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The Jewish Floridian ( July 30, 1948 )

UFJUD

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V 23. J ^viisiyElliDipidliiaun Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY 21—NUMBER 30 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 1948 PRICE TEN CENTS oo Smt| ICE ISON :o. AVE. 3-1658 I Lists Arab lies Of Truce ^IV, (JTA)—The official Israel radio announced that the Israeli Foreign [submitted a list of Arab i the truce of July 18, to the United Nations tive in Tel Aviv. breaches of the truce are in .I'vhBn to truce violations reted fcrlier in the Jerusalem I Kare attributed to Egyp%  arr, Iraqi and Arab Leops \ 5-431CI rz ) to er§ % Wednesday accused Arabs I ,c I violating the Palestine Arabs countered with he :t Ration that one incident was u Rault of the Jews. peli Foreign Office deJewish aircraft were It when an unidentified week dropped a bomb It is believed here that nt was engineered by interested in "causing he said. (A report from la said that air raid iled for 20 minutes in ptian metropolis. Tel alerted this week as a, but there were no faeli Army is now holdthan 5,000 Arab prisonr, its chief of operations at a press conference. fed that fully 20 percent lated 25,000 to 30,000 ftps of all the Arab armies >n Palestine soil had been Irounded or taken pri^my chief declared that ^rces now hold approx00 square miles of tcrriPalestine beyond the assigned the state of IsIhe United Nations partition. Arab forces, he said, kut 200 square miles of pritory. line days of fighting beend of the first truce lew cease-fire order, Is2S, he said, captured 14 ms. The Israeli forces 201 of 291 Arab villages territory in addition to Ide of Israel. He added (Arab aircraft had been over Palestine in the Israel-Arab Peace Possible As Direct Negotiations Made Ben Gurion Ready To Negotiate Terms With Arab League TEL AXIV, (JTA)—Cooperation between the Jews and the Arabs is a historic necessity, and since the Jews have proven their strength "beyond all doubt" on the battlefield, the state of Israel will lose no opportunity to establish direct contact with the Arabs in direct negotiation with a view to a peace settlement in Palestine, Premier David Ben Gurion reported last week to the Israeli Legislative Council. While the Israeli government and the Arab League states negotiate for a peaceful settlement of the Palestine war through the medium of the U.N. mediator a development of possibly greater importance is the apparent willingness of the Palestine Arabs to consider a reapprochement without the services of Count Folke Bernadotte or the Arab League. Ben Gurion said he was not yet certain that the Arabs were ready to cooperate with the Jews on a basis of equality, but "we shall avail ourselves of every chance, perhaps without the aid of mediators, to arrive by direct means at an understanding with the Arab peoples. This understanding," he said, "should not be founded upon our rights, aspirations and conquests. It should be founded on the groat potentialities latent in (Continued on Page 4) B IN Promises tiscrepency )S AIRES, (JTA)—Pablo rector of the Argentine ^nt of Immigration, has representatives of the immunity that no dis>n will be permitted lews desiring to enter Jtry, it was announced ireek by the DAIA, censsentative body of ArKwry. tter was discussed with Dr. Ricardo Dubrovsky, of the DAIA, and Jacobo president of the Sociee Protection of Jewish ts, the local branch of w Immigrant and Aid iana pledged that any of discrimination his attention would be th quickly. He also ith a request by Dr. to grant the Society [to represent Jewish imin their dealings with ration Department. Cuban Offices dosed By More Urgent Needs NEW YORK, (JTA)—The decision to c)oe the Havana office of the Joint Distribution Committee on Oct. 1 was explained here this week by officials of the organization as a move designed to curtail expenditures in areas where the local Jewish community can provide the necessary care for displaced Jews residing in the community and shift the available funds to countries where needs are comparatively more acute. At present, there are 200 refugee Jews in Havana who must depend on relief assistance since Cuban law bars the employment of non-citizens. The Jewish population of Cuba is 12,000. At a recent meeting with Jewish community leaders in Havana. Louis Sobel, special representative of the J.D.C., explained that the agency feels that the Cuban Jewish community is ready and financially able to assume responsibility for the refugees. Current obligations in Europe. Shanghai and—to an ever-growing extent—in Moslem countries, Sobel told the meeting, compel the JDC to reduce its present appropriations in areas where the needs are comparatively not as urgent. Most of the 200 refugees in Havana have no relatives in the United States and, since they are not permitted to become self-sufficient, must depend on relief assistance. Truman Asks Revision Displaced Persons Act WASHINGTON, (JTA)—President Truman will ask Congress to admit 402,000 displaced persons to the United States during the next two years in place of the 202,000 now called for under the Displaced Persons act of 1948, it was announced by the White House this week. The President also disclosed other modifications that he will ask the Congress to make in the present law to eliminate racially discriminatory provisions and requirements that will make the law difficult to administer. The chief discrimination "by reason of race or religion," it was pointed ,)Ut in the White House statement, is the date limitation making only those displaced persons in the western zones of Germany, Austria or in Italy before December 22, 1945 admissible. "Since most of the Jewish displaced persons took refuge in the .vestern zones of Germany and Austria and in Italy after that date, and since that limitation also bars Catholic refugees from Yugoslavia and elsewhere who escaped after that date, the President proposes a substitute date— one urged by advocates of this legislation originally—April 21, 1947," the statement said. Another amendment which will be proposed by the President would eliminate the so-called mortgaging future quotas provision. This provision, it was pointed out, would penalize "future generations of prospective and desirable immigrants seeking to enter the United States under the regular immigrant quotas." Otr.er restrictive features which the President would like to see eliminated pertain to the conditions which the applicant must meet before he is issued a visa. Conditions such as one requiring the applicant to have a job prior to arrival, are "so rigidly framed," the statement said, as to make it extremely difficult for the displaced persons to comply with them. The President "believes that the various social, welfare and religious groups which will handle the problem in the United States will be in a position to solve all such questions effectively and that it is both sound and wise to place confidence in the fairness of the religious and Bernadotte Confers With Moshe Shetok On Palestine Truce TEL AVIV, (JTA)—Counte Folke Bernadotte, U.N. Palestine mediator, conferred for several hours this week with Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe Shertok in the government's capital in the former German suburb of Sarona, which has been renamed Hakirya. The mediator later returned to U.N. truce control headquarters in Haifa. After the meeting, it was reported that for the first time the term "armistice" was used in the talks between Bernadotte and Shertok. Five major points on the agenda of their meeting, it was learned, were: 1. The organization of truce-supervision machinery in Israel and in the neighboring Arab states: 2. The demilitarization of Jerusalem; 3. The return to Israel of some 300,000 Arab refugees who fled the country during the fighting; 4. Jewish immigration into Israel during the truce period; 5. A procedure for transforming the present truce agreement into a permanent armistice. Political observers here anticipate great difficulties in the maintenance of further discussions, since on most points the views of the Israel government and the Arab states are completely divergent. It is known that the government is firmly opposed both to restriction on immigration and to permitting the Arab refugees to return to Israel while there is still a possibility that the war may resume. Count Folke Bernadotte's plan for the demilitarization of Jerusalem which he formally submitted to the Arab League of Political Committee in Beirut, was received with incredulou' astonishment in Israeli government circles here. His latest proposal stipulates that every male who was a member of Haganah should be compelled to leave Jerusalem, according to reports here. This means, in effect, that 20,000 Jews would be compelled to quit Jerusalem, leaving their families and virtually destroying the economic life of the city. It appears that Israel will not even consent to discuss this plan, which government circles suggest is so fantastic as to cast doub' on Bernadotte's capacity to mediate. Jerusalem Declared Israeli Occupied' TEL AVIV, (JTA)—The Israeli government this week proclaimed' Jerusalem as "Israeli-occupied territory" and announced that it will appoint a military governor for the city. An official statement said: "The Israeli