
S. H. Kress & Company
1201 Washington Ave. Miami Beach
PARKS MEN'S SHOP
221 E. Flagler St. 12!


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PAGE 1

LY, JULY 9, 1948 fJenisbthrMinn PAGE THREI 'There Will Always Be An Israel" Curt D, SitiEor, newspaper man and foreign correspondent. Is the l>r of H books. Mr. Singer who has lived in 8 different countries, Udressed more than five million people on lecture tours throughout United Slates. A member of the underground in Europe, the Nazis i issued a warrant for hlRh treason against him. Mr. Singer Is a re of Vienna. By CHAIM WEIZMANN President of the Republic of Israel as told to Kurt Singer share the conviction of every citizen of Israel that the war [bloodshed in Palestine could be halted whenever the Nations finally decides to send a UN military police to loly Land. Unfortunately, the five-man commission of the i Nations has never left Lake Success. It is certain that Folke Bernadotte and the in life and not in death, and to ilitary observers by themhold fast to dreams of freedom, cannot guarantee that peace not only for the Jews but for all omc to Palestine. All of us peoples. And I have seen the fulael believe in the future of fillment of some of these dreams, nited Nations, but, in view despite the hostility of the Arab at I have just said, at the invaders. The Jews of Europe t time we put our trust in were forced to march like cattle iaganah, the army of the into Hitlr's gas chambers, but the of Israel. The Haganah thus citizens of Israel are free to fight the only security we have, to the last drop of their blood for e. the sympathy and active t h independence and democracy (of all freedom-loving people f their new-born country. where is a very great comAll of Israel—the soldiers, the But we know that we must business men, the farmers, the d most of all on our Hascientists—are united in one over, and so we made the deto call all men and women fifty-five vears of age to lue and white colors of our try. This gives us a people's ia that will be able to fight kny aggressor attempting to our small country. We shall the world that the survivors ie concentration camps are descendants of the tribe of Cabees. We shall show that can fight under the Jewish as well as Jews did under British flag outside of El :iein. There they helped to the hordes of General mel. territory of Israel is small, small as it is, the Grand ti of Jerusalem and the forsponsored King Abdullah of psjordan do not want to recze it. We do not, however, ;oo humble about our smallWe remember that ancient ; and Athens were only small s, yet they contributed mightcivilization. Our population y three quarters of a Million but the new state of Israel sady to accept the 1,300,000 waiting to get into it from lboring countries, from Cyand from Central Europe, increment of population le assures us that we shall five as a free and democratic Dn in spite of a permanent it of war from our non[ocratic neighbors. The largest pngent of Jewish immigrants come from Roumania and }gary. In Roumania there are 000 Jews who want to emito Israel. Hungary has 145,waiting to come to us. In knd 80.000 Jews are now fing in the light cast by Isthey are all that is left ot pre-war Jewish population lore than three million. And trill be no problem to bring ltually to our country the five jsand Jews inside Germany. 1 need these people. We need ^eers, farmers, soldiers, people ing and physically able to deour soil and build up the and raise the food for our llation. ie day this terrible war will kver and we who irrigated the ^rt to make good farm land be able to contribute again ie constructive ideals of manIn the thirtv years of my [lie life I have learned to It lent. I have learned to believe powering desire: to create a model democracy, a republic such as we have witnessed in Switzerland and the United States and such as Thomas G. Masaryk envisioned for Czechoslovakia. Not all Jews will live in Israel, or can live there. But remember that there are more Swiss people living outside of Switzerland than within Swiss borders. Remember that more Irish live outside of Eire than in it. I am convinced that the Jews scattered around the globe and all who believe in the lasting vitality of democracy will find ways to help us to defend our democratic republic so that we shall be able to create a prosperous, happy and peaceful nation. Now I want to make something very clear: basically there is very f u t. ure little that separates the rank and file Jews and the Arabs. The become today the arch-enemy of the Jews, succeeding Hitler; yet I dare to say that in the midst of this Arab-Jewish war the rankand-file Arab and his true leaders are not really antipathetic toward the Jews and never will be. We have seen holy wars before; we have lived through bloodshed and riots and terror. They have passed. This time, the first time in almost two thousand years, we have a Jewish army, the Haganah, to defend Jewish lives. That is the difference. Eventually this army of ours will bring us peace, and so will the United Nations ultimately assure us peace. Meanwhile I hope that our own terrorists, the Stern gang and the Irgun, which have made us many enemies throughout the world, will give in. They have endangered our Israeli government and would like to overthrow it. I hope they will dissolve. If they don't, the new state of Israel will take care of them in a decisive manner. As for anti-Semitism, we are aware that it has long existed and may continue. But we are now able to meet its challenge on a new and different basis, and it may abate as a consequence. The Jews have a state of their own, and wherever Jews are persecuted, they may now come to Israel and find welcome. I am optimistic in my thoughts of peace and of our future frontiers and economic development. I am strengthened when I think of the friends all over the world we possess today. They regret that Jerusalem is not within the Jewish state, even though we have a large Jewish population there. Still I am optimistic about the here he finds that his first task is to fight and defend his newly gained freedom and democracy. No power on earth will be able to destroy our country. In our hearts we know that there will always be an Israel. Plane Leaves With $50,000 Supplies Miami Nurses Aid Carolina Polio Seven Miami area nurses have been recruited by Mrs. N. C. La Huis, chairman of the Dade County Chapter American Red Cross disaster division to answer the call from North Carolina to assist with the polio epidemic. The nurses who have been sent to the Wesley Long hospital, Greensboro, are Miss Mary Jane Kelly, Mrs. Thelma Hoy, Miss Betty Scarborough, Miss Doris Waite, Miss Bernice E. Albertson, Miss Addye Turney and Miss Patricia Weissman. Mrs. La Huis said that the American Red Cross has recruited 42 special nurses to assist in controlling this epidemic and that no more nurses will be required for immediate infantile paralysis duty at this tirre but that the Dade County chapter is anxious to continue to build up its disaster nurse reserve list. Specially trained nurses arc needed for infantile paralysis duty and all type of nurses are asked to register as reserves with the American Red Cross. Mrs. La Huis said that Red Cross nurse reserves stand ready to serve in time of disaster and answer calls for help from out of state as well as in Dadt county. The seven nurses from Miami who are now serving in North Carolina are working under the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis emergency program. NEW YORK. N. Y.—The first "mercy plane" for Israel, a DC-4, eomnletely loaded with crucially nerded medical supplies, drugs, hospital omiipment. dried blood olasma and food left La Guardia Airport Thursdav, July 1, after u eing r-amed "The Hadassah Medical Plane for Israel" by Dr. Edward M. Bernecker. commissioner of hospitals for the City of New York. The flieht was chartered and soonsored by Hadassah, the Women's Zionist Organization of America. A four-onuinod Flvine Dutchman of the K.L.M. Royal Dutch Airlines, t*~o shin can-ies 350 items. weighing 15.675 rounds, valued at $50,000 according to Mrs. Benjamin Cooper of this itv. Hadassah medical purchasing and shinpine chairman who bought and assembled the cargo. Mrs. Samuel W. Halorin, of this city, national president of Hadassah presided at the ceremony. Commissioner Bernecker who broke a blue-ard-white-beribbond bottle of Israeli wine across fre open freight doors of the plane when the ship was named, dcrlared. "As Americans we have a duty and a responsibility to the fighters of democracy in Israel. Just as we believe that men everywhere mu't have unimpeded access to life, liberty and pursuit of happiness, so do we believe, also, that as the greatest republic in the world, it is our iob to helD them achieve their freedom. There is no better way of doing this than by helping them help themselves: by transferring our standards of scientific research, modern hospitalization, social welfare and child care. For democracy is no empty and academic theory. It is either a living reality—or a failure." In spite of our compromise j Dade county chairman for the about Jerusalem, the Arab armies foundation is A. J. Cleary who statement is based on my travels j nV aded Israel. We recognize that said he had been informed June through Palestine and my talks) Jerusalem is an international 21 that there were 200 cases rewith Arabs and with their leadj community if any city ever was. ported in North Carolina. ers. I am convinced that good j There are no fewer than thirty neighborly peaceful relations be-' different religious groups repretween the Jewish people and the' sen ted in that city, from the Arab people are entirely possible. Copts to the Protestants. Most of Of course, we have to reckon them have their own churches DRAPERY CORNICES CUSTOM MADE SEVERAL STYLES AND WIDTHS PHONE 48-0394 RITEWAY VENETIAN BLIND CO. with fanatics and with selfish power-lusting leaders, but these are always everywhere. The former Grand Mufti of Jerusalem is a prime example of the wicked leader. Perhaps he is not merely a fanatic but a war criminal. He served as an agent for Hitler and Mussolini, and he is now the chief organizer of this war in the Holy Land. Escaped from a French prison, he found refuge in Egypt, and from there he organized this "holy war." He enlisted everyone who might have a selfish stake in the Near East from the oil intersts to military strategists. He sought to arouse nationalistic instincts in the way he had observed Hitler and Tojo do it in their respective countries. All the same, the war partiet of the Mufti, of Egypt, of Transiordan and the others must be distinguished from the rank-andfilc Arabs. The Grand Mufti has and hospitals and lead separate cultural lives. They would resent a Jewish government. So I think that the internationalization of Jerusalem was justified. But the Arab war parties were not willing to accept this. They went against a two-thirds majority decision of the United Nations. We go forward. The world's ablest jurists have given us a democratic constitution. The ideal of American freedom is the north star for our republic. The wandering Jew has come at last to his own land, ready to serve his kinsmen and the world, and B. B. Youth Group Sponsors Card Party The B'nai B'rith Youth Organization of Hollywood will sponsor a card party Tuesday evening. July 15, at the Jewish Community Center, 2020 Polk St. Refreshments will be served. The next meeting of the organization will be held at the Center on Thursday evening, July 22. During August, meetings will be held on the first and third Thursdays, with a program of social activities now being planned for the intervening weeks. Membership is open to young men and young women between the ages of 16 and 25. STEEL ERECTING HAULING None Too Large or Too Small PROMPT SERVICE W. A. DICKINSON TRANSFER CO. 2319 N. MIAMI AVE. Phones 2-4308 — 3-1658 :,,—ii 1 ::i>! >. .1. Frcedman [HEBREW BOOK STORE 417 Washington Av. Miami Beach ttween "Fourth and Fifth Sts. lebrew Religious Supplies Synagogue* and Privaie Also for Hebrew Schools. Telephone 5-9017 LONELY? Why not meet someone who %  a nts to meet you? Enjoy life %  ith a congenial companion hru our organization; one of 'he oldest and largest of its kind. Make appointment today. Learn our new plan CLARA LANE Friendship Center, Inc. HOTEL ROBERTS 28 West Flagler StPhone 82-3065 Open drily 10 • • P.M. •WJta* *"** e^fc^' Try this tempting treat I HOROWITZ-MARGARETEN KOSHER CANNED CHICKEN A LA KING All the high-quality Horowitz• Margareten Kosher Canned Chicken Products are zestfully seasoned the rich-tasting, old home-style Jfiwjib way. Economical, too ... save work, time, money! Tim UuU UUt. f~* itk good/ m CN. m* fflte ^§pp 5S* PREPARED UNDER STRICT ORTHODOX RABBINICAL SUPERVISION. Distributed by NATIONAL BRANDS, INC. NO N. W. 13th Street Miami. Florida Phone 2-7405 t'pholstering Slip Covers I Draperies 'i fled Spreads Head Hoards T Cornices A Made to Order 4 Reasonably Priced 1 I Quality work guaranteed fcj THE ORIGINAL JOSEPH J. R A W L S 0 N I 704 N. 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PAGE 1

^Jenistfkr/dtar PAGE S3 THE BOOK OF BOOKS .%  %  %  Wdzmann Institute Discovers ProJej For Castor Oil Conversion To Plastic PEHOVOTH. Israel-The scientists at the Chaim Wei Instituto of Rehovoth opened up almost ur.lirr. led p^' £ --e Lid of industrial and agricultural develop* !" '-'/•he world when they discovered processes to manu ; in the 'ieic OI """*"* —*T" : ~=.uj, -,. -v-e world when they discovered processes I rlcs'lc materials from castor oil. Growing wild in '• v 71 ,„rludin such desert tural selectio in Israel, i I e Negev, and in sandwith their %  if '. .-. : • : -Vca^r tree provides *e •,-. t nn icientisu raw matenals. •vthe fertilisation and de... _.-.. of such regions as the paramount cor.sidera% % %  .--. : : :r tr.e plans of the new gov%  • '•'• %  %  f the I %  • • A —-. this discovery opens up whole new opportunities for such pment Now it is planned to grow the castor trees accorcing icientific methods in the .., wastelands of the Negev Specific agricultural development M this promises to bring j 0 f x it new settlements of Israel Many Ihousanda of immi• %  -; S. • j; V. : .. %  in : % %  %  bum.: : and tr.e ;.... ..,: %  • ... •' %  '•' '. ., I: %  %  • %  %  %  %  %  : it the • • t ". I the Script will populate the Negev and help _,. ,„.r> a 'ertile area rm it into a fertile area %  .astor tree. :.-. >rder to obtain a high peroU from the castor a scarab-Like fruit growing the erec a spiked poc on the bush-like tree they planted the tree ex%  v ~r-.:-j tural selection, a variehT' castor be ir was develop taining 50 per cent oil. This p.• a re abo ,., i group of Dr. ;\:', friends in Prance, chief them Dr. M Genat, succe, obtainine a colorless and o^rtl elastic material from ca; by a relat simple ~al process When this was applied I i ditior.s of Palestine, • that the properties of I like plastic • • excellent qu that a of different articles rangiMJ textiles to household goodsi parts of machi may be n tared process. The produ t n '. pbstic i tenals f roi .1 has !" entered t of experaaj on a semi:ial scai, I it plantl scale produ I ich wiC i ply the needs \ both •-.. £ state to test the climatic con-.-.. Through a process of r.aan %  E t than is per mentally in various areas of of Israel and rther pans .... I.IM) t-* rlimatic conworld will start in to world future. • The Jewish Floridicm does not vouch lor the Kashrus oi aj j oi its advertisers. %  • %  %  | n s ude: f l • Bible <"| • i • ..." : •' %  ; if he tri %  • • : •.results :' the .... evelation i I reate ion t t i period there e? t every -•ins lown froi n the form w stand • -• • • tuestions amm iniiiiiii|iiiiiii liimi %  I the answers thej Mated AVAILABLE .. Q t1 : El %  Of .-: %  :. G V( its own ndersta Creal that live irrigated a litei tun Id; it sent thun the thn %  • to ;,:.::.. % %  of ar. I I men shou i : peri tfith .-. % %  afrai Q Froi is play i lish literatun loes th< ti n '.' levil cite thi ture : me fi A. Thi t %  : A. Tr.is %  : En test i B %  Q V. • %  • • A. .' • t that on teous istify tr.e e? I L'ncom /il of his g< • • • %  : .:: the D • • triumj • to ti on of fail •' n :. I Iter even • :' STRAND RESTAURANT Our Policy: To Serve the Best Food Money Can Bcjj I Open Daily 5 P.M. to 2 A.M. Air ConditiH Miami Bead! :' rit Washington Ave. at 13th Street %  ..... ... .-,_ i'lfflii 1 ,'/// I t> Complete and 2)epew/alJe cZ//e SeMrice M IAMI TITL€ & distract Co. M nsu or TTTU nna m MM ttmm ISCIOWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURAMCI Title Insurance Policies of Kansas City Title Insurance CoAssets Over $2,000, 000.00 /^JTi! v • • !m "u,:rt;rrT: '


PAGE 1

FRIDAY, JULY 9, 1948 JenisJh FhrSdlian PAGE SEVEN I'll Say By HARRY SIMONHOFF Cuba And The S. S. St. Louis By this time we should know that it is futile to expect justice from a world that seems to take its ethics from the jungle. Still one cannot resist moralizing. Take the case of Cuba. School children read in their textbooks how the .Burbon Kings of Spain oppressed and decimated the Cubans. Some folks are still young enough to remember when they were asked by their teachers in the public schools to bring canned food or money to avert wholesale starvation on the Cuban Isle. Finally in 1898, the U. S. administered a spanking upon decrepit Spain and set Cuba free. One would think that a nation, whose sufferings are of such recent date, would show some feeling for another people who were tortured and butchered by the German beasts. But what does the record disclose? In 1938, a Cuban president closed the Havana port to the S. S. St. Louis with a shipload of 1200 refuges. Those Jews fere fleeing for their lives from the scourge of God that was Hitler. These wanderers tossed over land and sea would hardly have been a strain upon Cuban economy; their food, shelter and clothing were paid for by American Jewry. At the time, the JDC sent Lawrence Berenson, a lawyer with regard for ethical principals, to negotiate with Laredo Bru, who appears to have been more dumb than the usual run of Cuban presidents. Instead, they should have sent a Ward Healer, with a well-lined pocketbook, who could talk turkey, a language well understood in Havana. Cuba and Palestine On November 29, 1947, Cuba and Greece were the only Christian states who opposed partition at the U.N. Assembly. There may be some excuse for Greece. Its recationary government is dominated by Britain, whose Imperialistic Laborites had imposed a pro-Nazi king upon their impoverished land. It is conceivable that war torn Greece was in abject fear of her Moslem neighbors. This classic land has fearful memories of servitude under the ferocious Turk. But what has Cuba to fear? The Monroe Doctrine assures her safety from attack. Why is this island republic holding out the hand of friendship to the Arab Effendis? Will the combined Arab lands, with their antiquated feudal economy, buy a single stick of her sugar cane? Cuba is aftel all but a satellite of the U. S. Huge handouts, in the form of favored tariff rates, are maintaining the prosperity of the island. One would think that the Havana politicians, in charge of the graft machine that goes by the name of government, would think twice before alienating the Jewish tourist, who leaves millions of vacation dollars every year in the corrupt Paiis of Latin America. Cuba and Guatemala Cuba has not yet recognized the Republic of Israel. Guellermo Bilt, her delegate at the U.N. ha? continued to be a consistent enemy of the Jewish state. He fought partition tooth and nail; he is virtually the Latin American spokesman for the Arab League. On the other hand, Guatemala recognized Israel immediately after the U. S. Its representative, Gorge Garcia Granados, has distinguished himself by his splendid efforts in championing the cause of Israel at the U.N. Isn't it about time for the Jews of the United States to discriminate between friend and foe? For years Cuba has been cashing in on Jewish tourists and honeymooners. Yet there is no comparison between torrid Cuba and mountainous Guatemala — with its scenic .grandeur, its picturesque towns, its varied climate, its unspoiled natives not yet skilled in fleecing the tourists. Hotel owners and tourist agencies of greater Miami would do well to divert the tourist traffic from Cuba and direct it to Guatemala. RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY REFORM Temple Isaiah, 4925 Collins Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi David Raab. Services l-viday evening at 8:16 p.m. Rabbi Raab will speak •>( "Jewlah Art —Where is it?" in connection with tinTemple's an exhibition. Siegfried Gsismar will eonducl services, A re* ceptlon win follow. Temple Israel, 137 N.E. 19th St. Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman; Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus. Sabbath eve services at s:i"> p.m. Dr. Kaplan will conduct services. Temple Emanu-El. 1801 S. Andrews Ave., For! Lauderdale. Friday evening services at s:oo. Kpeaker t< be announced. ORTHODOX Congregation Beth Tfilah, 935 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. Friday evening services 6:45 p.m.; Saturday morning at 8:60 a.m. Mlncba at 6:30 p.m. Maaiiv a I 7:15. Miami Hebrew School and Science Progresses In Midst Of Strife And Turbulent Conditions Wallace Supporter Claims Klan Aims At New Party C. B. Baldwin, campaign manage for Henry Wallace, said last week, Chat he had learned that the Ku Klux Klan had timed its national "Klonvokation" for July 23—to coincide with the opening day of the national founding convention of the New Party in Philadelphia. Baldwin said the Klan's "avowed intention" was to make its national meeting "a signal for all-out war against the only political party which is really fighting racial and religious discrimination." Baldwin revealed the secret Klan intention a day after the Klan burned a fiery cross in front of the home of Larkin Marshall, Negro newspaper editor of Macon, Ga., and the senatorial candidate of the People's Progressive Party of Georgia. He is the first Negro to run for the United States Senate in Georgia since the Reconstruction era immediately following the Civil War. Baldwin said that Grand Dragon Sam Green of the Klan had sent half a million copies of a "fiery summons" to KKK members throughout the country, inviting them to attend the national "klonvocation" ceremonies atop Stone Mountain, Ga. Green hopes to have 1000 new members to "induct into citizenship in the Invisible Empire dedicated to war against Negroes, Catholics and Jews," Baldwin said. Congregation, 1101 S.W. 12th Ave. Rabbi Simon April. Friday evening Bervlces at 6:46; Saturday morning at 'J a:m; Daily services at 7:30 a.m. Congregation Beth Jacob, 301311 Washington Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff; Cantor Louis D. Feder. Friday evening services at 6:46 pm. Sabbath morning services at 8:30 a.m. Mlncha at 6:45 followed by Shalos .Seudcs. itabbi Blescheloff will speak on the Portion of the Week. Bummer sessions of the Religious School will bo held during the months >>f July and August from 1U:00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. Registration daily at office. Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, 590 S.W. 17th Ave. Rabbi Murray Grauer. Friday evening services at 6:45 p.m. Saturday morning at 9 a.m. Mlncha it 6:80 p.m. followed by Shalos Se lidos. CONSERVATIVE Congregation Belh David, 135 N.W. Third Ave. Rabbi Max Shapiro; Rev. Maurice Mamches. Services Friday evening at 6:46 p.m. Sabbath services at *::!" a.m. Registration for summer Hebrew school it:30 a.m. Monday, ("lass dally, Monday through Thursday, !i a.m. to 1-' noon. Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, 1415 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehrman; Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring. Friday evening service at ~ p.m. Saturday morning service at 9 a.m. Hebrew religious school v a.m. to 12 noon. Jewish Community Center, 2020 Polk St., Hollywood. Rabbi Max Kaufman. Friday evening services at 8:16 p.m. Saturday services at I" a.m. LIBERAL Temple Beth Sholom> 4144 Chase Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi Leon Kronish; Cantor Samuel Friday evening service at II p.m. NEW YORK, N. Y.—Despite the" rattle and explosions of gunfire, the men of science in the Weizman Institute of Science at Rehovoth, Israel, are pursuing their own special enemy — the desert, according to a story in the Science Illustrated magazine for July, which reaches the newsstands Wednesday, June 23. Headed by the eminent scientist and newly elected president of Israel, Dr. Chaim Weizmann, the Weizmann Institute has the ta"k of pushing back the desert, a malignant wasteland coveting more than one third of Palestine tina much of the Near East. When this effort is victorious, the area's pioductive capacity and population may experience a boom similar to biblical times. With 54 researchers from all over the world now employed, the institute is at present tackling thiee major objectives: First, the search for crops suitable for the salty sand of Israel; second, the commercial development of those crops; and third, the transportation of water to the desert and the reduction ot the salinity of the water already there. Thus far, two plants have been found ideally suited for desert life, the castor bean and the carob tree From the castor bean has been produced a serious rival to nylon. While from the carob tree c.nnes a gum which can be used in the textile, food, paper and drug industries. Under the watchful eye of Haganah guards, staff scientists from the United States and many other countries, carry on continuous research. When political and industrial conditions stabilize ihenselves, divisions of experimental biology, pharmacology and plastics research will start operations, according to Science Illustrated. Rabbi Bernard Segal Rabbi Bernard Segal, (above) executive vice president of the Rabbinical Assembly of America, and the first Jewish chaplain to be called to active duty with the United States Army in World War II, has been appointed to the post of assistant to the president of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, it was announced today by Doctor Louis Finkelstein, president of the seminary. He will assume his new duties on September 1. Collins Transport & Terminal Corp. If Happy to Offer You Unlimited Space For Warcousing and Storage Rail Sidings — Pool Car Distribution Phone 3-0789, Pier 1, Bldq. 8, Municipal Docks CARR APPLIANCES, INC. OWEN L. CARR. President FRIGIDAIRE PRODUCTS PHONE 82-5295 1405 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD Ab*i* Your Complete Department Store With Quality Merchandise Washington Ave. at 13th 8t Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flacler St.. Miami BORSCHT SCHAV flffll TOUBY PAINTING CORP. DELICIOUS HOT OR CHILLED m w 3-5CCO LKMSEO AHpksmto timmmnt *69 NeW.6* SftmmL MIAMI M, FLORIDA



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lY, JULY 9. 1948 +Jenlst>neridian PAGE FIFTEEN A L LIN G All Blood Donors! Blood Bank of Dade County needs regular "donors" to insure the safety of our commu. and organizations are assured that their group will receive credit for all blood lated. Why not protect the lives of the members and give twice a year? The bank wires regular yearly donors. Perhaps you yourself or your loved ones will need blood! T] X *k^ **~ (Reprint from Miami Herald Feb. 15. 1948) Thousands of people throughout the world are alive today as the result of research at the Dade County Blood Bank. Experiments here have developed improved serums which have reduced the time required for blood tests from an hour to two minutes and have increased accuracy almost to perfection. These serums, which the Blood Bank is supplying to hospitals throughout the world, have brought international fame to the institution and to Dr. John Elliott, its director, who made the studies. Dr. Elliott is an outstanding authority on blood and plasma. In 1936, in Salisbury, N. C, he began studies that resulted in a successful method for producing and storing plasma. All methods now being used through the country for transfusions and the processing and storage of liquid plasma were developed by him. Only 700 transfusions were provided in the entire Miami area in 1940, the year before the Blood Bank was inaugurated. By 1946 the number reached 700 a month and now is running at twice that rate. The Blood Bank is operated as a public service. About 85 per cent of its supply is replaced by the recipient or his family, or is drawn from banks built up by grounds. The remaining 15 per cent comes from volunteer donors. Blood Bank Checks "Type" The Blood Bank of Dade County is a permanent institution, ranking with the churches, schools and other important institutions in the service which it renders to the community. Its only commodity is human blood, and its sole purpose is the saving of human life. The need for blood is not only today* but every day in the future. There will never be a substitute for human blood. It is for this reason that a long range program, appealing to every gualified donor in the community, has been instituted. The success of the program depends upon volunteer donations of blood, and the Blood Bank of Dade County is appeal to you to make this donation, so that the Blood Bank can continue its life-saving program. Blood Bank of Dade County 1750 N.W. 10th Avenue Phone 9-1631 This Appeal Made Possible By The Following Sponsors LCME SEPTIC TANK CO. and LCME CONCRETE CORP. N.W. 37th Ave. Miami ACME SUPPLY CO. *.W. 1st Ct. Miami %  "red Arnold—Building & Construction 5th St. Miami Beach G. Blanchard, Jr., Realtor B8 Alcazar Ave. Coral Gables pnary Assn. of South Florida Gerard Runge I.E. 1st Ave. Miami )RI GAS CORPORATION N.E. 2nd Ave. Miami rid E. Futch-Eddie D. Roberts Plumbing Contractors N.W. 7th Ave. Miami JODDARD PAINTING CO. West Ave. Miami Beach Hosack Electric Company 624 N.W. 62nd St. Miami I 7705 Abbott Ave. Abbott Gardens Private School Miami Beach La Vigne Electric Co. 38 N.W. 7th St. Miami Southeastern Terminal & Steamship Co. 28 S.W. 4th St. Miami Thompson Polizzi Construction Co. 300 Granello Coral Gables WALDORF TOWERS HOTEL 860 Ocean Drive Miami Beach GROVELAND PRODUCTS CO. 600 N.W. 10th St. Miami R. B. THRALL COMPANY Insurance 330 Alhambra Circle Coral Gables C. A. O'NEIL 1837 S. W. 11th Terrace Miami Dixie Home Improvement Co. 1016 North Miami Ave. Miami "Gunite" Florida Service Inc. 4063 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Coral Gables Arthur Murray, Dance Studio 1415 Biscayne Blvd. Miami Causeway Carpet, Inc. 1308 N.E. 2nd Ave. Miami Auto Lock & Hardware Supply 1304 N.E. 2nd Ave. Miami Art Stone Industries 750-54 N.W. 36th St. Miami Barnes Cast Stone Shop 262 N.E. 54th St. Miami BOND TRANSFER INC. 1812 N.W. 7th Ave. Miami CORAL GABLES TITLE CO. 32 Giralda Ave. Coral Gables DUMA'S NURSERY 3801 N.W. 36th St. Miami DWYERS METAL SHOP 1329 N.W. 74th St. Miami FLAMINGO GOWNE SHOPPE 818 Lincoln Road Miami Beach Hancock Refrigeration Service 3637 N.W. 17th Ave. Miami S. H. Kress & Company 1201 Washington Ave. Miami Beach PARKS MEN'S SHOP 221 E. Flagler St. 12—