government, at a meeting, discussed the legal status of Jerusalem and decided to determine Jerusalem as Israeli-occupied territory, and a military governor for Jerusalem will be appointed. The authority of the laws of the state of Israel shall henceforth apply to Jerusalem and the administration for Jerusalem will take account of the special needs of the Holy City." Commenting on the announcement, a government spokesman said that the "change in Jerusalem's status, as announced by the government, is merely changing a de facto situation into a de jure situation." He said the decree affects only the Jewish-held; area of Jerusalem, and not the Old City, which is in th e hands of the Arabs. Political observers here interpreted the government's action as an answer to the U.N. mediator's proposal to demilitarize the city. There are at present 100,000 Jews residing in the new city of Jerusalem. The decision creates a major question for the Irgun Zvai L*umu and the Stern Group, which, act independently of the Israeli government in Jerusalem. These groups will now be subject to the authority of the state of Israel as extended to Jerusalem by the decree. They are expected to refuse to recognize the decree since they previously announced that they would recognize Israeli's authority in Jerusalem only if the city were proclaimed the Israeli capital. S.O.S. Appeals For High Holy Day Scrolls NEW YORK, (JTA)—An appeal for contributions of 230 Scrolls and 10,000 sets of phywelfare I lacteries for use in Europe for groups, and in their ability to do i the High Holy Days, has been the job well. The representatives i issued to the American Jewish of many of them have indicated Community by the S.O.S. Collectliat they can solve the difficulties confronting displaced persons on their arrival in this country, but that it will be extremely difficult to proceed under the retion of the Joint Distribution Committee, it was announced here this week. The religious articles are needed for newly-established congregations, temples and synastrictive provisions unnecessarily gogues in 14 European countries introduced into the law at the'and in the DP camps of Germany, last session," the statement read. | Austria and Italy. JDC Conducting Mass Physicals MUNICH, (JTA)—The Joint Distribution Committee is now in the midst of a mass health examination program for the entire < Jewish population of the Ameri-. can zone of Germany, it was-, learned here this week. The pro*, gram, under which 6,000 DP's im the Munich area have alreadiy been examined, was undertaken in preparation for the anticipated early migration of the vast majority of the Jews, The examinations include a complete physical check-up with fluoroscopy, X-ray and other routine tests. Mor e than 400 physicians in the J.D.C. medical department and in J.D.C.-supported institutions are cooperating in the program, which is expected to be completed within six months. Priority in examination is given to those Jews who will be leaving within the next few months. Persons who are found to be completely healthy ar e given a certificate which becomes one of their immigration documents Those who are found to have tuberculosis in an active stage or require surgery or physical rehabilitation are sent to a medical institution for treatment and rest until they are cured, after which they will be permitted to emi~ grate. ti



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%  1 inficJiflorMto* !" >AY JgNi l ^^2^2===—===—T= = ^r|rTR^ n tative In Washington ., E iahu tpstein Israels riw "*r studcnt of Arab u. ^^00 !" *^ %  %  % %  — K^S:-;-i ,-.. ,,i,!vlthrHrl)i'cw !.c retained for nearly w. He is the first official diplomatic representative •*"*" ,h. United States. His colorful career and intere^g £ ona, ty His struggle for Israel during the last three years in Washingto tiously. with tactfulness and By MURRAY FRANK On beautiful, broad Massachusetts Ave. in Washington, tree-bedecked street which is ten referred to as "Ambassad Alley," there stands a simple, white, three-story buildine. flanked on its right by a stone fence which extends from th< uilding to the sidewalk The attention of the passerby would seldom I i tracted to the building, were it not for the flag wl from a second-story window. There, in the heart of thi embassies and legati il flag is still something new unbelievably novel. It is the familiar, blue-white Jewish flag which now flutters so proudly over the building Al his arrival in Wa the entrance, a small brass plaque i a ,t the tunity on the door hears the legend: During thi -State of Israel. Mission to th< United States." This. then. :s the Jewis placI I I building which houses the diploWash i matic mission of Israel in tl e capital of the United States and re( the head of that mission. Elia n t. try. through personal ci i I and' acquaii I n i si | portant government "'' with representatives of the press. He kept himself at all times in the background. "The individual is not important," he once i to this writer "what is I nt is the goal for which • ing." Discouraging our I writ, a brief sketch of ; %  in o:der to introduce him I i e \ lerican Jewish pu would say: "I do not desire | sonal publicity. Please do aboul me. at least not i Perhaps there will be tunity for thi e in the futun." Thus three vcars went by Student of Arab Life tcred the Hebrew ., ;, Jerusalem in order le t c his studies. By this I p S tein had developed, a in A rab affairs I He began t Jews must become acquainted with musl l.-arn nd habite as a ctter understandI Sll ch understanding become impossitheir Beirut correspondent, '.e retained for nearly t Wo and which netted him monthly income. At last, heS pleted his studies and return*. I 1934 to Palestine. W, l Serving Israel Back home. Ins knowing,Arab affairs was soon recopjl and he was taken on by thejTj ish Agency as its Arab em-l He would often undertake spJ missions for the Agency tip neighboring Arab countries w £| ,: n be forced into he could meet with ArableaSI ere they will have His official jtltte was 'Chief J s gov His Youth in R^sia He wi Si '• bi %  f Sno< h towi pi or to the ,he Aral s. the Middle East Section." ,J will have sufhe served under the leadetshl tion a bout Aral, and guidance of Moshe Shad actics, then head of the Agency's ftJ :l n 117.' The empl ,h rel : thair mode tical Department. | Epstein's first direct it' neighborwith U. S. officials was m., .,,., ... lived the San Francisco Conference, J A. ah populatl is helped pave thewayfori .. U in life and subsequently in Washington d | the Arabic as adviser of the Jewish Age* ,i imed to the delegation at Lake Success to pursue a the partition of Palestine was* A ian ci .der discussion. With the esq :anttion of brie: v. its to Palesta thi Roekear.d as a delegate to the Wo* ... ntinue his Epstein, the first officia sentative of the people oi I and the land of Israel. Cenaer of Diplomacy Epstein has his office on the second floor. This is where he receives daily the numerous gu< and visitors who come to confer with him or. matter-pertail to the Jewish state. This is where he is interviewed by the representatives of the press, among whom he has developed many valuable friends in the few 5 since he came to Washington. It is from here that he is in constant contact by telephone with the highest officials of the U. S government, and with th< scntatives of the Israel government in New York City and at Lake Success. It is from I ere. too, that he is itelegraphic contad with the heads of the Jewish government in Israel, particularly with his "Chief" Foreign Minister Moshe Shertok. In short, this Years of Turmoil They w< re not i ; %  %  :.':.' %  ents. On t %  re yi %  storm and stress, %  ai ; I • mes everythii be on the vi rge ol lisasl ruination, wi 1 n all effort I of being w es against future was o tleal with an imp< Epstein never lost hi I 1 peetive. not ( veil il the 1 w • %  al way of thii 1 quickly ny anil crit tion, and in 11 d< d in findi or in lessei was hi cms* this fort ve I Zioi ; ped at nt %  • %  R hool). In 1921. at tin L'r.ivei where StU I : Hi m it KieJi nstantly %  i'eirBeirut 1 I vein "' he • over nto the tudi. i Benge. The n ill i d i". T eir ,' • in iordan." ished Zionist Congress it Basle in DtJ comber. 