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FRIDAY, JULY 9, 1948 +Jewisli itcrldHan PAGE THIRTEEN DROPSIE ASSEMBLES LEADING AMERICAN JEWISH SCHOLARS TO EDIT NEW APOCRYPHA TRANSLATION LEGAL NOTICE ORDER FOR PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR HADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. — IN CHANCERY. No. 117957. BETH M. GULP, Plaintiff, vs. WALTER GULP. Defendant. TO: MR. WALTER CULP 564 fc'OREST AVENUE, BELLFVIEW PITTSBURGH, PA. YOU ARE HEREBY REQUIRED to file an Appearance or Plead in the above action for divorce on or before July 30, 1948. OtherwlM a decree pro confcsso will be entered against you. Dated this 25 day of June. 1948. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of the Circuit Court. (Circuit Court Seal) By WM. W. LEGAL NOTICE BURNETT ROTH Attorney for Plaintiff, 412 Congress Building, Miami. Florida. 7/2-9-16-23 STOCKING, Deputy Clerk. Seventeen of American Jewry's top Semitic Harry M. Orlinsky, Jewish Institution of Religion: scholars met in Philadelphia at Dropsie College Dr. Solomon B. Freehof, Pittsburgh, rabbi. (Sealunder the chairmanship of President Abraham A. ed L to r.) Dr. Solomon L. Skoss, Dropsie College: Ncuman to organize editorial board and make Dr. David de Sola Pool, New York rabbi: Dr. assignments for new thirty volume translation of Felix Levy, Chicago rabbi: Dr. Theodore H. Gasler, the non-Biblical Scriptural writings known as the Dropsie College, secretary of the editorial_board: Apocrypha and the Pseudepigraphia. Designed to riim this ancient and neqlected literature for reclaim this ancient and neglected Judaism, the project will lake ten years and cost over $100,000. (Standing 1. to r.) Pr. Joshua Bloch. Chief of the Jewish Division, N. Y. Public Library: Dr. Moses Hadas, Columbia University: Dr. Cyrus H. Gordon, Dropsie College; Dr. Ralph Marcus, University of Chicago; Dr. Harry A. Wolfson, Harvard University: Dr. Mortimer J. Cohen. Philadelphia rabbi; Dr. Robert Gordis, Jewish Theological Seminary of America; Dr. Dr. Neumann, president of the Dropsie College, chairman of the Editorial Board; Dr. Solomon Zeitlin, Dropsie College, editor-in-chief of the project; Dr. Joseph Reider, Dropsie College and Dr. Sidney S. Tedesche, Brooklyn rabbi. The three members of the editorial board not in the picture are: Dr. Julian Morgenstern. president emeritus of the Hebrew Union College: Dr. Saul Lieberman. Jewish Theological Seminary of America; and Dr. Solomon Goldman. Chicago rabbi. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned, pursuant to the "Flctlllous Name .Statute," House Bill No. 1175. Chapter No. 20953, Law* of Florida, 1941, will register with the Clerk of the Circuit Court. In and for Dade County, Florida, upon receipt of proof of the publication of this notice, the fictitious name, to-wlt: THE SLACK BAR under which we expect to engage In business at number 511 Lincoln Road. In the City of Miami Beach. Florida. That the parties Interested in said business enterprise, are as follows: DAVID MILLER IRVIN SHAPIRO EARL PERTNOY A Co-Partnership JACK A. ABBOTT Attorney for Applicants 927 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Fla. 7'9-16-23-30 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of Modern Meat and Food Market at 1155 N W. 3rd Avenue, Miami. Florida, intend to register said name with the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. HENRY KNEISSL ALEXANDER COLD Partner* Myers, Hclman and Kaplan Attorneys for Applicants 7/2-9-16-23-30 Military Picture The following military analysis Is based on an article by the editor of "Maarachot," Haganahs military magazine. For various reasons, our defense of Jewish Palestine cannot be viewed according to accepted concepts of warfare. To begin with, we are not defending a solid country with a continuous frontier. We are defending the Jewish area, which is composed of large and small islands—some connected by "corridors" and some completely isolated. We are not free to follow a defensive strategy of tactical Withdrawal and realignment. Every point is vital, whether it is de fensible or not. Many years ago when the isolated Jewish settlements suffered their first serious attacks by the Arabs, we wore forced to face the question: If we once begin to evacuate Jewish settlements, at what point do we stop? This is primarily a military problem. We must disregard the .strategy which calls for a commander to give up those points which are not strategically vital to us, or which impose a great burden preventing the deployment of our forces. We must disregard this accepted concept of military strategy "because we have no place to retreat. It is highly improbable that any army ha? ever had to operate in a similar terrain which is so circumscribed. There has been considerable discussion regarding the best strategy to adopt. Should it be "partisan" warfare or "regular" warefare? Should we create a fluid front line or have a fixed line? Our plan of action has been largely dictated by the geography of the Jewish territory plus the political realities and the position of the Jews in Europe and the Middle East. In partisan warfare the army is able to abandon entire areas, shifting from one point to another and never being tied dowi to any single position. The vastness of the Russian terrain and the conditions which the Greek guerboth the Greeks and Russians to operate in this way. But it is impossible for us. It is therefore impossible for us to use this type of strategy. We can use it as part of an overall strategy. Throughout many areas a string of settlements are consolidated in a defense bloc thus forming a chair. The chain is gauged by the strength of each link, each fighting separately. Every man and woman in these defense blocs must be ready for action, at all times. To prevent the enemy from attacking single settlements individually and reducing them one at a time, we must have a central force in each defense area, able to bring up reinforcements to any point under attack and wrest the initiative from the enemy. The central forces should be mobile and efficient capable of lightning thrusts and withdrawal. This type of strategy is an application of a new concept in warfare—the concept of "all around defense" at each point or sector —used by the British and the Russians in the last war. It discards the outworn strategy of a "continuous front." We have utilized the combination of these two methods—the strong defense position and the mobile commando action during the first months of the present war. They will not suffice however. As the British withdraw and the war develops we shall have to concentrate large forces in the areas where the decisive battles will occur (This has happened at Latrun, half-way mark on the Tel \viv-Jerusalem road, at Istud. where the Egyptian Army is entrapped, and in the Jemin, Tulharn, Nablus Arab triangle when the Army of Israel is on the of fensive. These forces with those now .perating will be decisive factors in the critical stage ahead. Kidnapping Reported LONDON—The foreign office reported today that live British subjects were "kidnaped" in FalCouncil Report Reveals Vocational Agencies Exceed 1947 Requests NEW YORK, (JTA)—Jewish vocat ; onal service agencies in the United States and Canada las' year received the largest numbei of requests for service, it was re vealed in a report published b> the Jewish Occupational Council A total of 53,698 persons regis tered for employment aid in 1947 The survey showed that a tota' ->f 137.791 job interviews were conducted while close to 20,000 job placements were made. Th< report noted the work of agencies in Boston, Buffalo, Chicago, Cin cinnati, Cleveland, Detroit, Hou ton, Los Angeles, Louisville, Milwaukee. Minneapolis, Montreal. New York City, Newark, Phila lelphia. Pittsburg, St. Louis, St Paul, Springfield and Toronto. JDC Announcing July Appropriation NEW YORK, July 2. (JTA)— The Joint Distribution Committee today announced July appropri ations of $5,033,000 for relief, reconstruction and resettlement operations on behalf of needy Jews in Europe, North Africa and tht Near East. This raises to $41,467,000 the amount allocated in the first seven months of 1948 by the J.D.C. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FI.ORIDA. — IN PROBATE, No. 21063. In Re: ESTATE OP MORRIS S. RUBIN also known as M. S. RUBIN, Deceased. To All Creditors and All Persons Having Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You, and each of you, are hereby notified and required to present any laims and demands which you, or ••Ither of you, may have against the estate of Morris S. Rubin also known is it. S. Rubin, deceased, late of Dade •ounty. Florida, to the Hon. W. F. Klanton. County Judge of Dade Coun•y, and file the same In his office In he County Courth->use In Dade CounV, Florida, within eight calendar nonthn from the date of the first • ubllcatlon hereof. Said claims or de%  lands to contain the legal address of he claimant and to be sworn to and •resented as aforesaid, or same will •e barred. See Section 120 of the 1933 Probate Act. Date June 15, A.D. 1948. MILTON K. RUBIN and HARRY ZUKERNIOK As Executors of the I*st Will and Testament of Morris S. Rubin also known as M. 8. Rubin, Deceased, TARRY ZUKERNICK Vttorney for Executors. 1/18-25 7/2-9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to erfgage In business under the fictitious name of JERRYS Bx PHARMACY at 2237 B.W. 22nd Street. Miami, Florida, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. A. J. lo.NELZI VV ASMAN, SILVER & SAICOW1TZ Attorneys for Applicant fi/25 7/2-9-16-23 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT, D\DE COUNTY. FI.ORIDA.—No. 18138. RE: ESTATE OF BLANCHE B. ROSENDORF. I deceased, NOTICE Is hereby given that we have filed our final report and petition for Final Discharge as Executors Of the estate of BLANCHE B. ROSENDORF deceased; and that on the 21th day of July, 1948. will applv to the Honorable W. F. KLANTON, '"ounty Judge of Dade Countv. Florida, for approval of said final report and for final discharge as Executors of the Estate of BLANCHE B. ROSENDORF, deceased. This 22nd day of June, 1948. MILTON S\ BINSWANOER and HOWARD S. ROSENDORF. as Executors of the Estate of Blanche B. Rosendorf, Deceased. JACK A. ABBOTT Attorney for Executors 6/25 7/2-9-16 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of Ray's ("ut Rate at 501 Collins Ave., Miami Beach. Fla., Irtends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida DAVID GLASER Sole Owner Welnsteln. Weinsteln and Weinsteln Attorneys for Applicant 420 Lincoln Rd. Miami Btach, Florida 6/25 7/2-9-16 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious names of MODERN AUTO RADIATOR SERVICE: MODERNIZED AUTO RADIATOR SERVICE; MODERN RADIATOR SERVICE, at 624 N.W. 5th Street. Miami. Dade County, Florida, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of th-> Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. DAVID SUSNER ROBERT GOREN LOUIS SONA Equal Partners. VMOS BENJAMIN Attorney for Applicants 7/9-16-23-30 8/6 ORDER OF PUBLICATION N THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND !"vr R !" nA 5£J" OL NTY FfXmiDA.IN CHANCERY, No. 118003. fEOROE WASHINGTON ESKRIDGE JR.. Plaintiff, vs. IDA ELIZABETH ESKRIDGE, Defendant. "O: IDA ELIZARETH ESKRIDGE c/o Webster Ivlns Harrington, Delaware YOU. IDA ELIZABETH ERKRIDGE, are hereby notified to file our appearance In the above cause "or divorce on or before the 30th day >f July, 1948, otherwise a decree pro •onfesso will be entered against vou. Dated: June 29, 1948. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk, Circuit Court. Circuit Court Seal) By NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of The Dude Club at 700 N. E. 1st Avenue, Miami. Florida, Intends to regls'er said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Da.le Countv. Florida FRANCES J. TOWT Sole Owner 6/18-25 7/2-9-16 IARION BROOKS, -olicltor for Plaintiff 72-9-16-23 M C. Fl.'OE, Deputy Clerk. ilia fighters had to lace permitted I estine last nigH by Irgun. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of North West Cut Rate Liquor Store at 10S3 N. W. 79th Street. Miami. Florida, intends to register said name with th.> Clerk of the Circuit Court of I>ade Countv, Florida. SAMUEL STERN Sole Owner 6/11-18-25 7/2-9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that he undersigned, desiring to engage n business under the fictitious name >f Icon's Arrow French Cleaners ft >yers at 1390 S.W. th St.. Miami. ""lorlda. Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. LARRY L. WHITE ILONA WHITE, Sole Owners. 1EOROE CHERTKOF %  Vttorney for Applicants '•07 Glympia Bldg. 7/2-9-16-23-30 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of Flamingo Trailer Park at 2950 N.W. %6th St., Miami. Florida. Intends to eglster said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, l 1 rlda JOSEPH SPITZER SoJe Owner HARRY DIETZ Attorney for Applicant i'.ingress Bldg. 7/2-9-16-23-30 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of Elhnr Food Distributors at 2323 N E Miami Court. Miami. Florida, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County Florida. HARVEY ERSIIOWSKY m %  ARTHUR SCHAAP Weinsteln, Weinsteln ft Weinsteln Attorneys for Applicants 6/18-25 7/2-9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of S & S Services at 1442 S. W. 8th Street. Miami, Florida, intend to register said name with, the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. SIMON SCHUBERT SAMUEL SPIEGEL MARX FABER Attorney for Applicants Congress Building 7/2-9-16-23 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of Jumbo S.'fidwjch Company at 12 S W 17th Avenue, Miami, Florida, Intend to regiBter said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. BEN KIRSCHNER LILLIAN KIRSCHNER 6/18-25 7/2-9-16 NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. — IN CHANCERY, No. 117702. CLAIRE F. SILVERS, PlMntlf. vs. MURRAY SILVERS. Defendant. TO: MURRAY SILVERS 30 Hazel Street Brooklyn, New York YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a suit for divorce has been instituted against you. and you are hereby required to file therein your appearance or answer on or before July 15. 1948, otherwise the allegations of said hill will be taken as confessed by vou. Dated this 15 day of June. 19. E. B. LEATHERM-VN, Clerk of the Circuit Court. (Circuit Court Seal) By F. J. GoULD. Deputy Clerk. MARX M FEINBERG Attorney for Plaintiff 412 Congress Building Miami, Florida 6/18-25 7/2-9 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAMP [A* TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned, pursuant to the 'Fictitious Name Statute." House Bill No. 1175, dapter No. 20953. laws of Florida, 1941. will register with the Clerk of the Circuit Court, In and for Dade County. Florida, upon receipt of proof of the publication of this notice, the fictitious name. to-wlt: FIVE O'CI/OCK CLUB under which I am engaged in business at 2002 Collins AvMi'ie, In the City of Miami Beach, Florida. That the party Interested in said business enterprise, is as follows: SAM BARKEN. JACK A. ABBOTT, Attorney for Applicant 7/2-9-17-23