194t>. Ep ti in served o| tinuously in Washington as tl Agency's representative and tl rector >>f its office Here he wail ci 1 with a small staff, includiM serveral Palestinians, who helps'[ I im in his day-tolay woiit When the Jewish state nl proclaimed or. May 15 of til year, Epstein was named as sptJ ciaf representativt of the pron-l sional government of IsraeL Btl played an importai t role in ob-l taining early U. S. recognition i\ Israel. It was he who wrote tht| : I studi. memorandum to President HI (Continued on Page 14) 1 1 non ic conI ilation ncen 1 proach to problems, and the nerve center of Jewish dip.,..,, „.. lomatic activity in Washington. te ... This writer was among the first ,, limstan ., to become closely acquainted with Epstein when he had arrived in Washington just about three years ago as the representative of the Jewish Agency for Palestine In the spring of 1945. Epstein was delegated by the Jewish Agency as an observer at the San Francisco Conference of the United Nations. The large contingent of Jewish representatives are, servers, who cooperated closely with the Jewish. Agency, immediately became aware that he was an expert of Arab affairs and a brilliant political analyst. Epstein remained in San Francisco unl 1 the end of the Conference, serving as one of the main advisers to the Jewish observers. Cautious Moves in Washington Shortly after the San Francisco Conference had adjourned in June, Epstein came to Washington to establish an office of the Jewish Agency. He felt quite strange here at first. He moved slowlv and cautiously in making his first diplomatic steps, ir. orientating himself to the new surroundings, in getting the proper perspective of the Washington diplomatic scene In those days he worked quietly and unostentan. and %  nd stud 1 ... • and v to Palest 1 • : %  : '' '•' as 1925 as a Chalut %  one T ose 1 ears in I al P ra £vere v. ft pportu the his readiness 11 all timi • imstances. that Ej a hosl govei nm< 1 I li in Wi ton. Ta'l :• st; graying wavv smile on his lips and in I when serious his eyi back and forth, somewhat n< lv. visibly impatiei I I Eliahu Ep ti '-. feels the burden and r %  I ility for his people, consequ ly he is very exact and %  I in ins conta t wit rernmcr.1 officials and in his mannei speech. He is always ne dressed, and I as a pleasant friendly appearance. I : tilled tl a n soil, %  ain even in tO keep ... • ethei until the • • mi t\ an cointely, hi ICI eeded %  • tie up-lit mployment with the Zion. 5 R' ut< r's ;ir r HAROLD'S, llnirtlrvssevH INC. ID39 LINCOLN FJOAD MIAMI BEACH PHONES 5D467, S-Q46B 44D E. LAS DLAS BLVD. FT. LAUDERDALE One Taste Will Convince tn. In HOROWITZ MARGARETEN Koshir Cmned Chickw Fricasui is tops in quality. •utstindinj in tliot. Horowilz Margareten Koslw Canned Chicken Products are zestfully seasoned the rich-tasting, traditional, home-style Jewish way. Economical, too... save work, time, money. SUN RAY PARK HEALTH RESORT HOTEL-SANITARIUM *0*z7x+ FOB REST. CONVALESCEHCI AND CHRONIC CASES 1 ., %  %  I* AW. 0~ COURT LDRIDAJ Travel Frocks —and Accessories The exact type 0/ frocks for travel and vacation tcenr are sometimes difficult ta find. Not here, 'he selection is large, the styles up-to-the-minute, and tiiey are moderately priced. ETHELEIN DRESS SHOP Ethel Rothlein 236 N. MIAMI AVE. You may obtain your copy of 'SPARKS FROM A MENTAL ANVIL Written by DR. JACOB II. KAPLAN By calling at or writing to TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 N.E. 19th ST.. MIAMI or by writing DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN, BOX 4087. MIAMI, FLA. Price $2.5$ Collins Transport & Terminal Corp. It Happy to Offer You Unlimited Space For Wareousing and Storage Rail Sidings — Pool Car Distribution Phone 3-0789, Pier 1, Bldq. 8, Municipal Docks CARR APPHANCES, INC. OWEN L. CARR. P rc6iQent FRIGID AIR E PRODUCTS PHONE 82,235 HOS BISCAYNE BOULEVARD Distributed by NATIOVH BRANDS.^ 690 N. W. 13* f 9 Miami. Florida Phone 2-7405



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)AY, JULY 30, 1948 *Jewisii Fhridttan PAGE THREE V 7/ Say... By HARRY SIMONHOFF Irgun Zwai Leumi Berlin >s 8,000 Jews Aided By g-J J££^ /DC Supplementary Foods fhen Itary Glil in Palestine, I asked a worst trainer in the cooperaIrgun Yam what he thought insubordination, fears were realized. The ran the complete gamut: murder, dis|hc Irgun. This splendid young loyalty, fragmentation, insurrection, treason. Finally the Israeli government had to train its guns on this gang; and a shipload of Irgun munitions, sorely needed by the new State, had to be blown up to uphold the authority and prestige of the infant Jewish Republic. This gang of fanatics are a study for a psychiatrist. Their lack of understanding is appalling. They see no necessity for working with the United Nations. Certainly these meglomanics lack a "decent respect for the opinion of mankind." They are ready to oppose 5,000 Irgunists against 250,000,000 Moslems. They have substituted the Torah with a gun: Moses with Menachem Beigen; and the Sixth Commandment fcir ;nctit Ittcker vn tChpilllKT $c>whohidf && Stteichhdhcr 2ahnpa& a llutz said, "Zey velen uns ongrossc tzorres." (They will us much trouble.) Nahum Iman, a top ranking leader, a group in New York that Bn the two British sargeants re kidnapped by the Irgun later strung up in a grove kr Tel Aviv. Winston Churchill klared, "I will never say anier word in behalf of the Jews," Id Winston has kept his word. >w I ask, was it worth it? I l't even argue that these two fs were under orders and could be held responsible for the jlicity of British imperialist icy. But should the professed sndship of the most eminent ig man be thus sacrificed to in tactics of terror? and more rroi? Schrccklichkeit, Hitler it. /hen I returned, I heard that: w ith "Thou shall kill, kill, kill." fee Irgun collectors were liv-| These saboteurs, in their fondness for Fascist tactics. would even depose President Weizman and Premier Ben Gurion to set themselves up as Fuehrers and Gauleiters of Israel. Fellow Travellers in the U. S. Sitting in arm chairs and reading of Irgun killings, comfortable, smug American Jews experience a thrill of identification. They evidently wish they could have done it themselves. They feel that old scores have somehow been settled at last. Zionist leaders felt they had to take into account such vicarious orgasms. in expensive hotels on Miami ich. Calling themselves high biding military' titles, they •re passing the hat around. On ^bruary 6, 1948, I wrote a letter the Jewish Floiidian calling tcntion to the absurdity of |ree separate "armies" working cross purposes in tiny Palesle, and to the dangers inherent the dissident Irgun group. I ^ggested to the Federation Big figs and the local Zionist leadrship to stop this collection of loncy by splinter groups who Ive no accounting to anyone for fceir actions or collection. Local Leon Kaplan, president of the Miami YM-YWHA, has announced a general membership meeting at !the new Y building on Thursday evening, August 5. There will be a very short business session, which will be concluded with a full hour's enter1 tainment of the Miami Daily News Youth Show, known as the Youth Roundup Review. The entertainment will consist of a variety program of songs, dances and skits. The masters of ceremony are Jacqueline May and Jack Murphy. The cast consists of the Misses Fossum, Dalton, Hoyt, Smith, Baker, Ware, Vaughn, Liser, Hate, Stringer, Harvis, Tahormberry, Gustofson, and the Messrs. Beckwith, Jimmie and Tom Waggoner. Two members (left) of the Berlin gemeinde (community) of 8,000 Jews check over the list of supplementary food rations provided by the Joint Distribution Committee, maior American agency aiding distressed Jews abroad. The German economy does not provide the amount of food necessary to maintain the 8,000. and the JDC rations, distributed bi-monthly, are designed to overcome this deficiency. JDC supplementary food is distributed by gemeinde officials according to category; special items are given to children, sick and old people, expectant and nursing mothers. The elderly woman (right) is seen rechecking her allotment upon leaving the gemeinde office. Jack Eskenazi Will Represent Dade At Ir. Red Cross Meet and volunteer services and international activities of the organization." In charge of the encamnments will be Dr. Frank C. Jenkins of Atlanta, director of JRC in the southeastern area. One of the ; South's prominent educators, Dr. Five members of the Junior Red %  Jenkins is executive secretary of Cross of the Dade County Red the commission on secondary Cross chapter will attend two 10-' schools of the Southern Associaday encampments at Roosevelt i tion of Colleges and Secondary Memorial State Park, in Georgia,; Schools. Recently he was on leave That explains, perhaps, why Z. iicialdom ignored my warning. JO. A. leadership, by their silnly Burnett Roth, president of'ence. aided and abetted these screwballs in their criminal folly. Were they too short sighted to K Miami Zionist District, wrote New York for advice. The Jational Z. O. A. office advised Ir. Roth to lay off attacks or riticisms of the Irgun. During the past six months, my If You Desire JEWISH Cuisine Try These LUNCHEON SPECIALS SANDWICHES SMOKED SALMON CHOPPED LIVER GENUINE KOSHER CORNED BEEF SOUR CREAM SPECIALS SOUR CREAM WITH COTTAGE CHEESE SOUR CREAM WITH VEGETABLES Air-Conditioned Mezzanine Floor see that gun-toting lunatics can backfire a grand boomerang? Are thev blind to the gloating of Mr. Bevin, the Grand Mufti, the antiSemites, and the oil Stooges in the State Department, at the snectacle of a "civil war" in the Jewish State of two months duration? Where is that renowned saichel of which Jews are so proud? Finally Rabbi Aba Hillel Silver came out with a blast condemning the Irgun. This was after the sinking of the Atalina. Even the president of the Greater Miland Federation rose to the occasion and forbade anyone giving j money to the Irgun moochers. But 'the damages had already been lone. Thousands were squeezed nit of tourists and natives by •Dhoney "Captains and Mapors." In the Calumet Building, an Irgun office is maintained to extract funds from the naive and 'he gullible. Irgunist meetings are staged by Communists, who, at he behest of the Kremlin, have now somersaulted towards Zion. \n immature Rabbi is found who is ready to preach a memorial service for ""•.0 members of Irgun vho were fir 3 d on by the "Fascist Dictator Ben Gurion." The