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I : /•AGE TEN >kY,lstfltrMtir FRIDAY a Between You an By SC?.^ SMSLAR Copyright IM* lewiafa Telegraphic Agency tf Jie ish Settlement Police on the Palestine Froi toe 'i-CS 1 T.lt pro :.:..'.; r .' %  the Or. gent tin jar< • thai .''':. But :. '• it Ml V.. ."..-.. : C Gild tat onl last F %  '.. ; :nt tlVl : .: • • %  Cong i .-%  by Charl v.':... ;.,-..Betwet r. the L that Russia i t %  %  I r t a r • t %  1 pulati H • fact l • indu t lahzati n %  • i : : I •• tremely good, t.-.e su B in power A .*..'. close 1 : C n mi ts ir. Palestim %  "at unate tl Pale %  : %  L'N M< • cour.ti .;.. dotte • tator i importanci known to he p ight in by tr.e JE the .-. • .. pi Eliminations Scheduled For "Mrs. America" I nligl • .: this week en t • the West Center held meet:. i by Bntj %  : %  %  • % %  • • ail % %  to do < no vith Be. omplai ent H The thi •' nd ich irs< ire tl Illinois. OVER THERE: A ,urv< • ^ the Instituti : Alaban a [Hi on Ovt : eas Studii on • %  l %  '•' %  •• • ••• P n — •. rthwi .-. Miami an '•V Do %  nl v.r. CCNY MIAMI'S OLDEST FURNITURE MOVERS WANTED LOAD OR PART LOAD TO AND FROM NEW YORK OR VICINITY ALSO THE MIDDLE WEST AND CALIFORNIA Upton and Citj C >11< gi at Sa Francii co. • %  >ng the H ... ... ted by the on Old Te tament, : : '••'' 'tun S irvey ol Ji .. I Hi Modern Jewi >l Hi tor I•' %  %  • and Inte H< '•' the i; of Mankind. He! r, w Literature, H Civilization and Jew. P : • %  • • tl r.g, Ti -; %  %  %  %  th at 48-0630. "m ::. M. throughout I %  '••' 11 t h e I GORDON ROOFING Aral SHEET METAL WORE I Have your roof repaired no.; J will nvi on a new -oof iu> "Satufictcr, Wo-k 6 Experienced Men" 414 I. W. 22nd Avenue PHONE 4SM0 MIRRORS FINEST QUALITY — MADE TO ORDER IMMEDIATE DELIVERY Auto Glass Installed --Furniture Tops Store Front Construction ADAMS GLASS SERVICE "If It'i Glass We Have It" 1805 F'JRDY AVE., M. B. PH. 58-375l| Ask for ABE or IRVING RABINOWITZ • • %  SOLAR WATER SERVICE REPAIRS AND CALL 4-7485 B OUST K It S DON S. COLEMAN Top Price Paid for MEN'S USED CLOTHING AL'S 2 N. MIAMI AVE. Phone 2-3213 WOfl (940 on Your Dial) EVERY SUNDAY I P. M EVERY TUESDAY 6 00 to 7 00 P M Yiddish Classical Hour EVERY SUNDAY A Variety of Stars in the Latest Recordings Available CLASSICALLITURGICAL AND FOLK MUSIC LONG DISTANCE DOOR-TO-DOOR Transit Insurance Available On All Shipments WITHERS VAN LINES 1000 N.E. 1st Ave. Ph. 3-2667 CAMP CARLYl I r-^n wJJfI lcan Jewish FOR BOYS AND GIRLS ALL CULTURAL 9 AND 0 ATHLFTTr *,. MOHHIS SIEGE* As^or^ri EAN A "NOLD 1438 WASHINGTON AVE.. MAM BEAri" E S5Z R ...— nj£!% jgff."HONE 52988 DO YOU NEED A PAINT JOB? A Phone Call Will Bring Our Representative to Estimate Your Painting We Are Ready and Equipped To Do It • PAINTING • IAII:RHANGIXG • H \ 11 itricooi i S G We Have Experienced Painters We llo Good < lean Work We Are Licensed — Insured Moro Pafatfag Co< Office Room 302 Congress Bldg. Phone 9-2831 Home Address 3134 S. W. 21st Street Phone 4-7472 No Job Too Small. Or Too Big



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-JBY, JULY 9, 1948 fJenUt fkridffan PAGE NINE Ire HoluriiN K the first meeting of the Kllcctions committee of FedB, M. J. Kopelowitz, chair%  ndicated that the returns B current collections drive I Combined Jewish Appeal %  be successful. Thirty volunuX members of the collections Httce have undertaken to • %  • : Kt 150 special prospects B the next two weeks. > Bio week ending July 2, the amt |it of $16,157.66 in cash was Bed by the Federation ofWr Kopelowitz reported that H48 allotment of Federation %  e United Jewish Appeal is 0.000 and at the close of ation's 1948 campaign $800,i cash had been paid to the d Jewish Appeal, of which 100 was a recent 90 day bank This sum comprises fourof its annual commitment, leration must now intensify Elections not only to repay |io day loan but also to meet ligations to the local and ial agencies in its drive, llowitz stressed. To implethis collection drive, the collections committee was ip and will make every efto translate pledges into House Special Branches j Goodman To Tell New NCJW Quarters Miami section of the National Councfl of Jewish Women open ed its offices in new quarters, 314-17 Langford Bldg., July 6. The offices formerly were in the Congress building. Mrs. Florence Finkelstein, executive secretary of the Service to Foreign Born department, said the new offices will contain a lounge for refugees en route through Miami to new homes in the United States or Latin American countries. It is also planned to use the offices for directing the Service to Foreign Born institute, giving port, dock and naturalization training. English classes will be under the direction of Mrs. Joel Belov Mrs. Stanley C. Myers is president of the local section, and Mrs. Na' L. Williams chairman of Service to Foreign Born department. le-elect Feted lore Departure Hdo-clect Joan Shackman was itly entertained at two parties ?r honor. Mrs. Carl Weinkle. Lenox Ave., was hostess at Afternoon gathering of Joan's ds, while the bride-to-be'? ier entertained at a luncheon lc Palm Tea Room. Joan, who marry Lee Askin, of Baltion August 22, will leave for /land around the 1st of the Lth to complete plans for the [monies. She is the daughter |Mrs. Elsie Shackman, 7941 jn Ave, Miami Beach. Katherine Peretzman Honored With Shower A miscellaneous shower honoring Miss Katherine Peretzmar was given by her sisters, Mrs Harry Cohen and Mrs. Seymour Cohen at the home of Mrs. Sey mour Cohen, 1811 S.W. 19th St.. June 29. Miss Peretzman. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peretzman 926 15th St., Miami Beach, is the fiance of Richard Bell, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. Bell, 2868 Pinetree Dr., Miami Beach. Plans For Israel I. R. Goodman, chairman of the Greater Miami Zionist Emergency Council will address the Business and Professional Women's Division of Hadassah, Miami Beach Chapter, at a meeting Monday night at 8:30, which will be held in the auditorium of the Beach Y. Mr. Goodman, who attended the national ZOA convention this week, will speak on the conference and the programs and plans formulated there for the state of Israel. Following the meeting a program of Palestinian songs will he presented by the BPW choral group under the leadership of Mrs. Beatrice Karg. The series of weekly game nights will continue throughout &f he summer each Thursday at 8:30 at the Ritz Plaza hotel, according to Natalie L. Gray, pub'icity chairman. Miss Gray stresses the fact that proceeds are directed toward the purchase of supplies for the medical plane being sent by the national Hadassah to the state of Israel. Personally Speaking Anyuta Melicov, Miami Beach pianist, accompanied by her mother, Mrs. Rebecca Melicov, left this week for the north where she plans to attend the musical exposition being held in New York City. During her vacation Miss Melicov will divide her time between the city and the Berkshires. Vacationers from Miami who are staying at Duncraggan Inn, Hendersonville, include Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Oboler, Mrs. Betsy Oboler, Mr. and Mrs. William Friedman, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Frankel, Mr. and Mrs. Marvin B. Frankel. Mrs. Anna Berow, Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach, is enjoying an extended trip in the north, visiting with her children in New York and Chicago. + %  Visiting their children in New York are Mr. and Mrs. I. Sharoff, 1150 S.W. 9th St. Before returning to Miami about August 10, they will spend some time in the mountains. Games Party Proceeds Go To State Of Israel A games partv at the Embassy I forces in this area who are strivSimonoif Guest Speaker At B'nai B'rith Meeting Guest speaker at the Tuesday night meeting of Sholem Lodge B'nai B'rith Men and Women at the Miami Y, will be Harry Simonhoff, Miami attorney. Mr. Simonhoff, a student of Jewish history and a staff writer on the Jewish Floridian, will discuss the present situation in Palestine. He will also describe the conflicting jistrations Open For st Miami School lildren from the age of four rs and over may now register (the West Miami Hebrew and Iday school for classes cornicing in September. Parents asked to contact Mrs. Rita per at 4-0883. The school is lg sponsored by the West MiJewish Center, 6356 S.W. St. ^port On Convention Be Given Tuesday Reports of the 51st Annual Nalal Convention of the Zionist inization of America will be ?n Tuesday evening at 8:30 at Miami Beach Jewish Center, Jack Burris. Purpose of the sting, announced Alfred Stone, imi Beach Zionist District ident, is to acquaint local ^nists and the general public the "programs, personalities activities which highlighted first national gathering of nerican Zionists since the esblishment of the state of 1sLodge Hold First Annual Party-Dance The Ritz Plaza hotel will be the scene of the first annual summer card party and dance to be given by the North Shore Lodge B'nai B'rith tomorrow night at 8:30. Tn addition to the regular floor show and a rumba contest, additional entertainment will be presented. Chairman in charge of the affair is Morris Roth, assisted by Leonard Tobin, Mark Silverstein ind Sol Herman. Tickets are $1.25 and can be purchased at the door. Cabana Club, 30th and Collins \ve., will be held by the Deborah ;roup of Hadasfah on Tuesday night at 8:30. Proceeds will go to the state of Israel. Tickets may be purchased at the door or bv calling Mrs. Jerry Granger who is in charge of the affair, at 6-3773. Schweitzer Unveiling Friends and relatives of the late Oscar Schweitzer are asked to attend the unveiling services on Sunday at 2 o'clock at Mt Nebo Cemetery. Arrangements are under the direction of the Gordon Monument Company. ing for supremacy. Marx Faber, lodge president, together with Sidney Aronowitz, program chairman, will direct the meeting. A discussion of the forthcoming lodge membership campaign will take place. Refreshments will be served following the meeting. Send Overseas Package The committee in charge of this project were Mr. and Mrs. M. Mendelson, Mrs. L. Kaplan, Mrs. Scherle, Mrs. M. Golden, Mrs. S. Pecula, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seitlin and Mrs. Rose Brody. Rose Chapter Sponsors Picnic At Crandon Park Crandon Park will be the meeting place on Sunday of the PostIndependence Day picnic sponsored by the Rose Chapter B'nai B'rith Women. A program of games, including a potato sack race and three-legged race, will begin at 10:30 a.m. Members are asked to furnish their own lunch: cold drinks will be provided. Mrs. Erwin B. Marshall is in charge of the affair, assisted by Mrs. Philip Greenfield. bw vat* y Tiro, 'j9Qmftjri '"•Sfc tyov in* Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 1520 S. W. 5th St. Phone 2-7439 Most beautiful modern CBS 5 BEDROOM—2 BATH HOME in secluded Southwest section 2 separate units in rear All furnished extra nice Big income Total price only $23,500 with S10.000 cash Exclusive—See Harry Shiff with RAY ZIEGLER REG. REAL ESTATE BROKER 1208 N.W. 2nd St. 3-3713 3-0869 "Controlled low temperature; > a--urr ri-ali--l -af-l> from inolh'-anil hrai. Don't lake i liai %  %  -. in-iM on "Orl iln-'l. ) I. ROSENGARTEN, FURS M .IITI'I Pltnur Furrier—Cftablithtd 191T THE HOME OF CERTIFIED COLD FUH JT0R4GI 118 SOUTH MIAMI AVENUE, GLAZING • CLEANING • REPAIRING • REMODELING lagler-Granada Elects ..ouis Esloe and Ben Clein were Icted to the board of directors the Flagler-Granada Jewish fenmunity Center at a recent set ing. A games party will be Id by the organization on July at the Coral Gables Women's at 8 p.m. Plans are being ade for an all-day picnic which 111 be given on August 22 at itheson Hammock. New Center Completed By High Holy Days Joseph M. Rose, president of the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, has announced that High Holy Day services will be conducted in the new Center Miilding at 17th St. and Washington Ave. According to Mr. Rose, the outer structure, air conHitioning and a substantial portion of the internal structural work will bo finished by October 1. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate at the services, assisted bv Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring and the Center choir, under the direcentiof of Joseph Schreibman. For a FREE copy listing the TWENTY STRICTLY KOSHER butcher shops and poultry markets under the active supervision of the Miami Beach Beth Jacob Vaad Hakashruth or for any other Kashruth information Write its executive director, Rabbi M. Mescheloff 311 WASHINGTON AVEMIAMI BEACH. FLA EPPESS ESSEN KOSHER SALAMI HE BREW NATIONAL 79C lb. CORNED BRISKETS 9 8c lb. PICKLED TONGUE ..... 69c lb. FRANKFURTERS 6 9c lb. PASTRAMI 1 18 lb.. WE HAVE COCKTAIL FRANKS All Products Received From Nationally Known Chicago and New York Firms Retail at WAaUiaU Tbicu! AT THESE PRICES — CASH AND CARRY ONLY! KENSINGTON MEAT CORP. 10 Ocean Drive, Miami Beach Phone 5-7296 n—— ."* iP. 1 '.'"JJI