hat is massed aroun J for "supplies for 8 lew Atalina'' *hat would somehow dodge l.te shells of Israeli troops in Te Aviv harbor. Was it Chiller who said, •Against stup ditv even the Gods He powerless"" August 5-14 and 17-24. for the 'raining of JRC members in leadership in the chapters and schools from which they come. Jack Eskenazi. Miami Senior High; Gretchen Vandervort, Miimi Edison High: Calvin Wald•en, Homestead High: Jean McGoogan, Ponce de Leon; and Bette Runyan. Ada Merritt: an the carefully selected outstanding members of the Dade County Junior Red Cross who are active in their own schools and officers in Dade County secondary council, will join with 120 other young people of promising leadership ability selected from about 70 chapters of the Red Cross in eight southeastern states. "They'll get instruction not only in organization and programs of the Junior Red Cross," .said Miss Margery Conroy. director of the Dade County Junior Red Cross, "but will also be oriented in service of the senior organization, in which they'll become leaders later on." "On the 10-dav agenda." Mis^ Conroy said, "is instruction in organization of JRC councilin the chapter and in schools, types of community programs in which Juniors may participate, and uses of JRC service funds. Students will be oriented in Rer' Cross health, welfare and safety services, disaster preparedness and relief, nutrition, production of absence from the American Red Cross while spending several months in the American zone of Germany, at the request of the 1 War Department, to work with other American educators in the' reorganization of the German ed-1 ucation system. Twelve Florida counties an now part of the Florida Forest Service's countywide forest fire rmuz awe: — m Upholstering I Slip Covers f. MPraperies i tied Spreads Head Hoards I Cornices 4 Made to Order Reasonably Priced s Quality work guaranteed I THE ORIGINAL &f J O S E P H J. I R A W L S 0 N I 704 N. E. 1st AVENUE PHONE 3-0151 FOR REPRESENTATIVE control system. WITH SAMPLES *,*:~*m&? M—I..'. • c—Jjjg 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 tlic Supervision of the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth Special diets — Reasonable rates Special care for Cardiac cases • House physician always on call I. Gertman, Director For information write or phone 82-5395 SEITLIN & COMPANY INSURANCE ALL FORMS 19 N.E. Second Street Miami 32, Fla. Phones 9-3836 — 9-3837 BORSCHT ... SCH AV DELICIOUS HOT OR CHILLED



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nUDA^lULYjj PAGE FOUR I i ,• r i • %  : • I I ii E Congress Must Aeif When President Truman signed the Displaced Persons Act of 1948 he lashed out aqa.nst Congress, declaring that he reluctantly signed the "flagrantly discriminatory" and "anti-Semitic bill because he hoped that "its injustices will be rectified by the Congress at the first opportunity. Now that Congress is in special session, its misled members who voted for the bill in the belief that a bad measure is better than none are offered the opportunity to correct their mistake. To permit the discriminatory and exclusionist displaced persons act to remain as it is would be a monument of shame to our American tradition of fair play and equality. For, let there be no mistake, the major provisions of the present act are so framed that even a child can see that they are primarily aimed at excluding the major victims of H.tlerismthe Jews. They are: "1. Section 2(c) should be revised so as to make eligible those displaced persons who entered Germany, Austria or Italy on or after Sept. 1, 1939. and on or before April 21, 1947. "2. Section 2(c) and 2(d) should be amended to eliminate those passages which require that a displaced person to be eligible for admission 'will be suitably employed without displacing some other person from employment and will have safe and sanitary housing without displacing some other person from such housing.' "3. Section 3(a) should be amended to in crease the total number of non-guota visas authorized from 202,000 to at least 400,000 and to eliminate the proviso that 40 percent of the visas issued under the act 'shall be available exclusively to eligible displaced persons whose place or origin or country of nationality has been de facto annexed by a foreign power.' "4. The act should be amended so as to remove the provisions which require that admissions for permanent residence effected or recoided under the act shall be charged against future guotas of the countries of nationality of the displaced persons admitted. "5. Sect.on 4 should be amended to permit displaced persons now lawfully in this country to remain on approval by the Attorney General, unless ordered to be deported by concurrent resolution of Congress. "6. Section 6 should be amended so as to delete the provision that agriculturists given preference shall be employed in the United States in agricultural pursuits, and to equalize the preferences accorded the several vocational classif.cations of agricultural, household, construction, clothing and garment workers. Other workers needed in the localities in which they propose to reside, etc. DI TOR IA L THE WRITING ON THE WALL "7. Section 7 should be amended so as to provide for extension of the President's directive until March 31. 1949; and making it inapplicable a to persons covered by the displaced per;; the amendments proposed here). "8. Section 11 should be amended so as to :• !or extension of the President's directive I trch 31, 1949; and making it inapplicable aitor to persons covered by the displaced act (with the amendments proposed here'. Section 12 should be amended to strike out the German and Austrian quota preferences foi the Volksdeu'..-:•.<•>. "10. In order to assure equitable treatment of all groups, the act should be umended by adding B on to admit displaced persons in proportion to the numbers of each group or ele:.ps. "11, Section 13 should be amended by adding to the present 'screening provisions, language exclusinq from admission persons' who advocated or assisted in the persecution of any on because of his race, religion, or national oi gin." ire on the eve of a national election that is being closely watched throughout the world. Ii our position in global leadership is not to be Scrolls And Tviillin Standing alone in war torn Europe in is.1 on the day of liberation, stripped of family JJl and possessions, the persecuted Jew trulyT noth ng -except his faith, stronger than el virtue of his survival. 1| To help nurture that faith, IDC sent out appeal for Scrolls and other religious arti^l immediately after the war in Europe and beU SOS was organized. "*| This appeal, supported by all the rabbinical organizations in America, was warmly tecey*! and resulted in over 500 Sifrei Torah which 3 shipped to congregations in bombed-out SvsJ gogues and newly created houses of worshinJ DP camps and other centers. With IDC help religious articles gradual, found their proper places and Jews again gJ with a measure of dignity. m | But, like everything else in Europe, the J mand far exceeds the supply. In spite of the QZI thousands of dollars spent by the JDC on reliqinjl articles, it is still unable to meet the requiiemJ of 250 additional Sifrei Torah and 10,000 TefiM This appeal is being made with the h that our community will respond. Congregations are being asked to donated Scroll to the Jews in F— p''any are inapfcl lion to spare u L^ic-r loiuh i^ those whose neeil are so imperative. Sending a Torah to a coil gregation in Europe would be an outstanding ocl of human kindness and a project worthy g j undertaking. Each Scroll thus received is permanentlj| marked with the name and address of the dorol ing congregation. When the Scroll reaches gl benehciary congregation, a direct letter oi a>| knowledgment will be sent to the contributcal Truly an exchange of treasures! There are hundreds of set of unused TehUnl hidden away. As many as 10,000 sets are uigetrl ly needed for pious Jews abroad. All articles contributed are proof-read reconditioned by scribes especially engaged fed this purpose. The JDC asks our help in this worthy under-| taking! shaken we must show to the people of the worlcl that we practice what we preach. Congress ctnl show the way by re-writing the present exclusion-l ist measure into "a genuine displaced persoaj bill, worthy of our great democratic nat on its traditions as a haven for the oppressed-d bill that will make it possible for us to welcome! to our land the energies and skills and drives cf I people whose only faults were that they couldI not live under totalitarianism." 10,321 DPs Aided First Half Of 1948 MAS Report Show NEW YORK. (JTA)—A total of 10.321 displaced Jews were aided in emigrating from Europe during the first six months of this year, a survey by HIAS revealed this week. Isaac L. Asofsky, executive director of the organization, noted that 3.534 Jewish DP's were helped to leave Germany and Austria by the organization as compared with 2,375 during the first half of the proceding year. Of the total, the HIAS report said, 2,533 refugees were admitted to the United States. 3,458 went to Latin American countries. 787 to Israel, 701 to Australia, 656 to Canada and 656 were repatriated to various European countries. Although the U.S. accepted 1,485 Jewish DPs from Germany and Austria in 1947, the survey disclosed, only 950 Jews emanating from the occupied zones of E'lrope reached this country in 1.