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FRIDAY. JULY 9. 1948 +Jelst) Ihildlinn PAGE ELEVEN "My First Battle" By Oded Hanodcd At the Front, Somewhere in Israel, May 21—"It doesn't sound like much," the 18 year-old soldier said apologetically. A story of the front line, told to a correspondent of Bamachaneh, Haganah's own newspaper. "Stand up." The order was given so quietly I wasn't even sure I heard it. But the boys got up, section by section. Everyone adjusted his equipment and slung his rifle over his Shoulder. Then we formed in twos and marched quietly out ol the little grove where we had been lying in the darkness for a long time. We reached the appointed place and waited for the order to move. The courtyard was packed with men, We didn't wait long. The order came throughand off we went. • • We passed the first roadblock. Bullets from Arab snipers whistled in th? direction of the Jewish Quarter. We moved in single file now, with the commander and a runner leading the way. Our objective was an Arab village where the enemy was strongly entrenched. Near our last outpost we halted and flung ourselves down besides the road. Suddenly shell-fire thundered in the direction of the village. The air rolled like heavy waves—then the shooting began, a regular barrage. We flattened ourselves into the ground as deep as we could. Well, what can I tell you? I'd read a lot in these last months about battles about fellow advancing in the night toward enemy positions. I'd read and heard a lot about the bullets flying over the head of the advancing columns. Yes ... I had read all about it But this time the bullets themselves were telling the story. This time they whistled over my head. This time I wasn't reading about it. It was my nerves that were shaking when the bullets screamed, ending with a long, sharp moan. I dug myself into the ground, digging into it with my nails, trying to find some cover for my head. My legs were stiff and yet they trembled. I kept telling myself to be calm, while round after round of bullets went over my head, "diving" very low. I admit I was scared. However, at the same time my curiosity grew. From time to time I lifted my head to have a look around. Behind me and in front of me the comrades were hugging the ground. I don't know what they were thinking ... but strangely, an old tune I hadn't thought of for years came back to me and mingled with the noise of the shooting. The tracer bullets lighted and went out like falling stars ... I began to sweat. "Company advance!" The order was passed from man to man and we all stood up and began moving forward. The firing continued. We advanced in a crouching run and entered a field. Yes ... I remember something else now Back there, lying among the trees with my head hidden in the earth, I heard footsteps, whispering, running. Somebody called out "Be careful ." I looked up and saw two stretcher-bearers, walking carefully, carrying a wounded man. The bullets seemed thicker than usual just then but they walked calmly by, as if they were just going down the street on a quiet day. I was filled with love and respect for those stretcher-bearers .. and I thought "It they can be like that, how can I be afraid?" And felt a little braver just a little Well, we advanced. One wounded comrade was lying in the middle of the road groaning with pain. He swore furiously, looking at us running while he was helpless. I had a kind of unpleasant feeling but only for a while there was no time to think we were running ahead. "Halt!" One by one "we stopped and took half-kneeling positions, in tense expectation. "Forward!" I marched with a column heading for the enemy village. I was one of many marching on through the night from different directions. This gives you courage to go on like all the others. Because those marching in front of you lead the way. The boy in front of me halted. I did the same. He bent over—I bent over, too. He lay down—so did I. He got up. I got up, too. I was concentrated on one thing only ... the back of the boy in front of me. We reached a barbed-wire fence with an open gate. The first company had already passed this way. We crossed the field and a road and slipped into a grove adjoining the Arab village. The shooting was bad. Again we marched and halted, made our way through trees and bullets. Sometimes a bullet struck a tree and embedded itself with the sound of hitting a target. The leaves shook from the wind and the impact of the bullet. We reached the first house in the village, bypassed it and went on up a hill. At the top we met | fire from all sides, dropped to! the ground and crawled. The fire \ was so heavy we couldn't make | much headway. The runner brought us an order lrom the commander, "Withdraw into the house on the left." We got up and ran for it, burst into the courtyard and into the abandoned house. The floor was covered with broken glass. We took up positions at the windows overlooking the village and trie point from which the enemy was attacking. Our staff officer went up on the roof and directed our fire from there Suddenly a runner brought news that armored Arab reinforcements hod entered the village and a few minutes later we had confirmation when the enemy opened ure with machineguns and mortars. Our strongpoint was the object of one of the enemy attacks the air was filled with ear-splitting explosions. The Arabs succeeded in overrunning the positions of one of our units in the village, forcing it to withdraw in the direction of the house we were holding then they started firing at us frorr a short range. How did I feel? To tell you the truth, I was so interested in the battle by that time, nothing seemed to matter. I remember I talked to the guy next to me, laughed about something, and kept on firing at the same time. The noise was so terrific, and it seemed so natural now, it didn't even bother me. And the other comrades seemed to feel the same way. We had one thought, one puipose—to beat back the Arabs. Fear seemed to have disappeared. At first I was surprised. I thought I was kidding myself. Am I really not scared? No! Anyhow, there was no time to think about it. The battle went on. We retreated we lost some men. For a while it looked bad. Then we advanced again and carried out our task. Anothei enemy base was in our hands. That's all. It doesn't sound like much, I guess. But it was my first battle. Singers Of Israel New Choral Group On WBAY Program Jacob Schachter, director of Jewish musical programs on station WBAY announces that a group of singers consisting of men and women has recently been organized under the direction of Joseph Schreibman, musical director of the Miami Beach Jewish Center. This group will be known as the Singers of Israel. They made their first appearance on station WBAY on Sunday morning, July 4. Plans are now being formulated for future weekly broadcasts and concerts for the coming season. Anyone interested in joining this group may contact Mr. Schreibman at 1415 Euclid Ave., telephone 58-2503. r Josepli Sclireibman Federation Speaker At Gables Center Meeting The Coral Gables Jewish Center monthly meeting will be held Sunday at 8 p.m. in Hillel House, 3306 Ponce De Leon Blvd., Coral Gables. Dr. Leonard Glickstein, president, announced that a guest speaker from the Greater Miami Jewish Federation will discuss the Jewish community needs of Coral Gables and environs resulting from the increase in number of Jewish families who have settled in that area. A short business meeting regarding the building and membership drives which begin shortly will be followed by refreshments and a social hour. Members and guests are cordially invited to attend. Committee chairman and their assistants fur tin1948-1949 period <>f the Coral Gables Jewish Center were announced by Dr. Gllckntein, follow*: membership, B. A. Miller, chairman, I Dr. Beymour Blumenthal, Irving <;> rntenfeld, s..| Halpert, Mrs. A. \V. Harris, Mrs. M. Horwlts, Jack Salem, j Mrs. Sam Silver, Mis II. Tamarkltl, | Murray Weyner; education, Mrs. Sidney Rlchman, chairman, Mrs. i:. Herman Fisher, Mrs. AI Levck, Rabbi AI Mlchels; High Holy Days: E. Herman Fisher, chairman, Herbert Ut-lernter, Ted Goodman, Sol Halpert, i..'mi iioniB, K. A. Miller, I*-.Platt; Finance: Mrs. AI Levlck, chairman, Kll Hurwltt, B. A. Miller, Lee Platt, Kidney Rlchman; hospitality, Mis. Lee | Platt, chairman, Mrs. Sol Halpert, Mrs. AI Losoff, Mrs. Jack Salem; program. Sam Silver, chairman, Mis William Heckler, Maurice Horwit; refreshments: Mrs. Irving Gerstenfeld, chairman, Mrs. Alex Cohen, Mis. Leon Honlg, Mrs. Oscar Slndell; sunshlne, Mrs. Joseph Rogers, chairman, Mis. Anne Rossant, Mrs. Seymour sim.ni: publicity, Mrs. B. A. Miller, chairman, Mis. B, Herman Fisher, Mrs. Leonard dllckateln, Mis. M. Horwitti entertainment, Mrs. M. Corenolum. Life Insurance Estates Authoritatively Programmed NAT G ANS Metropolitan Li's Ins. Co. vm Bim-ayne 9ldQ Ph. 3-4616 or 4-9981 See or phone me tor yuur LIFE INSURANCE NEEDS MIAMI TOP SOIL CO. Wholesale and Retail Grade A Pulverized and Processed Muck and Marl Any Mixture Bitter Blue Sod Soil and Fill of Any Kind Phone 4-0335 1813 S. W. 21st Terrace EDDIE ALPER Builders of Immortal Memorials for the Jewish Trade e Large stock of monuments on display for immediate delivery in all Jewish cemeteries. e Serving the leading Jewish families in this area since 1925. Look For the 2-Story White Building THURMOND MONUMENT CO. MARKERS $35.00 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES OPEN SUNDAYS PHONE 4-3249 Need Help in a Hurry?—Call A-l EMPLOYMENT SERVICE White and Colored Help Phones 9-5317 — 9-6727 61 N. E. 5th Street AL MEIDENBERQ, Owner MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. MachteL Director Olyxnpia Building Phone 3-3720 DUIUIUll ^-710 S. W. 12th AV. MIAMI-. LffZ. J443LJ 'YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME'' WE OrTKULLY KPKSENT THE MAJORITY Of PW8THEW JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES Inlotmalion Gtodtf Furmihtd en ftequetl SERVING MIAMI BEAM ft MIAMI Exclusively Jewish For Better Service to the Public In Greater Miami... k ii'i jp**** _i IOS. L. PLUMMER Funeral Director Up-to-the-minute In Iti equipment, beautiful*/ furnished and decorated throughout, our new MIAMI branch signalizes our policy of providing funeral services of the finest character. 24-HOUR AMBULAKCE SERVICE lYERSUE MEMORIAL CHAPEL 1236 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH Phone: 5-3355 — 5-7777 EDWARD T. NEWMAN, Funeral Director ABE EISENBERG, Treasurer



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jewlst[ta£222. FRIDAY, JULY 9, i 948 PAGE TWO Letters To The Editor BS50RE AND AFTER -^^ ^NSITION FROM SUVERY TO FREEDOM j t.-.at : ". • Enjoyable Edit r Dear S:r Enclosed p! daten Jun 29. 1M %  I :r -. Broi Hyman Jacobs, pasl -..;• trict B'nai Brit %  • might be of i %  -i :r.%  • I, t< • %  %  j long 1:1 Simonhoffs column a recent I -• ::: %  • • : %  : take • 1 • jrour stafi %  learnt mdr off. I %  %  %  e and I %  gres: seal v.' ishi .• ... am. %  STE:N Inspiration Leo E ser :< r Miami EFl Dear Brother Enjoyed '' Flori an %  Joseph Pardo Elected As Masada President former nei n o. t:.e l.azis exchanges his F= a v: uJ*K>mXfi. Vtortog to tb. :.:c and child in Jeru Salem. The of Kaufman andjens_ oi .:.ousanos of othrr iraz" lji:ms, and their resettlement in Israel is made possible by American Jewry's support of the United Jewish Appeal, which is campaigning for S250.000.000 in 1948. The worldwide relief, rehabilitation and resettlement operations of the UJA are carried on through the Joint Distribution Committee, the United Palestine Appeal and the United Service for New Americans. Israeli IWis %  d oste ^. To Bo Overhauled To Phi Epsiion irai I, 1015 46th St., V r • • • %  • • • ": '%  %  baski". Your pictun back to my mil estal Mi You' on • in %  %  the one thousai m ; isde in rder 1 ng the nati al E'na; B it to meet in Miami W gre;-.-. %  t At %  lyn F I Rose Goldberg, | • %  %  tatt i that t i will culminate in a mc tea to be held in the early fall. Phi Epsilon Pi alumni of all chapters are invited to ioin. An invitation is also extended to ;nd wives of alumni bers and active fraters. Insted persons are asked to con• the membership chairman, Mrs. Louis Goldman, 3925 MeriAve.. phone 5-1306. L'.P-A r .. Sevrr H:nke ice pre Local Artist Reveals Painting At Temple Isaiah esidi nt 492S C Uins A Beach Y Teen-Agers .' : ; Hold Saturday Dances paim i 1 v Mill n Ellis ist, will to 1 %  • first til tti .'ices Frid % %  ninfi July 9 at 8:11 er ng p.rr.. in the foyi f the f th The artist was s by t ann< ent of 1 '% % %  ^; claration of indepei ler.ee that W Iter Lei work-. I night an ; z ] pins • • [] • • %  %  n charge ... -• r. % %  : %  • S12 secrel ^ '. An investment The next ting of the c %  • %  I be held t the M • • %  • • .• Is 11 '.'• • • %  %  • %  privati HAROLD'S, INC. Hairdressers Thi : %  ... Satfor i • %  ; nigr.t dai I velopmenl :' • •: %  1039 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH PHONES 5-0467, S046B A40 E. LAS OLAS BLVD. FT. LAUDERDALE weeks t< finis tl Shapir v< =ied. In nnection play. Ra: David R lead';. : '."" %  nple 1 lected for his ibjecl "Jewish Art—Where Is It?" Siegfried <-' %  communal leader, has been invited to be th first lay of the congregation t r. id the religious • V il si lections will Goodman, who will e accompanied on the organ by Ii Tucker. A %  -• i eption will : 11 The pub!;; is invit< I Wars! Ha S Stuart 1 Otl tivitii ... lied for 1 skating i iramatics grouj %  %  jse. also meel n T %  r gi up %  ill % % %  %  nd rophone 1 :•.• %  %  '. f Li Fi :•:. V ramatics direct The Horowitz Kosher Inn 331 Firs! Ave. W. HENDEP.SCNVILLE. N. C. NE ,'. • REN DIETARM LA .'. % OBSERV ED STRICTLV v JISINE MR. AND MPS. D. HANDEL. Prop. ; ORT I • % % %  MI AM BEACH, FL' You may obtain your copy of "SPARKS FROM A MENTAL ANVIL" Written by DR. .1 WOII II. KAPLAX By calling at or writing to TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 N.E. 19lh ST.. MIAMI or by writing DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN, BOX 4087, MIAMI, FLA. Price $2M It's not what you earnit's what you can save! "Good For Your Health" 40 OCEAN DRIVE Phones 58-2763 — 5-3145 MIAMI BEACH Mount Pleasant Convalescent Home OF MIAMI, INC. 1414 N.E. BAYSHORE PLACE Bright — Cheerful — Homelike INSPECTION INVITED Strictly kosher meals—24 hour nursing care Under the Supervision of the Greater Mia Special diets — Reasonable rates Special care ior Cardiac cases If yon arc a ymuv n • time job, beware <>f glitu^ hen you arc act i ;>l %  i job, vou know exacth hov to etart your first fullm. y offers! „ „ \rmy or an Air Force mch cash vou will receive House physician always on call I. Gertman. Director For Inicrmaticn write or phone 82-5395 in your envelope each month your full pay. Of course, you may <|.. i to take out insurance or laving! bonds which can be deducted from pay. But no deductions am ever compulory. Athe law stands now. you have no doctor or dentist '.illto worry about.no 100 to buy, no lodcin^, clothes or c< immating carfare to pay for. So. if you po i ,t-\ on tl c luxuries, You CAN SAi ALMOST EVDT DOUAB Yoi KABN! \-k your nearest I •• Army or U. S. Air ForeRe.: ailing Officer for full details of thii fine opportunity. 9JAAE£RS WITH A FUTURE ", S. Army and $. Air Force U.t UMY AND US AIR FORCE tEORUITING SERVICE 25 X E. THIRD STREET, MIAMI