-48. The HIAS report attributed a major share of its increased emigration activities during the past six months to its expanded program in Central and South America where a total of nearly 1,000 persons were admitted over the corresponding figure in the first half of 1947. A special HIAS mission charged with the task of bringing about the lowering, to some extent, of the immigration bars of several of the Latin Ameran countries acco int larger nun DP id this year. Samuel A Ti Isey, HIAS president, point out. Tile survey al thai although the n of t grants came from G total of 2-921—an • equal number—2 Other countries from which 1 emigrants can Austria, Belgium, Bulgai Slovakia. Denmark, England, Hoi land. Hungary, Italy, North Africa, Palestine, P..land, s i Switzerland, Turkey and S Israeli Government Ben Gurion Ready Prepares Election To Negotiate Terms With Arab League Britain Objects To Israel Action 'I EL AVIV. tJTA A government | | disputed British governn ent contentions that the Israi ities had no Ii gal rigl I to on trial here five Brit jects seized by the Irgun 7. Leumi and turned over to Israeli authorities on charges of having a t< pies for t i, ( A .. ;! ', States in Jerusalem. Foreign Under S <• j s topher P. Mayhew told the H Of Commons that Britain •nanding the return of the : .,men to the United Nations Truce Commission and said that the •British covem ent cannot ognize the right of any P a l< tinian Jewish court, civil or military, to try Briti-h subjects." The Israeli spokesman merited: "I am told that there has been some change in this country's regime since May 15 \\V most assuredly have the right to try foreign subjects for crimes \)— The 1 %  '..merit • | i • Ocl to th< • %  llti : li t Novi ... the elections nt< I, the an aid, and its men '""•' lu begin ,. nl %  Ic tl is i government Ira ft const %  • %  tial meeting ol %  • 11 | % %  ol the Zionist • % %  %  body ol 1 "" % %  Zion%  %  announced that %  % % %  ••' mittee Will meet %  Auu. 8. Rand Moves Offices 1 J Hand, attorney an%  his law etBuidn/toir heaWmy f the 617 ft Building U T" Ui C nduct furth Sotiations on their behalf ai /;•'on our territory jus, i jJ !" ? ta,n mfl y "> foreign sub(Continued from Page 1) two Semitic peoples." Ft im Nazareth it was reported this week that the Arab League mal Liberation—the Arab Communist Party of Palestine— • II rged from the underground and has opened an employment office in the Arab city in conjunction with the Israeli Mi try of Labor. During this er 1,000 Arabs have signed r work with the Israeli au* : ties and hundreds of others <; %  •ued up to register. ; Iso was a noteworthy t from the Hamallah Arabic transmitter, chief political esman for the Arabs of Palestine, A political commentator that there was grave dissattion among the Palestine because the Arab League %  • %  %  appeared to ignore completely the wishes of the Palestine Arabs and had refused to allow !! %  "' to participate in the present peace negotiations. The commentator added that %  Arabs in Palestine now ,i 1 1 the ability of the Arab r neat the League "had failed to solve even '•' P 1 Question of Arab refun Arab countries." The commentator concluded by suggesting that the Aral national con-l mittee in Nablus should call il conference and elect its own pd-l itical leaders to demand recogtf| tion Iroir the Arab League. Almost at the same time asthel broadcast by the Kanullah radial the Baghdad radio broadcast I talk by its political commentator,! which was in a markedly different key but which revealedir.ua of what is going on below &I .surface in Iraq. This comir.entatx strongly criticized the Arab re.u-j gees in Arab states who ha been complaining of the trea; ment they are receiving "wish they had stayed in Pa tine with the Jews." iC Jewish fkrk&M Published every Friday <;• uy The Jewish Florida at W ^ Sixth Street. Miami 18. Flow* Jl terd as second-class matter J'J 1930. at the Post Office of "| Fla.. under the Act of MOW s. j The Jewish Florldian MO %  "JJj %he -Jewish Unity and the.K Weekly. Member of the %  "*"-,.(* oraphic Agency. Seven Art! r Syndicate. Worldwide Newt ~ National Editorial Assoclatoe. j can Association of n ,' .£SS Newspapers. Florida Press AOHOOJ SUBSCRIPTION RATE ?' M n YMr 4500 Two Yr L ^T^ FRED K. SHOCHET Editor and Publics' Telephones 2-1141-^" OFFICE and PLANT 120 N. E. Sixth Str^ Volume 21 J^* FRIDAY. JULY JO. '^ Tarnmuz 23, 5708 I



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hf, JULY 30, 1948 vJewislh fhtridiicin PAGE FIVE Melvin Lcvinson •actuate Wins ii Beta Kappa iner of the coveted Phi Bet; ja Key, the Phi Beta Phi ard {Alpha Epsilon Delta awards, the only graduate of hie to receive the bachelor of jce degree with honors i: pin Levinson, son of Mr. and Louis Levinson, 1906 S.W. | St., who graduated from the Irersity of Florida, July 24. ?sident of the Tau Alpha ;r of Tau Epsilon Phi FraIty, Mel was graduated three one-half years after his enlent with a 3.91 out of a ible 4 average. Jamians who attended the latlon were Mel's parents jrothcr and sister-in-law, Mr. Mrs. Harold Lcvinori', Mrs. Cans and Miss Louise Gans. iir Council tines Judges io Israeli State Council this elected five members to Isi's supremo judicial body, are: Dr. Moshe Smoira, who born in Koenigsburg, Geray. in 1888, and who will serve fchief justice; Itzhak Olshan, a Jve of Kovno, Russia, who was in 1895: Rabbi Simcha As[who was born in Luban. Rusin 1889: Dr. Moshe Dunkel%  n, a native of Crawo, born in I: and Shncur Zalman Chcsborn in Jerusalem, in 1903. Ir. Smoira has served as a lec^r in law in Jerusalem, while ^bi Assaf has taught rabbinic rature at the Hebrew UniHty Dr. Dunkolbaum is a mincnt Tel Aviv attorney, hin served as a district judge Ing the British regime and pan has practiced law in Jeru(u Klux Klan 'Splinter' Group Organizes; \:ms To Nullify 'Red' Effect On South COLUMBUS, Ga.—An "unmasked Ku Klux Klan splinter -rroup. avowedly anti-Semitic and anti-Catholic as well as antiNegro, has been organized as Original Southern Klans, Inc., vith headguarters in this city. The new group accord ng to the Anti-Defamation Leoaue of ~'nai B'rith. has banned the wear"f r one specific purpose—to ng of hoods and night .sheets— '"xcept during ritualistic cereion ios"—because of "improprie•es that have been committed by nasked figures purporting to reoresent the Klans." Judge T. Hicks Fort of Columus granted the organization a •barter despite the fact that its lims and purposes closely resemble those of the old Klan which was listed as subversive iy the Department of Justice and had its charter revoked by the state of Georgia. Hicks is the same jurLst who last December granted a charter to the National Patrick Henry Society. Formation of the splinter faction, which presently takes in western Georgia and eastern Alabama, has its background in an old struggle for power between Dr. Samuel Green, Atlanta physician and Imperial Wizard of the Id Klan. and "Parson Jack" Johnston of this city, former pubisfaer of the notorious Georgia Tribune. Johnston's dissidents are outspoken in their anti-Catholicism and anti-Semitism. It was Dr. Green's habit to issue public statements denying that his faction held any such prejudice. Johnston and Fred New, present owner of the Georgia Tribune, are the behind-the-scene big wigs in the new movement. Its charter was signed by Alton E. Pate, 23year old veteran and attorney; Louis F. Hill, a mechanic; and T. L. Colwell, private detective. The dissidents have captured two konklaves from the old Klan as a base of operations. These are the Columbus and Pine Mountain Valley chapters. New is kleagle of the latter group. Pate, who calls himself "adjutant," has announced an expansion drive and is appealing for "white, gentile, Protestant Americans" to join. Objective is to first organize Georgia and then spread throughout the South. In a "statement of policy" published in the first issue of a new publication, The Klansman, the group states that it is organized REDUCED!!! For Immediate Clearance .Special Group DRESSES '10. formerly 14.95 to 39.95 Cottons. Silk Prints and Spun Rayons—all taken rom Regular Stock and priced for immediate Clearance nullify the effects of Communistic teachings on peoples of the South." In an effort to erase the public stigma of "night-riders" the statement also declares: "The Klans are not law enforcement agencies. If you are planning on joining the Klans to reform your brother-in-law who drinks too much and beats your sister occasionally,—don't do it." The statement said that the Klan would cooperate with law enforcement groups "but it never will usurp any of the powers they exercise." The charter of Original Southern Klans, however, states frankly that it is a profit-making organization. It has a capital of $5,000 and proposes to float both common and preferred stock. It plans to publish newspapers and magazines, operate a printing plant, radio station and textile factory to manufacture ceremonial robes and exhibt motion pictures and run a death benefit insurance plan. The old Klan was an eleemosynary group—supposedly. Judy Myers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, pictured above on Midnight, is being presented with a blue ribbon and trophy for winning first prize in the intermediate class at