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?l^lnol I hand I resiifl depot)] fill 04 ise in I ;-< • if yowl e-:;K ssc'o-. to town ulinM of the Israeli officers paid ibute to the late Col. Mar%  6tating that many Jews ft rather have lost a battle M. Pjour Mickey." Col. Dayan. st an eye while leading a g party into Syria for the during the war, comthe Haganah units which the Arab Legion in the ftl Valley. Commander Hama fifth-generation Palesparticipated in special e missions for the British the war and saw action on ^reral fronts, including Jeruand in the Negev in recent Last Minute Attempts Made To Continue Palestine Truce TEL AVIV, (JTA)—U.N. mediator Count Folke Bernadotte's proposal to both the Arabs and the Jews that the present four-week truce be extended and that Jerusalem and certain areas of Haifa be demilitarized was rejected by Arab leaders. Reliable sources indicated Israel was willing to continue the truce. At press time news cables revealed fighting had started and that Egyptian troops using tanks, artillery and planes were driving against the Jewish stronghold of Beer Tuvia, 20 miles south of Tel Aviv, in a renewal of the Palestine warfare which violated the truce. Officially, the truce was not scheduled to end until 1 a.m. tomorrow. But Jewish accounts of the action at Beer Tuvia, which was the most northerly point reached by the Egyptians in their drive into Palestine, left little doubt that renewed full scale fighting was in prospect. The Arab and Israeli replies to UN Mediator Count Folke Bernadotte's appeal for an extension of the truce were scheduled to be released simultaneously here and at Rhodes yesterday. Although Azzam Pasha, Arab league secretary, announced that the Arabs would not agree to a truce extension, Anglo-American spokesmen refused to be pessimistic. The Americans and British made clear that they were counting on an eleventh hour diplomatic offensive by their envoys in the mid-East to prevent a renewal of the bloody Holy Land fighting. Informants saw the possibility that a reversal of the league executive's decision might cause a shakeup in some Arab governments. The Arabs have maintained persistently that the break in the Palestine campaign favored the Jews, enabling them to build up their strength and get the state of Israel more firmly established. The United Nations security council was alerted for an emergency session. Israel Airmail WASHINGTON, (JTA)—The I opening of regular airmail service between the United States and Israel was announced here by the Post Office Department. The airmail rate is 25 cents per half-ounce, while the regular mail rate is five cents per ounce and three cents for each additional ounce or fraction thereof. Letters weighing up to four pounds, six ounces will be accepted, but must not include merchandise. Minister To Soviet Injured In Collision NEW YORK, July 2. (JTA)— Mrs. Golda Meirson, Israeli Minister-designate to the Soviet Uniorv, was injured last night in Brooklyn in a taxicab collision and was hospitalized overnight in a Brooklyn hospital. She was moved to an uptown hospital this afternoon, where she was reported to be resting comfortably. In a telephone conversation with the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Marcus Interred NEW YORK, (JTA)—Col. David Marcus, American Jew who was killed in action June 10 while serving as supreme commander of the Israeli forces in the Jerusalem area, was buried at West Point this week. The body of the graduate of America's military academy, who was a veteran of campaigns in Europe and the Pacific theatre during World War II, was flown here from Tel Aviv. Food Convoy %  teaches Negev The first food convoy bound for the Jewish settlements in the Negev—consisting of 36 trucks loaded with foodstuffs and three buses with replacements—passed unmolested through the Egyptian lines south of Tel Aviv this week. At the same time, the first immigrant vessel to enter Haifa port under Israeli rule arrived. The Italian ship, S.S. Campigdolio, brought more than 300 arrivals. Life in this city is back to normal again, following the evacuation of the last British troops in Palestine. Units of Fawzi el Kaukuki's "Liberation Army," concentrated in the Nablus-Jenin-Tulkarm triangle, again broke the truce in the Sejera area. This latest incident in a series of provocations in the Nabareth district lasted until the early hours today. It has been learned that Kaukuji, after the beating which his troops took at Mishmar Haemek, asked Transjordan's King Abdullah for assistance in reforming his army. Abdullah is reported to have refused, after which Kaukuji turned to Syria for aid. Israeli Justice Minister Felix Rosenblueth told a press conference that his department is drafting a constitution based on the "most democratic and liberal constitutions" of the world. The document will also be modeled along U. N. principles. Research specialists are studying whether ancient Jewish law can be applied to modern times, he said. onist Reeled Neuman; Pledge Israel Total Aid Resolutions Asks U.S. Full Recognition %  srael; Urges No Funds To Irgun (TTSBURGH, (JTA)—Resolutions calling upon President ^n to accord Israel de jure recognition, urging the withjkg of assistance to the Irgun, reaffirming the social ideals Pittsburgh Platform of 1918 and commending the Zionist in the Republican Party platform were among a series &f Repi at the 51st annual canof the Zionist OrganizaAmerica. [resolution which asks for tcognition of Israel exthe gratitude of the Zionthe President for "the recognition which he acthe provisional govern' Israel and for the message le addressed to the present on." The resolution calls pi:m to use his efforts to bpeedy admission of Israel {United Nations and to exthe new state economic resolution on the Irgun eumi condemns the recent of the dissident group to ct separatist military ac> in defiance of the author\e provisional government tl and adds "that all aid or any similar group in |ted States or in Palestine discouraged." Jelegates commended the can Party "for writing into its platform a plank favoring full recognition and economic aid to Israel." Another resolution expresses the gratitude of the Zionists of America to the Republican Presidential nominee, Gov. Thomas E. Dewey, for the message which he addressed to the present convention. Touching the negotiations of the UN. mediator in Palestine, the convention declared that "it is deeply concerned over reports indicating that the mediator has seen fit to make suggestions tending to compromise the independence of Israel, to infringe upon its territorial integrity, and to place the city of Jerusalem under Arab control." The convention deplores "this departure by the mediator from his clearly defined mandate." Another resolution requests the President "to suspend all forms of economic aid to any foreign government which resorts to the use of armed force against Israel or to any govern(Continued on Page 4) Mew York Post Ref uses I rgiwi Ads NEW YORK, (JTA) — The New York Post has refused to accept a paid advertisement appealing for funds for the Irgun following the split between the Irgun and the Israeli government, it was revealed here by Ted Thackrey, editor of the paper. "Although I have attempted to follow as free a policy as possible in permitting conflicting points of view to be aired in paid space identified by signature of a responsible organization, I simply did not feel that I could accept an appeal, couched in the most violent terms, for funds to promote the civil war in Israel between the government and the Irgun," Thackrey explained in an editorial. Declaring that he mourns "bitterly and deeply" the Jews who died when the Israeli government suppressed an Irgun attempt to land arms in defiance of the U.N. truce, the editor of the NY. Post said: "I would mourn the death of Israel even more, and all my days. I cannot, and shall not deliberately assist in a course which I am convinced would promote that monumental graveyard. 2,000 Delegates Hear Nations Leaders Outline Brilliant Future For Israel More than 2,000 delegates from 47 states and Hawaii attended the parley, at which a program of American Zionism's future relat onship to the Jewish state was formulated at the 51st annual convention of the Zionist Organization of America held in Pittsburgh this week. The future program of the Z.O.A. was presented for consideration of the convention by Dr. Emanuel Neuman. Dr. Neuman in his presidential address, indicated that the establishment of the state of Israel means little less than a revolution in the Zionist movement. He foresaw the Zionist movement becoming totally a Diaspora movement, shorn of all of its present party demarcations the prime principal which must be accepted is that there is to be no attempt on the part of the Zionist movement to intervene in the political activities of Israel. "If there is to be a Jewish state asserting its sovereign rights, then under universally accepted rules and practices, none but citizens of that state are entitled to speak and act on its behalf and represent it politically to the outside world, if that is so, then the first principle which we must accept without reservation is that of a definitive political separation between the Jews of the world and the republic of Israel," he declared. Henry Morgenthau, Jr., general chairman of the U.J.A., emphasized "the substantial financial support" which will be needed for bringing hundreds of thousands of immigrants to Palestine. "The task of receiving the immigrants and of integrating them into the economy of the country will require hundreds of millions of dollars in the next few years. It is a goal to challenge the imagination. It requires the most careful of planning. The first essential is consolidation of the Jewish forces in the United States to that end," he said. Senator Claude Pepper of Florida said that he failed to understand "why we are called upon to do so much for Britain and are unable to get Britain to do so little with us." The Senator declared that it is the right and duty of our government to give the government of Israel, the privilege, (Continued on Page 4)



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PAGE EIGHT Jf* 1st fkridinr FRIDAY, JULY 9 1948 Mrs Jerald IR Jacksonville Girl Marries \|| an Shapiros Mrs. Jerald I. Rosen lloiievillOOIl Vivian: Ml | n |||" r | if< ||i r > W. 23rd Terr, next week. The wedding will taki T>„ u f* 1TT„;I„J Augu • Beach Couple United S'.' '. Norma Schwartz To Wed Joseph Bennett Reisman Miss N na S ighti of Mr • d Mi L c -. wartz, 2:4: S W Tt St. will wed Berr.. tt R( isman, n I Mi Mrs. I. L Reisman. 2251 S.W. 7th St Thi loubli vveddir.g ci c f Miss s irtz 1 Mr i and Miss Kathi 1 • I eret taki tempt r 3 at T< n | Mian i B By Rabbi Mescheloff F inces K R Thi placi thi nts Mr ar is -: %  '. • • • • : • %  Btniai %  %  _. • te Be! Thi 1034 N W. 9. tirdiiies Use them in every room DECORATIVE PILLOWS 1 $1.98 each Plump finely sewn pillows to use for comfort or as colorful decoration for your home. Covered with cool, easy-toclean cotton in striped and floral patterns. About 17 inches square. SMALL FOOT STOOLS, to be covered. :n three stvles •eh S3.50 B.-; -e's v iA-t Setdle*ork. S.xth Floor Pioneer Women Club 1 %  • • lothes n th Pioneei W • Clu • :. nsportal to Pali "AT BOTH THEATRES. nuami U&8U1 st --_*au St OPES 11146 SUNDAY %  m Pe7s7n~ally Speaking... iStSJ "JfrXSp '* s w 4,h T ,,e,k ,0 spend the summer w.h „ B^j-. Mas, Day weekend a. the National .,_. ^d Max Peppe,. New York City, where she will visit !" y 2 008 W. Flagler St. visit her stater in Suffrin. : ;! g ,wo weeks with her parents. Charleston. S. C. •* ;.:. Camp. East Stroudsburg • Alan, daughter and son of br n d v Harriet Neuwirth. daughter of :.. 420 Sheridian Ave., Miami ,e returned from Chicago where n Medical Association meetings .'. ... there Dr. Rickles entered a jecond in Low Gross. Returning fountain, Silver Springs and + Mr. 11 Beach have left for Cedarimmer. They will return about '.; Miami are leaving for an exin California they will stay with ad Mrs. H. A. Wasserman. Sust :: Mr. and Mrs. George Taliancff, :t c party given by her parents ns H:\ :i it Miami Beach. months in Boston and New York visit 1. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kogos of 814 Michive returned to their home. + -* 395 Indian Creek Drive, Miami dyn vacat on. Jerry Maurice, was born to Mr. and '•" E 74th St, en June 17 at Jackson <* the summer at Henderson••" C. 604 •:.'." 44th St. include her n • Youngstown Ohio, and her : Ucron. Ohio, a granddaughter. : ie t %  v for c vaca• %  ..' with hei parents is Mrs. Al Lozito, children Mrs. Lozito spent relatives in New York City before she will spend six weeks. rt home to thetr many 1271 S.W. 21s; St. Calvin KOVOHN' To Reside In Baltimore The Martinique Hotel was the [setting for the recent ceremoni* uniting Phyllis Turchin and Cal vin Kovens on June 20 Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman performed Mrs. Calvin Kovens services. Phyllis \$ th e daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Turc-hin. 5800 Collins Ave. The groom's parents arc Mr and Mrs. Morris Kovens, Baltimore. Fay Koven, sister of the groom, .-.ttended the bride, with Mrs. Alvin Bernard Kroll and Mrs. Robert Turchjn, sister and sister-is* law, as bridesmatrons. The bridea's niece. Louise K venswai flower girl. Best man was his ther, Irving. Ushers included Alvin Bernard Kroll. Robert Turchin and Norman B, :• Mrs. Kovens, a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi, attendi Louis:State University ar.d the University of Miami. Mr. Kovens attended the University of Mary1 After a honey!-. n in California the couple will reside in Baltimore. Simmons Speaks •The Solution of Everyday Veteran's Problems" will be discussed by Marshall Simmons, director of the Veteran's Service L\nter. at the luncheon meeting of Sholem Lodge B':.;.: B'rith to,.: the Downtowner, Seybold Arcade. Bill Pallot. luncheon cochairman, will int l '" e •peaker. %  •• W rhej ; ; .^ •:. %  ads j V ,^ =ccomt:r::ied bv Mr: ; ; V:s-S,arespendin s. Esloe's g several %  [tertheUmvwity"oTMtaSS! .1 Beach the senior Grundwerqs will u, u ilu „ CU j S win Beech, and several other the arrival on the fourth %  Mrs. I. Cooperberc rteen ounce girl is th %  3. Rosen 0 f Miami. Her mo'.he •-. ,:^.i.-coo-pe;be;g: e her Beach, accom0 Rochester, '--ere for i !" > x.T? e e e Mayo C inic Ah. CATERING "KOSHER STYLE" by "STRAUSS" ExceUent Jewish Catering art Leading Hotels Synagogue* Private IIoine§ Weddings • Bar Mitzvas Banquets • Dinners Sweet Table • BuUetts ALL SOCIAL FUNCTIONS "No extra charge for use of Banquet Room for Weddutf Ceremony when ua ^ Catering Serrice." George L. Strauss Exclusive Jewish Cater"* Moderate Prices 540 West Ave. *** MIAMI BEACH



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)AY, JULY 9, 1948 -Jewlsti fkricf/frtr PAGE FIVE len's Council To Serve As Liaison Body if ween Federation And Business Men ["he initial luncheon meeting of Business Men's Council of Jeration will be held on Tuesat the Royal Palm hotel at |15. Jacob Shcr, Federation sidcnt, in speaking of the new bup stated. "This business fci's council will serve on a ar-round basis as a liaison body ^ween Federation and the busiand professional people of eater Miami." summer program is being knned including an outdoor nal event and a series of month[luncheon meetings Which will addressed by leaders in the Ids of education, philanthropy, lustry and Jewish life. Invitans to join the Council havo MI extended to business and tfessional men of the area. larold Katz, former first mate I the Haganah blockade runner, Jtikvah, will be guest speaker^ Tuesday's luncheon meeting. will give a report of condins overseas, tied in with a depption of the manner in which uni's recent campaign helped |maintain the "State of Israel." graduate of Harvard, from lich he entered the Navy in 13. Mr. Katz saw action in the Ir against Japan, earning nine |Kle stars. After his demobilizahe attended Harvard Law liool for one year, until the in^asingly tragic plight of the leless Jews of Europe impelled to volunteer for service Dard the Hatikvah. Ie was with the immigrant Ip from the time it was fitted until its capture by the Britoff the shores of Palestine. 26 year-old youth saw the Bde of British prisons on both Harold Katz IVw Group Holds First Meeting Invitations have been extended by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation to women's club presidents and women workers in the 1948 campaign to attend the first meeting of the Women's Council, a new section of Federation, whose purpose will be the interpretation of the Federation's aims and activities to the women of Greater Miami. Mrs. Monte Selig has been appointed temporary chairman of the council which will be active throughout the year. Mrs. Harry Aberman, 820 Lakeview Drive. Miami Beach, will be hostess at the first session, which rus and Palestine, before heiis scheduled for Tuesday at 3:30 finally released after several jp. m Guest speaker will be Harnths. He spent some time in, old Katz, former first mate on lestine before leaving for, the Haganah blockade runner ope, where he visited the DP "Hatikvah," who will discuss the latest developments in Palestine. M.B. Bar Association Elects New Officers The board of directors of the Miami Beach Bar Association have announced the appointment of Albert M. Lehrman and Godfrey K. Newman as secretary and treasurer, respectively. Also elected at a recent meeting were new board members including Alexander S. Gordon, Herbert Shapiro, Harold Shapiro, Harold Ungerleider, Darrey A. Davis, Walter Kovner, Jack Rosen, Jack Abbott, Charles Cleveland and Montague Rosenberg. New officers of the organization are Dan P. Galen, president; David Catsman, 1st vice president, and Harold Zinn, 2nd vice president. Benjamin Koven Joins Miami Law Firm DP's Forbidden to Engage In Military Training FRANKFURT (WNS) — Displaced persons in the American zone of Germany were this week forbidden to "engage in surreputitious military training" and United States Army headquarters instructed all army personnel to guard against military training among displaced persons in the U.S. zone. This action was taken following the receipt of reports that Jewish male DP's between the ages of 18 and 35 were "allegedly engaged in military exercises" in preparation for emigration to Israel. MAS Expends $200,000 During Past Year NEW YORK, July 2. (JTA) — Nearly $200,000 was expended by the HIAS during the past 12 months in programs aiding Jewish refugees passing through France en route to various destinations, it was announced here today by HIAS executive director Isaac L. Asofsky. irnadotte Plan ranges Boundary TEW YORK. (JTA)—Leading York newspapers, commenton Count Bernadotte's suglions for resolving the Palesdispute, which were made Hie at United Nations headp-ters yesterday, expressed the lioa that these suggestions undoubtedly become the subof heated controversy, le "suggestions" offered. by ladotte called for: inclusion of whole or part of the Negev Lrab territory; inclusion of the le or part of Western Galilee Jewish territory; and inclusion Ihe city of Jerusalem in Arab fitory, with municipal autony for the Jewish community special arrangements for the lection of the Holy Places. fy also proposed consideration ic status of Jaffa at a future f. establishment of a free port laifa and establishment of a airport at Lydda. addition to the territorial posals, the mediator also sugled the following as a basis jfurther discussions: redefine ^stine in terms of the terriincludcd in the original kdiite and make two nations— Arab and one Jewish—of the area, with the boundaries to be determined by negotiations; establishment of a union between the two to promote common economic interests and maintain common services—including customs and defense—and formation of a central council to take over these central functions and authorities; and after two years of unrestricted immigration the Arabs may appeal for restrictions, with the U.N. Economic and Social Council to arbitrate—if the union cannot settle the problem —on a basis of the country's "ecor.omic absorptivity." Also, religious and minority rights would be guaranteed by the U.N. and the Holy Places protected. Refugees from Palestine would be allowed to return and regain possession of their homes and property. Bernadotte revealed that he has set a six-month limit on his efforts to mediate the war in Palestine and that he has informed United Nations Secretary-General Trygve Lie accordingly. At Lake Success, Assistant Secretary General Andrew W. Cordier told a press conference that the U.N. Secretariat has olanned for a four-month ceasefire in Palestine and had budget•d $1,000,000 for administering ho truce during that period. McDonald Takes Oath WASHINGTON, July 2 (JTA) —James G. McDonald was sworn in today as special U.S. representative to Israel at a brief ceremony in the office of Stanley Woodward, State Department chief of protocol, who officiated. It is not yet known when McDonald will leave to take up his duties in the Jewish state, but it is expected to be within the next two weeks. Benjamin Koven Benjamin Koven has announced his association with the law firm of Aronovitz, Weinklc & Aronovitz, for the general practice of law. Mr. Koven is married and his wife is the former Carol Shapiro, formerly of New Rochelle, N. Y. The son of Mrs. Eva Kovensky and the late Michael Kovensky. h has been a resident of Miami foi 16 years. Graduating from the University of Miami in 1943 with a degree in business administration. Mr. Koven entered the United States Navy, spending three years as a naval officer. After his discharge he re-entered the University of Miami Law school, from which ho received his LLB. A member of Tau Epsilon Phi. Mr. Kovei was selected for inclusion in "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities." irgun Charges Unfair Tactics An Irgun underground broadcast this morning charged the Israeli government with enacting p^er.incy statutes which govern the Jews in -he same fashion as did the infamous British "Emergency Defense Regulations." The charge followed the announcement this week-end by ihe government that it was holding Peter Bergson, chairman of thn Am' lean He'n w Committee of National liberation, and two leading Irgunists on charges of using arms ncninst the Israeli Army and inciting Irgun soldiers to desert from the army. The gov"rntnent hns refused to divulge the nlnce of imprisonment of the three for "security reasons." A pitched battle, during which small arms, machine guns, mortars and cannon were used, took place in Jerusalem this weekend. The 12-hour exchange of shot !\rd shell, the first major break of the truce in Jerusalem, occurred after Arnb snipers in the Old City began firing on Jewish positions. The Jews replied with small arms fire and the Arabs soon brought up heavier weapons, after which the Jews too brought their batteries into play. At one point the U.N. headquarters was under fire. One Arab woman in an Israeli-held hosnice was shot and killed by Arab snipers, while eight other Jews were injured. Returning from a visit to Jerusalem. U.S. Representative Leo ,Isacson who is touring Palestine *nd the Middle East, yesterday told a news conference that he cabled President Truman and Presidential candidates Gov. Thomas E. Dowey and Henry A Wallace to publicly declare that I they advocite lifting of the arms embargo on Israel. SEtTLIN & COMPANY INSURANCE ALL FORMS 19 N.E. Second Street Miami 32, Fla. 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I '• PAGE TWELVE +Jentfkrrt!3!L FRIDAY, JULY 9. 1949 ThePresidenTof Israel By MARTIN SILVER ., an ose may be ;ud,od by it, !" v^ *er %*tf£l fight for independence asked jr such en as Jefferson ;• •,. uH b€ easy I eatal gue Dr. • ..,, men. L.ke Jefferson 7/ ,r.r. is not only a great but great in other fields as ,, ~, n s %  ffen n nee said that under norhe would h • • ted nunwas! is passion." Weizmann ...... .. -.,, Frankba lent dign.tj t %  ;.-.'., • led %  fCh 3 :rr.^e::r,^r. lends the new state of provide the Ar.r, • they cannot nipptj a A abs have no man 5 S tature. It fSSTth •' L ..... ~ 5 a louder voice than : v t there his sup rionty ends ..-,,. is a great man even roticea >ly proUfi [ nc< visiting the %  in gn • • is 6" scienti.K Reh v %  Palestine I spoke to one r -. the institution w % %  w •• 5tran e ; *? rk 1 ks up n as u.. v.' n enters T rkers seem to teemed difficult %  .. : the:: difficulties is eves around Dr. Weizmar.r -" I this His very quietness 1 aud nee. rhc t '..: %  I (an long: • • M this fl tin %  %  ly moving after tne ..... • asked Rathenau for his a. had been the most Germai toe 1 time looked askance at Z gan mellow on the sub, Rathenau -as a man c: a great economist bu a Thomas Edison who had kn lth ful years prophesied Rathe. greatest man in Germ When Weizmann Zionism. Rathenau repuec: *ai %  : % %  s German problem • ~ ... • remember what P! • .-. •• %  -<• Jew assass : .;. Weizmann visited chemist. Fritz H, er H the rhemical process of extraetmg n the air. Th.e Naz i about the premature surrend. first World War. Actually, the V t, I te Ha • I r having ; 5 they did Witl m 1 ... bef Weimann told Haber that 1 :imes ahead foi th< Jews of Gei %  •N :Sl here." H ne all 1 g /-._ to Christianitv When t • N Lt Haber a i sition n th. I all -•• %  %  ,•-• %  Engl nd ;edWeizrr nr I n the Hebrew Universit; faculty to him. Haber was ready to go 1 short time .%  • • -"" %  "••' %  %  %  %  %  Czech Grants S70.000 To Israeli Colony • •--WNS>—The Israeli • ,ryk. a Hashom; Masaryk was this 1 $70,000 by of Educa"and ,,, an academe and .......... >I in me MARTHA /AM MODISTE r : i) th Lily R-^ n Located at w sth S T MIAMI BEACH ... „ M -,~ y Reayt:WM p -•.(>.( Suet •4,24>-:. Name Changed As a matter of convenience, Marx M. Feinberg, Miami attorney, has announced the change of his name to Marx M. Faber The location of his law offices has been changed to 412 Congress Bid. Smartly Uresned Women have realized that there is one way of beating inflation —and that is to shop out of the high rent district. Ethel's clothes values will prove this. ETHELEIN DRESS SHOP Ethel Rothlein 236 N. MIAMI AVE. ...jice If the form" r n '. responsive to Weizin a >.. I _. .-. L rd Balfour, who was a philos %  h:? ent:ro : .. musician, was charmed versity. v. .inn r thirty year; has een The romri n in a? \ r>-ing the pollen ir.t Hi • thr ugh ut ; r %  • c averted" ELECTRIC MOTORS We carry a complete stock of Century motors from I i h.p. *o 50 h.p. Larger sizes available on short notice. E. G. GONDAS CO. 2140 N. Miami Ave. Phone 3-8497 The romn n r in sp nsive I % % %  • %  to re% %  n man. If 1 OPEN HOUSE July 10. 11 and 12 e From 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. MARY >1. BLACK COED RESIDENT AND DAY SCHOOL 606 S. W. 4th Street Open All Year Phone 2-5587 JWB Prepares For New Responsibilities NEW YORK July 2 ;TA — ] Board is pre :..i; re^ -sit ilil that v ill r< s ..^' frc m th n< % % %  Selective S A :. it was : y Frank L. We:L president rr.e J.W.B.. ,s : • nal field • : % %  installat ->uld th an: ancement Since 191" th J W P has % %  L*S am s as •' des'.gr.atec • Jneet the relig .%  :• .:. -..: ai f Jews m :-.: Arm} Savy PAN AMERICAN BANK of MIAMI, FLORIDA Doctor Opens Offices f Phil; Pa ann 1 g f his ::%  • %  %  I Cera! Way M< 1: al Buil ;.-.--i s "V 22nd St. Phom 2-?S2fl Tr R. senfeld ;^ in :--. • MIAMI OPTICAL DISPENSARY, INC. •OI'LANGFORD BLDG." %  :• S E *: St _•= = MARSH Ugr = -:•.£ 1 -sei • CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES W e S-GALLCN BOTTLE T Sc PHONE 2-4128 OFFICERS P. J. SERRALLES • C !B T. A DAVIS. Jr. • • v. • :EDUARDO MORALES Vice P E. A. GERARD J. M. GARCIA V:.-, • %  -. .. W. C. PAYNE • % %  : %  %  %  • G. D. FAHRNER A% %  ; v %  • W. E. BOYD C. H. McINTIRE DIRECTORS P. J. SERRALLES PreMdei •.. %  -• %  : %  %  %  -1 J. L. CABASSA V\m v. K. S. KEYES GUILLERMO CABRERA CLARK DAVIS T. A. DAVIS Jr. Ez< %  ••v. R. J. MARSHBURN :%  :--• Margaret .^-_ D. K. MILLER Mcrehaj : EDUARDO MORALES V.: Prrt..ti-. J. AROIG Prej • %  T> rotri rw p~^ -V-.-x i G. H. SALLEY Hast 4 Sailer Atteraers MM. WEISS *.:•:• T •-• -:: Si Par. American Bank Building 117 N. E. First Avenue Statement of Condltiom COMPTROLLER'S CALL AS OF JUNE 30. 1948 RESOURCES Cash sad Due from Banks S • 934.27C.02 ". 5 3overr.menl Se:u::::es 6 831.005.91 S:ct Dcur.:v and Municipal Bonds 1 458.862.07 :he: Secur.tiei irz. Reserve Bank Stock 5,001.00 28.500.00 Total Cash and Securities S12.257.639.00 Loans to Individuals Firms and Corporations 4.879.899.72 terest Receivable ... 45.172.80 sr.d Fixtures 119.044.21 Prepaid I-:;^r.£^= and C-re: Resources 53,326.11 3ust=mers Lability Le:-v:s c: Cre;i:: 84.011.10 Total Resources S17.439.092.94 LIABILITIES Demand Deposits 513,642,543.62 r -e Deposits 2,613,901.29 Tolal Deposits • -.. I — j ~ —--— •