the Horse Show, Friday night, conducted by the Northwest Riding Academy. Rabbinical Assembly Choses Routtenberg Mrs. David Goldberg Tendered Luncheon Guest of honor at a luncheon given by Mrs. Harold Pont in the banquet room at the Rosedale restaurant, Friday, July 23, was Mrs. David Goldberg, Charleston, S. C.i the former Miss Alece Corenblum of Miami. Those attending the luncheon were: Mrs. Sadie Pont, Mrs. Sam Silver, Mrs. Tilden Corenblum, Miss Bohbie Corenblum, Mrs. Alvin Corenblum, Mrs. Ben Silver. Mrs. J. J. Weiss, Mrs. Harold Barkowitz, Mrs. Morris Kaler, Mis. Sam Freidman, Mrs. Irvin Gordon. Mrs. Sidney Stepkin, Britain* Held For Espionage TEL AVIV, (JTA)—The five British officials of the Jerusalem Electricity Corporation who are expected to stand trial soon on charges of engaging in espionage for the Arabs during the ArabIsraeli war were notified this week that they are being held "on suspicion of passing information of military value to the enemy." No formal charges have, however, been made against them. Mrs. Sam Schatzman, Mrs. Sol Greenberg, Mrs. Shirley Pont and Miss Ethel Pont. duPONT BLDG., MIAMI Rabbi Max J. Routtenberg Rabbi Max J. Routtenberg, spiritual leader of Kesher Zion Synagogue in Reading, Pa., has been appointed executive vice president of the Rabbinical Assembly of America, it was announced by Rabbi David Aron-on, president of the organization. His new duties became effective on July 1. Rabbi Routtenberg has occupied his post in Reading for the past 16 years. He took a leave of absence for a period of three years, however, to serve as chaplain with the United States Army in the European theatre of operations during World War II. He was discharged with the rank of major. A member of the Board of Overseers of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America, Rabbi Routtenberg was ordained to the rabbinate at the Seminary, graduating cum laude in 1932. Ho received his secular education at McGiil University and New York University. "B'nai B'rith Talent" To Entertain Veterans A "B'nai B'rith Night" has been scheduled by the Sholem Lodge Women's Chapter, B'nai B'rith. at the Pratt Veteran's Hospital on Wednesday, August 4 from 7 to 9 p.m. Mrs. Lenorc Curtice, hospital service representative, has sent out a call for musical talent in the B'nai B'rith organizations. The women of Sholem Lodge will serve refreshments to the patients ^3. .LXU-UX


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i\ 1a : n s i: t: a I ;,' r. I E V v I r a n s< e 1< n PI b i s. o V g u J e n r i T P. si tl I L u • s tl a, u b' I Cl I n I a: 0 tl C • 1? 2 ir — 1 %  I -1 PAGE SIX Israeli's Air Force Special article from the monthly Military Journal of the Palmach. the commando force of the Haganah %  ii Beach Pilot Held Bv FBI In New York !" D AY. JULY jJ mini irrith Holds Panel ,,"we Can Prevent World W III' will be the subject of a • 1 disCUSSio n in observance of V-j Day at the meeting of the Bea ch Lodge, B'nai B'ritn. m. ot the young Air Foi Army of Israel wh n it bo.n be I the Arab capitals (Trans-Jordan) and Di (Syria) in June. Few suspi that the Israelis had an> pi or trained pilots. The creal Force is and complishment I was only five years ago—in %  %  Mrs. Whiteside to Discuss Slum Clearance Mrs T %  M %  years ago— m August. 1943 that th< I gan to organizi ground" air and girls met at study elementary flight theory. They hi equipment but thai lid not to] them. A few month ed their course. 11 of tto dents ei i illed in 1 flight schol ol Avii Aviation Compai commercial flying licei Eleven con an additional six fron thi school set up a flight ur.i1 I Mishmar Haemek. tl where Faii/i el Faukji an I Arab bands susl %  defeat a few months ago. In the early 5] ing 1945 1 pioneer group moved to the %  •tlemer.t of Naam when engaged in a photo n nn project for the plannii of Haganah HO. Ti project had to be conducted the utmost secret • the British would have und considered photo n wartime espionag have imprisoned the students. When large nu;r. • refugees were on th< Europe to Palestine, the n w • xpanded air force demanded take part in helping t e J( DP's. But the fused to expose • • open action at that early Despite all the preca Haganah. the British launched a vicious blow against th< H on June 29. 1946 and am many prominent militar and flie After that blow, the air force had to be rebuilt from 1 up. But the H to the task. Ev< n durin period, the young ai carried out many imports: t assignments, such as • lated settlements ol British raids, and ci rr; plies to remote out: I All the Negev col provided with an emerganc; landing strip so thai terials could be flown in air force maintained coi stanl tact with the N ettlen When the Arab inv de: gan their against the new : i the air force was con | scores of skill' I pilot | lus a flight training school. It wa a short -tep t sonnel and facilities ol the Israeli Air Force into %  Barn Dance K | I 1 n on thetel. ... ;lt lhe Miami Beach YM & WHA. |5th St. and Hay Road. ak are: "Doc-" JNF Council OffiJ Ooen Thru Summeti Harold Shapiro, chairm the Jewish National FundcJ cil of Greater M, ami an J* that the office of the CounS be open during the entit. .? s, %  uled to spe ,,. Klein, vice mayor of Mih and Florida state romof the Jewish War Vetk Gordon, state chairthe American Veterans ...... Sidn ey Aror.ov.tz, ..... acting chief of the i ed states Military IntelU. in Berlin. Walter Kovner, a past president ,. t he Beach Lodge, will act as ... during the question answer period following the David R. ben is promer from l p. m to 5 1632 Pennsylvania Ave jL, 22A, telephone 58-G464. Miss Goldenberg, executive secret* will continue to be in chaJJ 0I "gani2ati^l 1 %  the office. The following are constituent n rrebers oU JNF Council: Miami and Miami Beach Zkl ist Districts, Senior Hada2| Junior Hadassah, Mizrachi, jjj ish National Woikers AJliiJ Pioneer Women's OrganizatimI Kadimah, Poale Zion, MasadaJ Habonim. All persons interested in ca| tributing to the JNF are urgl hairmanandwUl introduce to do so through the Council peak !" |as the JNF Council lseq „J %  •< %  .. i. groups and veteran's or-, t o give receipts and certifnj particularly in' f or all contributions, meeting. I" ations are to attend i this [anv Zukernick, lodge president of our community concerningtbl tated "We must stimulate I pr e' : ..f pence Z _J ht and action on the n* To 0\d M DRINK PLENTY OF C/Tripure ^ Water DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES 8 5c 5-GALLON BOTTLE 7 5c P'u Bottle Deposit) PHONE 2-4128 •v r %  LridMfifi T J^he demand throughout the United States for homes, apartment buildings, stores, warehouses and industrial plants ; s still far in excess of supply. South Floridians are somewhat more fortunate than those living in other ports of the country. Because of our mild climate and sunny skies, building is easy twelve months of the year. We don't have to contend with delays or work stoppages due to freezes and thaws ... ice and snow. And, we at Maule...by working twenty out of every twenty-four hours ... ore gradually catching up with the unprecedented demand for our products. But, in spite of all we can do, it is still necessary for us to ask that you place your order well In advance for concrete blocks, transit-mixed certified concrete, reinforcing steel, partition tile .. and all I • other high quality builders' materials and supplies manufactured and distributed by us. But, with your cooperation • together, we can build! And, day after day, you'll see the familiar sign, "Materials by Maule at more and more South Florida building Ml* t c u I i y t OrTce *d Rood ol t MIAMI B t ACM I 7AO %  J Quorriei and Block Plontt W\ 7th Sir..i w Gord.n, Rood. OjWl



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>AY, JULY 3.0, 1948 *Jewist ftvriciian PAGE SEVEN ins Taken In Kcliiihiirgh. Scotland United in marriage in Edinburgh, Scotland, June 28, were Miss la Gillespie, daughter of Mr. and Mis. David Gillespie of Edinrgh, and Herman Silverman, son of Mrs. Lena Silverman and the • Abraham Silver, Chattanooga, Tenn. Mr. Silverman, an executive of Wometco Theatres, met his bride [Birmingham, Ala. while she was visiting her sister. After a honeymoon in London, Mr. Silverman returned to the jtes and will be joined by Mrs. Silverman late in August, when py will reside at the Dallas Park Hotel. > iterers Specialize Children's Socials 'ombining business and pleasin a unique local enterprise, ^rnard Saffer, owner of "Jack Jill Caterers-Partymakers," the Jewish Floridian that his rk furnishes an outlet for his in interest in life—children and eir activities. Bernie comes by honestly as his family has fays been active in social servwork for young people. Jack and Jill, located at 24 J.W. 7th St., specializes in birth^y parties for children. Accordto Bernie, "mothers can be bests at their children's social fairs, as we take care of every ptail, from the inscribed birthcake to the decorated table, lplcte with dishes and utens, nothing necessary for a welloccasion is overlooked,—fact it is our desire that the mothers queen for the day. And most jpoi tant of all we do the cleankg up after the party! We also krnish the entertainment with K crowning touch of the pres%  ce of a clown, beloved ol all pldren. Another highlight is the Rowing of sound moving picres with the latest and most sdern equipment." icrnie has also organized a, kck and Jill Birthday Club for king people in Miami. Furnished tth membership cards, children tending the Dixie Theatre on kturdays from 10 o'clock until ro p.m. are given a different rprise each week. Jecause birthdays are such Igeily awaited events in childid. with the memory of celebralasting for years, Bernie id he would be more than jppy to counsel with parents kd assist them in making their %  ties occasions never to be forttten. The company also caters to jwers, engagements, weddings, enings, confirmations, barbees, lawn parties and other socjal fairs. According to Mr. Saffer, Schulman-Kape Troth I Revealed By Parents Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Schulman, 739 11th St., Miami Beach, announce the engagement of their daughter. Edith, to Jack Kape, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kape of Detroit. Miss Schulman attended Miami Beach Senior High, where she was a member of the National Honor Society and winner of the 1944 Florida State Tennis Doubles. A graduate of the University of Miami, she served as an instructor of Remedial Reading at the educational institution. Prominent in the Jewish community, the bride elect has served as president of B'nai B'rith Girls and Rose Chapter of B'nai B'rith Women, and on the board of directors of the Miami Beach YM & YWHA. Past regional director of the Zionist groups of Detroit, Mr. Kape attended Adrian College, University of Miami Law School, and Wayne University Law School. No date has been set for the wedding. the staff is equipped to handle any event, no matter how large which is best evidenced by the recent opening of a new building of the Miami Diamond Center where over 500 people were served at an open house. Bernard's sister Helene is the •Jill" of Jack and Jill and is well trained in the hobhy of children. RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY REFORM Temple Isaiah, 4925 Collini Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi David Raab. Services Friday evening ;it 8:13 p.m. The Rabbi will spri.k mi the "Secrel of Jew tan Survival." The public i* Invited to attend 1 1>f Mr. and Mrs. Bid Aranaon <>f Duncan, Oklft., imi Rt-andaon ol Mr. and Mis. Harry Vblea of Ardmore, Okla., on PYlday -venlng, A reception win follow. Temple Israel. 137 N.E. 19th St. Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman; Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus. Babbath evening Bervlcen .11 8:13 p.m. Rabbi Zwitman will conduct services, Temple Emanu-El, 1801 S. Andrews Ave., Fort Lauderdale. Friday evening services at s:uo. Npeaker t be unnouiife.l. ORTHODOX Congregation Beth Tfilah, 935 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. Friday evening services 6:45 p.m.! Katurday morning services at 8:30 1.in. The Haiii>i will speak on the Portion of the Week. Baturday afterloon at •" %  p.m. tinRabbi win speak on Jewish l.aw ami Government. Minolta at 0 ii.m. followed by Bhalos Seudos. Maarlv at 7::u> p.m. followed iv a rlass in Jewish Laws and CUB-1 loins. Morning service* dally at 7::'.II| a.m. followed b a class in Mlshnah. I Miami Hebrew School and' Congregation. 1101 S.W. 12th | Ave. Rabbi Simon April. Friday evening services at 6:45; Saturday morning at 9 a:m: Dally sei \ Ices at 7:31) a.m. Congregation Beth Jacob, 301311 Washington Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff; Cantor Louis D. Feder. Friday evening services at 6:43 |im. Sabbath morning services at B:80 a in. Minclia at 0:43 followed by SlialoH Seudos. Rabbi Mescheloff win speak on the Portion of the Week. Bummer sessions of the Religion* School will bo held dining the months of July and August from 10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. Registration dally at office. Dally services al s p.m.. 7 p.m. and 7:::u p.m. Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation. 590 S.W. 17th Ave. Rabbi Murray Grauer. Friday evening services at C:4". p.m. Saturday morning at !• a.m. Mimlia at 6:30 p.m. followed by Shalos Seudos. CONSERVATIVE Congregation Beth David, 135 N.W. Third Ave. Rabbi Max Shapiro; Rev. Maurice Mamches. Services Friday evening at 6:45 p.m. Sabbath services at ::'.'> a.m. Registration for summer Hebrew school !:30a.m. Monday. Class daily, Monday through Thursday, 9 a.m. to 12 noon. Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, 1415 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehrman; Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring. Friday evening service at 7 p.m. Saturday morning service at 9 a.m. Hebrew religious school 9 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 111 a.m. LIBERAL Temple Beth Sholom, 4144 Chase Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Leon Kronish; Cantor Samuel Friday evening s.-i vice at 8 p.m. .;•***;-*£". Mrs. Alfred M. Boark i hatujv \umv Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation will change its name in the near future following affirmative action by the membership at a meeting held last Tuesday evening. Following discussion on the proposal advocating a change to a more suitable, meaningful and expressive name a committee was appointed to brinq in suggestions at an early date. Miss Vitsky Is Bride Of Alfred Boark A bride of June 18, Miss Annette Jean Vitsky was married to Alfred M. Boark, of Jacksonville. The couple are now in the Berkshire mountains where Mrs. Boark is playing at the Boston Symphony Tanglewood festival. Annette is the daughter of Mrs. Rose Vitsky, 956 Euclid Ave. She is a graduate of Miami Beach High school and Florida State University. The bridegroom, who is a graduate of Georgia Tech, is on a fellowship at Brown University, Providence, R. I. Forest fires in Florida are caused mostly by brush burning, grass burning, "fire bugs," smokers, campers, railroads, industrial plants, sportsmen and lightning. Need Help in a Hurry?—Call A-l EMPLOYMENT SERVICE White and Colored Help Phones 9-5317 — 9-6727 51 N. E. 5th Street AL MEIDENBERQ, Owner Georgia is the latest state to organize a "Keep Green" program in combat forest fire losses. Florida joined the nationwide movement in 1946. 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 Essen Construction Co. 2236 N.W. Miami Court Commercial and Residential Construction LICENBED^AND INSURED Guaranteed Work Phone 3-6924 Estimates Cheerfully Given S. el. Freedman HEBREW BOOK STORE 417 Washington Ave. Miami Beach Between Fourth and Fifth Sts. Hebrew Religious Supplies For Synagogues and Private Use. Also for Hebrew Schools. enso -ir.o Telephone "5-9017 LONELY? Why not meet someone who wants to meet you? Enjoy life with a congenial companion thru our organization; one of the oldest and largest of its kind. Make appointment today. Learn our new plan CLARA LANE Friendship Center, Inc. HOTEL ROBERTS 28 West Flagler St. Phone 82-3065 Open daily 10-8 P.M. 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 The Jewish Floridian does not vouch for the Kashrus of any oi its advertisers. .Jim iiiiiii Hum null HUM urn Mil ii I in ml .,ii.:! in mill urn • % %  mil II [I I s llllllll IIIIIII ll> % % % %  III II II lllllll %  mi in in % %  in 170 N. PRIVATE DINING ROOM AVAILABLE STRAND RESTAURANT Our Policy: To Serve the Best Food Money Can Buy Open Daily — 5 P.M. to 2 A.M. Air Conditioned Washington Ave. at 13th Street Miami Beach <



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. .• r wrr*l -"-7*-.' V V v .. • • 3 •* IC1C • 5M" 1 P.lbioH^id^ %  fc*h^*villf %  %  •< %  • f < •* %  < < %  %  •< S BvT: %  %  %  > %  %  %  < %  ;,: F V Me —e*s = < %  < < %  < N.C.C.J. Celebrates : Years Brocdccsung 7 W!OI : %  • > -"%  • istai %  "_ %  Does i BSI -.' is and 1 %  %  %  •* • %  • • ss. 4 11 : : ?^Y^_J*>2&rP ; ATT li L :ncoLr l •f "•''--" i %  "'-• ''--.., urdines Callaway's thick, colorful CHENILLE BATH SETS %  £ '?. Siven Paradine £ %  CAST CJBW| Pact %  "" -. =:' '. %  • "-".'.-. %  %  .--.. j ; • HPWs' • 1 m %  54-89 set ... ..,,-,,, ran AM T4i ^ /J GLASS MrV3T and Mlp !" p Work, j; DR. S. E MISNER I