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FRIDAY. IULY 9. !9 ,-, i0.*A* m4 SCR. SOORt H K IKX! B SMOX LIVES OF OUR TIMES____^ JOSHUA LOlH^LIiBM^ GUI' MlH •• :i! ;.. ; ; ;{i>f: ".-:^ MAS :-.: %  -•* %  '-.* %  %  L. B14M TON :: •••-•-: "** *-: S'.-.CATEO M ml .*> ••'Of HELi&tOH. i i ^£g HE MAtUE" HIS FI$T CQOSM.f** LOTH riOV.Mft TO HIS FIANCEES FATHER iT AM.UIANT KNOWlEKC OF TOWN THAT JIWlSM IAW DIP *>T ""> H, ,T 5 FoTwT T£ I'CEISE M WERt.NG MY. M gS NOME tllWtlWTO A W WNWTfWTfT M^.^Sk**' |TAMM^MWFHrtC^S.'J'^E IECAME WlMOIOfTlltfU 'S'AE. -' WSTOH OADAiNED HAftft" ATTHEACEOF 23 AT THE WERAE^ UMlON C01-. l&E UEW.SAWAROEOTNESOIOOIS MI&MEST HCHC?-S FOB THC WT 4 4 mc W R.TE^^^Hr{M,c. WMfACWMDHlS GALATEST S;^"5 H RUniMiieTi^^TMijifr".HTRrHERKE.^iOOOLE^EKJWEIK ; raiiSflR T ^" WIVERSiTT.lECTUItt AT ^ vA..cuau.Mm^55AA. uf *AS APPOlNTf 9 TO MioniMfwrw THEOIOGKAI JflMMAAYTE FIRST Ulll IN AMERICAN HISTORYl> VITEO TO TUCH JUIAISAJ Tt 0AJ*TiAH CLUSTMEN.... LOT* / Miss Shapiro Names Ex-munitions Station As Model Of Reconversion Hasada CfcafHers Revise Program* -.•• %  a • %  %  • %  • • %  • ; • the l.W. %  • 1 Embark For U. S. '%  % %  : -. / • • %  .Laced i .' %  %  • '• : %  peno %  • •••••• th.r.the; •• A %  amp laintaim i by JDC I r • %  %  • • j performed m G< i F % %  : % %  -. w ./ i her exp< %  %  • v ta) t 1 %  ifcs in th* D E %  • •'.' L ... he explained. "It : %  ,: %  %  :• %  ription. 1 .' to ac-; the same ] ... : %  %  t to l %  ..-. the G n i ful %  • .'• SUNRSTMRK *-' HEALTH RESORT %  P -i, HOTEL-SANITAfflUM '' F'> -E',CCKV*.E>CEMCJ K% %  • AMO CM04K CtSU / ..j— \ ^ HI *• JO-couirr ^nt'vei^" MIAMI .FLORIDA. Essen Construction Co. 22';6 N.W. Micmi Court Commercial and Residential Construction LICENSED >.0 INSURED Guaranteed Work Fhone 3-6924 £ timate* CheerfuEEy Ce IMMEDIATE SERVICE f ASONAILE PRICES QUALITY WORKMANSHIP] ENGINE OVERHAUL HAKE SERVICE MOTOR TUNE-UP LUBRICATION FRONT END ALIGNMENT PAINTING SEAT COVERS NEW ana RECONDITIONED MOTORS FLORID* t MOOT MODERN FACILITIES "NfW POSTWAR EPUIfMEMT mi "KNOW-HOW MECHANICAL STAFF • MMKHT MAN If Of SIREO • SAM MURRAY HIT MSCATNE IOULFVARD TRUCK DIVISION M N I mil STRFIt tHONf 7St7 .i.-i -,.... •.,., ruu %  "• :: Beac tersd M %  e prcsi%  %  Region • '* %  %  ." Ex • %  "' %  %  %  ; %  ? • port motion I • • da chapters constitut r gramming comm:tte; and l •. ill :-!i5ada activities in the a be coordinated through this comttee. Shapiro was choseto as chairman ar.; Miss M llyn Rubimten waa elected secretary of the committee ALTO GLASS InstaUed While You Wait Full Line of Auto Accessories and Pent* ADAMS GLASS SERVICE 1805 Purdy Avenue Call 58-3756 GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT — PLATE and WINDOW GLASS Furniture Tops. Beveled Mirrors and Resilvering Our Specialty I& G. Glass and Mirror Works 136 S.W. 8th St PHONE 3-4834 RRIS ORLIS LOUIS GERBER You don't apprtciaf bowi wonderful aleep it untfl JTOQ. hava had on* or two wakeful nlfhta. Whan occasionally OR*. • Toua tension keep* you awake I half the night, or when yon a| narvouR, keyed up, Jlttary. Try Miles NERVINI j It has been making good tori more than dzty yaera. CATJ^ TION-ue only as direeted.1 Get MllatNrvlna at your are/ %  tore. EfliarTRoant tablets, loei and 75o_Uquld, 25oand $1^0.1 Mn-M LABOKATOKIM, LntsJ ELkhart, Indians. d warn Your Car's Performanca depends apoa the stamina and power of Its battery. WVian you n a a A a battery choose WILLARD tor long Ufa and definite performance. (Hid Starts ..long life ATIIUM* It t IIIII ri|i •' Urn • m % %  JReKjeTRRIJi tnttt, tr.iiirt iM lltMl M| ill. IRMUJ MIW W R" • llil'irj K|llll| III iwir. 5 CONVENIENT NEIGHIORHOOO STATlOHS M/lfJ NERVINE § AJJGUST BROS ftw: la ehc at ST/ *• MIAMI IEACI MIIMI e usnfnJHfn 101 S W RRST STREET MUMMI 5327 N. MIAMI AVE 3538 N.W 17hS AVE. Electri.ul Appliances for fhe % 



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FRIDAY, JULY 9, PAGE FOUR ^EDITORIAL The Battle Continues The truce for Palestine, according to reports at press time, will not be extended. Fighting has already been resumed even before the official expiration hour had arrived. Great skep.hasm greeted the proposal for the cessation of hostilities. The weak aoproach by the United Nations foresaw the inevitable result of further attempts at a compromise, already shorn of equity for Israel. Who' the Arabs have been unable to win on the fields of battle, Count Foike Bernaaotte is scheming to give them under the diplomatic table And what the U.N. Mecictor is prepared to qive them is the British-concocted federalization plan, which has once before been rejected by the United Nations. He is also prepared to hana them over Jerusalem on a golden platter despite the fact that it has been the opinion of the international organization that the Holy City must have an international status. By sucgesting a union of Palestine and iransjordan. the Count has played the game of the British who seem determined to make their puppet, King Abdullah, the strong man of the Middle East. But if there was ever any douot that the Bemadotte plan was British-made that doubt has been dispelled by the Count's very inclus.on of the obviously British-suggested principle of "absorptive capacity. What the Count is proposing is extension of the British White Paper policy with U.N. approval. Of course, there is no logic that can justify such a recommendation except if it is dictated by 10 Downing Street where logic end justice are thrown to "the wind when the Jewish issue is involved. It is manifesl from Bernadottes so-called 11 THE MOCKERY" neace proposals that strong forces are at work inst Israel and that their inspiration does not emanate bom the Arab capitals alone. Britain is rmined to impose its own solution on the United Nations. The incredible proposal made by Bernadott is brutal. The gentleman who was assignedIk supervise the truce and attempt to concil ate th, Arab-Jewish differences started on his task in humble spirit. But as time went on he seemed to develop illusions of grandeur, and he ended u D with no less a suggestion than that Jerusalem b, handed over to King Abdullah of Transjordan. With one sweep of the pen he would eradicate the greatest symbol in Jewish history, in Jew^ survival. We understand his motives in trying to placate the Arabs. But does he really believe Jews would surrender to the Arabs the city from which issued the "Word of God?" Doesn't he reahze that it was with utmost reluctance and pain that Jewish leadership acquiesced to a lution placing the Holy City under international jurisdiction? Is he possibly blind to the fact that even now there are strong elements opposed to the idea of having Jerusalem severed from Israel? Jewish leadership consented to yielding Jerusalem to international aegis only as a peace sacrifice. To yield the city to the Arabs would be an act of humiliation, a travesty on Jewiih aspirations. At this stage there seems to be but two ^S alternatives. Have the United Nations awaken ) to its responsibility and enforce its partition decision with all means necessary to so do, or a bitter struggle on the battlefield to establish once and for all times the sovereignty of Israel. Ai days pass it seems the government of Israel supported to the fullest by World Jewry, will hare a fight to accomplish that which all the mighty nations have failed to do. i 2,000 Delegates Hear Nations Leaders Outline Brilliant Future For Israel C ntin Page ] at least, of its d< tense. He add also Ligati n to i to thai ernm< nt t sist it n it s1 for survival ag would destroy it." Dr. Israel G ldst< in. S] the Uniti A warred that the 75.000 to 1( car.:, t be full; nt t of %  • • idties "•• %  th • : attei e birth : ntry for 1 : titute : %  ;:. ing i T en is for %  f t. lack : rhe Jews estine. cent f thei n n Jews _. caus< s less than sa::i This, n t it ndii thai the cos: of '..-. ct i* 65 percent ti than!' in the V iti 1 States The estal-1 t of 1 a good men for th< as •'•• I tic publ -' I • %  to the 51st ni tion of the Z. •.. ati n c I Amei Aubrey S E tativ of the provisional goven Israel at the Unit N ti I the closing si ssi n : the %  1st annual conventi Zioi Organize'., n "The to K Alien Relief Bill Signed By Truman WASHINGTON'. July 2, (JTA) -. :. nt T in t day signed bill gi\ ir.g th Att irr.ey-Gentl ity • suspend deportlings against aliens st ated during in n %  %  sidence in thi L'nite I St; t< tl at they >an be' % %  • lief to itain alii ns : n tug< i who :.: I the countrv ll[i • ; tati • If they have American citizen def they have n Resolutions Asks U.S. Full Recognition To Israel; Urges No Funds To Irgun : :. • tions continuously in the United St I : -at of i • even years or n ire, and can • %  '•.•. ||pi ve-goodm : ter' foi ncern to Israel. 11, ^ 11 of 1 '" % %  Attorney-General Hilk | ... • : : I %  I '•' %  • Conite : Sih r's parti ipagress that their deportation be n .age regional resolution, t %  .. .... (Continued from Page 1) ment which .-hips or releases war material to the aggressors." Dr. Emanuel Neuman, incumbent president of the Z.O.A., was re-elected to serve a second term. At the same time, the entire slate headed by him was also reelected. The "Committee for Progressive Zionism" today issued a statement denying that the "walkout" by its members during Monday night's election session indicated any disagreement with the present administration on fundamental metiers. "The Committee desires to make it absolutely clear to the public that on the basic political objectives of the Zionist movement, and on its unflinching support to the state %  :' Israel's stand before the United Nations." The statement said: There i; not, nor has there ever been, any disagreement between ment and rebuilding has ben achieved. Land," he said, "is essential not only to production but also to the defense of Israel." Judge Morris Rothenberg, J.N. F. president, reported that since the fund's formation in 1910. mote than $85,000,000 has been remitted to Palestine for the purr.-.ase land. He predicted that at least 20 percent of the 1.500.000 immigrants who will enter Israel it the next decade, will settle the land. J.N.F. executive director Mendel Fisher said that so is in 1948 the fund has collected through its traditional method* slightly more than $2,200,000, a compared with $1.875.u00 received during the same period last year. of a Conthe ceport. -p. c tion pi '.-dings will be waived %  % %  su "ism and the present adminisndthej granted the rig t tration of the Z.O.A." manently in this, Dr Avba Hlllcl Si!ver chair lUnu *>" an of the American section of the Senate Immithe Jewis Agency, adcressinp ion Committee will begin the 2.000 delegates last night \ an | strongly denounced the British Foreign Office for its policy lr 1st Negro Semes On Civil Jury the U.N icti I "ti at the next hal nturj f Zionisi ti\ it .. luctivi i first 1 said, ^ : [ thought t'r.j| th thi ] -.;.. the i nmigral i tiviti I luded. lization pi the U.S. Go-. Abdullah in Jerusal tate of Israel i e of the pn nt ,. • vious affront t ustice inti rnati n Here is l i i %  •' ." •'•',' %  ..'•''.". Am n thl ; I be studied. a commit _. &rrr\r\a tho \ f\i\ ISA ... A Miami Negro became the the Committee for Progressive first of his race ever to serve as a juror in the Civil Court d Record Wednesday. He is Henry Arnstead, gardener, 1828 N.W. 68th St. The case before Judge David J. Heffernan was an unlawful detainer action filed by Mrs. Elizabeth Speleos, 1700 S.W. 13* A, against Mr. and Mrs. J. Dale Mann as a method of evict* from their apartment at 265 S.W 32nd Rd. trui foi tb re than 2 sociations. ail di ull still in t Council of An erica United Jewish Aj n .,. %  • and the W rid Zi nist C !" 1 of 'fwuh Womc Hati :. th it have been invited to %  m its Jewish )rigin. Tht J • j v %  • %  ;• ^fore nittee are of Jerusali n shall i nd Svi welfare Board. B'nai citizens • : "Dr. Silve'r." Dr. B'rith Jewish U b or Committee, not belieU.N m re-elected president the r ''' ^ ue to allow it -.i t :• u • ... %  t its proudest res] thi lyfree l take su h ste] : Am. an Council for Juvital interests dictat ... : American Je> nmil Complete r the h should desire to emov a well out:^ m : thi ••.•-.'..".' \: a "d tion expressed ; G< neral vork to whi : ; r John H. Huldring I share wit] dedicated his great gifts, is not tl0 ?! ••^re Funds, many of my :.,:. Hill Uy completed. What i hi g in S _„ said, "regret ver the delay-thi to it Zii r.ists the world ove bloodshed an hesitations should call him in the near future that have occurred. But I :...-• • the presidency of the say. as a friend of Israel and as World Zionist Organization* W an honest corfftr.i n he he resist i for further service' investigation v cbeen ach %  in bnnginj Israel into existen .. : ere tl • American Legion ar.d the Vetei ans of Pi reign Wars, bot which traditionally oppose any liberalization of US immigraresultthat 1 een ad 5an oned by a Senate res. ,:..-. • • %  >n July. 1947 [1 ; .„. X( u ompleted bj March, 1949. present Palestine peace talks British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin, Dr. Silver charged, is using the current truce "to arrive at the closest approximation t* 1 the kind of a solution which ho has always aimed at—a pro-Aral and pro-British solution." Predicting that the cominp ••ear would be a very critical one Dr Silver sai.".: "It is clear that for the success of our movement. the role of the American government will be a decisive one. It is clear, therefore, that the Zionists of America must remain fully alerted and mobilized." He also charped that the U.N. Security Council failed to use the machinery available to it under the Charter to restore law and order in Palestine. Dr. James G McDonald newly^pointed u.s. representative t< Israel, told a Jewish Nations' Fund session of the parlev t^-a' the program of land purchases in the Jewish state "must continue until the full program of resettle Publlhed every Friday •'"* ill „y The Jewiih Ploridian it ?",.,, Sixth Street. Miami II. F'"' dI j 1| „\ J .. ..„._.< -i,. matter J" 7 tered ai lecond-cliii matter 1930. at the Post Office ot -ria.. under the Act of Marei*9 Th Jewish PtorMisri has • %  JJJJ trie Jewiih Unity and the J Weekly. MtmMf o( the Jw'iJ „, oraphic Agency. Seven Art* rjjH Syndicate. Worldwide N 2J1 National Editorial AMOClat4<"5 can Association of En -''*^,|,tH* Newspaoers. Florida Pre" M"'"' SUBSCRIPTION RATE ? JJ) One Year Two Years FRED K. SHCX^rirr Editor and Pufi'li"*' Telephones MMl-*** 1 OFTICE and PI A NT 120 N. E. Sixth Streot KuroM Volume 21 FRIDAY. JULY *.M* Tammuz 2. 5/08