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bAY, JULY 30. 1948 -Jewish fhrk&tn PAGE NINE lorida AZA Clubs >nvene Aug. 21 final plans are being readied the three-day Florida State eional Convention of the •.A.. B'nai B'rith Youth Organfcions at the Blackstone Hotel, [ami Beach, August 21 thru 24. According to tentative anunccments by Howard Liebln youth director of the state, i Murray Shear of A.Z.A. No. r Miami, approximately 300 U's from all parts of the state 111 gather to participate in the lletic, social, cultural, and edlahonal programs and contests. lA./.A. Chapter No. 322 of Mini will act as host to the delegcs from all parts of Florida. CoJairmen of the convention comfcttee are: Martin Liebling, WilTm Kaler, Bernard Kahn and jurray Shear. IThc "Milton A. Friedman Best hapter Award" will be presented ^ the most active group during Le past year, and the "State beetheart" will be chosen at a Lnquet and dance on Tuesday Wrung, August 24. [ The sports competitions will inLde softball games, basketball hurraments, and track and field Vents, with medals and cups to Bitonous teams and high point finners. A debate trophy will be given the winners of the annual infer-chapter forensic contest. Sublet of the debate will concern Jie release of time from public Jchools for the teaching of re|gious education. B.B.G. Chapters are expected > attend many of the social vents scheduled during the threelay conclave. Registration will begin on Saturday afternoon, August 21 at he Blackstone Hotel, 9th and Washington, Miami Beach. Youth interested in attending kny of the social or athletic events br securing additional informalion about the convention may fall the offices of the B'nai B'rith ifouth Organization, 506 Pacific klg., Miami, at 9-7996. Reception Honors Mr. And Mrs. Sher Mr. and Mrs. Samuel C. Levenson are tendering a reception Sunday from 4 to 6 p.m. in the Shelborne Hotel, Miami Beach, honoring the newly wedded Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Sher. All friends of the couple are invited to attend and no formal invitations are being issued. Mrs. Sher was Mary Fowler before her marriage July 10 in New York. Mr. Sher is president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Mr. and Mrs. Sher are residing at the Dallas Park Hotel m Miami following a honeymoon in New York, Chicago and Louisvine, Ky. Mrs. Max Heller Hellers Motor Through States A quiet ceremony marked the marriage of Miss Judith Levantin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arlolph Levantin, 5225 La Gorce Drive, Miami Beach to Max Heller, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Heller, New York City, which took place in the home of Dr. Jacob H Kaplan. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a powder blue dress with silver metallic stripes, and carried a corsage of white orchids. Reception in the home of the bride's parents followed the ceremony. Following a honeymoon in Havana, the newlyweds will take a motor trip through the states. The couple will reside here. "Aid To Israel" Show Stars Night Club Acts Professional night club acts will feature an "Aid to Israel" Show Night and Dance sponsored by the Emma Lazarus Chapter, Business and Professional Women, B'nai B'rith, on Sunday, August 15 at the Shelborne Hotel. Mrs. Norman Giller, general chairman of the affair, has announced that tickets at $1.50 per person may be obtained from any member or by telephoning 58-1444 or 4-1828. Miss Ethel Pont, president, has invited all B'nai B'rith groups in Miami Beach to participate in this fund-raising social (evening. "Behold My Shadow" Original Play By Fox "Behold My Shadow," a twoact, six scene play will be given August 14 and 15 at the Beach YM & WHA, 1536 Bay Road. The cast will be black faced and although the play runs in a serious vein, there is laughter, music, song, and dance to round it into a play of great entertainment, Director Lillian Fox announced. The "Melody Echos," a professional colored quartet, will be the musical background to the show. This is an original play written and directed by station WMBM's News & Views reporter, Lillian Fox. JEWS IN SPORTS r. Talianoff "Exposes Jigots" To B.B. Lodge George J. Talianoff, Florida


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; \ i i i t f : i 1 I i i %  I l : %  : • i MGE TEN +JeistntrkfcL FRIDAY. JULY Inflation Raises Prices 260 Percent; Goldstein Appeals For Israeli Residents NEW YORK-An average Israel: fam:lv with two chilcren plannina its budget on the basis of a rroderate fixed Income. has to cope with as many high cost of living problems as a similar family in the United States, and requires at le^-.v a month to maintain its pre-war standard of living. Dr. Israel Goldstein. United Palestii peal national chairman dec! GUTSTADT KCsiVw Apl|$ •DEMOCRATIC LiGACTT AWARD today. Prior to World War II. in 1939 Dr. Goldstein said, this family was able to live 01 monthly ir.come of 80 to $90 which rose to about S200 during the war and reached the S300 mark in the early of this year. Of all the items in the family • — prici • :en eggs fi I inds butt n SI.12 • • | %  than I I : er.ts to 27 tor tl :.. total ut 5 : • idget s : budget, the most stable expensi has been rent in pie-war buildings which have been sul I control since the war ye Monthly rental for one room cludi.-.g steam and hot water, is now no higher than $14. while in buildings constructed since I eas< ver the n I .:: di at n thai %  ti mainly in lures • W • 193!' e*d of the war. the rent has t" risen to about S30 to S50 a month yea to 150 percent with earnin il %  '-'. lie I laborer; i ging 540 eel : fess % %  I en S115 and S240 at nt The gap between Currently, ings and expenditures I S! alloc.:' -nth usually i t at per room. Dr. Goldstein pointed out that the influx of immigrants has accentuated the housing to the point where, in many instances, two families share a small dwelling unit. UP.A. agencies are SI.200 toward the constru costs of a one room unit : family of three newcomi i Like their opposite numbers in the western countries. Israeli's lower and middle income groups are spending the highest amount in their family budgets for I family food basket. Prior to the war, Jewish families of t classes in Palestine spent forty percent of their income on food as contrasted with the current expenditure of more than sixty percent. In keeping with the world trend, retail food prices in Palestine have risen about 260 percent betweer. August 1939 and Formation of New Gro Ufc i Announced by Samuek' Julius Samuels, director7J tivities of the Miami v nounccd the Mia ^Y, h aS)> 1(,lma tion of ,hJ r.ew groups: a Stam D 0,? Photography Club, and a l l and Adult Discussing These are new regular* pfi of the organization. "M Competent persons have hJ engaged to lead these groups* all persons interested are t Jm\ to contact Mr. Samuels^' Miami Y. ^ e than n< r of t %  neel I nei Dr. Goldstein stn view of %  • economi tions in Israel and in I %  at lai ge, U.P.A. agem i< s, %  ning I i i ttli I us n : itional destitute Jew :• Israel, will n greatly increased funds to help adjust I new arrivals during the early period of thi i ttli nl Hi declared that for ii itial ni alone, including provisi n lol ing and medical attention, during the immigrants first month in Israel. U.P A agencies must spend an of S220 for each newcomer. SOLAR WATER SERVICE REPAIRS AND CALL 4-7485 ROOSTER* DON S. COLEMAN chairjnan for fifteen years. MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director Olympia Building Phone 3-3720 For Better Service to the Public In Greater Miami... SfuririiO Siji" For Seminar On I lus ;il ion More than tr.n %  i gisti the first educatioi York City ... Torah U natioi i nt oi %  %  %  %  tional li n n leans are keenly test i dm ati mal esorah, which .: iwing di nist ativi iva educal ., • summi v-... • n will pi %  | only "reup on I i ...-• • %  I 1 1 n, but rii ntatior %  : : % %  stu li nts wh rapidly iy school 1 nistratoi and princi| md pul lii A, ol the eminar 1 i % %  minentn i in the field The course which began on July 19 will end the week of August 13 with a series of sumi %  ires by outstanding rew pedagogs and deans of Theological Seminaries, who will iss the religious and Torah attitudes which generally influence Yeshiva education. GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Hive your roof repaired now; you will nvi on a new roof later "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" 414 8. W. 22nd Avenue fHONE 4-M60 IMMEDIATE SERVICE REASONABLE PRICES QUALITY WORKMANSHIP ENGINE OVERHAUL BRAKE SERVICE MOTOR TUNE UP &f LUBRICATION FRONT-END ALIGNMENT PAINTING SEAT COVERS NEW and RECONDITIONED MOTORS FLORIDA'S MOST MODERN FACILITIES NEW POSTWAR EQUIPMENT KNOW-HOW" MECHANICAL STAH RUDGCT PLAN IF DESIRED t SAM MURRAY INC. Trail Will r 1917 IISCAYNE IOULEVARD PHONE 1-47*1 TRUCK DIVISION • 45 N E 27TH STREET PHONE MM ii I SI DNIVI 4ll* '"> L*t' Builders of Immortal Memorials for the Jewish Trade • L.irg? stock of monuments on display for immediate delivery in all Jewish cemeteries. • 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 4-32*9 • Up-to-the-minute la Its equip. menr, beautifully furnished ana' S&?2ft ,h,8uqnou •' MW MIAMI branch signalizes eur policy of providing funeral services of the finest character. 24-HOUR AMBULANCE SERVICE IVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL 123 6 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH Phone: 5-3355 — 5-7777 %  •WARD T. NEWMAN, Funeral Director ABE EISENBERG, Treasurer J>LHJWjrOKKi76thITRF^AND AVINUi 0 p7I0 S. W. I2th AV. MIAMI LIE 3-3431 Ji "YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME WE OFFICIALLY REPRESENT THE MAJORITY OF NORTHER, JEWISH FUNERAL ittMEs W""*fonClodt,ru,nHoll M SERVING MIAMI BEACH A MIAMI Exclusively kwhh JOS. L. PLUMMEH Funtral Director 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 • v Wi itu \\y\(, • WATERPROOFING We Have Experteneed Painters We lio i C lean Work We Are Licensed — Insured Moro Painting ft Office Room 302 Congress Bldg. Ehone 9-2831 < Homo Address 3134 S. W. 21st Street Phone 4-7472 No Job Too Small. Or Too Big



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PAY, JULY 30, 1948 U nisi 1'h.ildlan PAGE ELEVEN apital Spotlight liter considerable delay the sate Immigration Subcommithas begun a broad investigan of every phase of U.S. imEration and naturalization pol' If any action results from subcommittee study this will the first time U.S. immigra,n Pl' c y has been over-haulpd gicc 1924. when the present rigid Ktem was enacted into law. hot so long ago, in 1945, anKer Congressional committee udied the problem and conthat there was widespread Aorance about U.S. immigra|on laws and procedures. The louse Immigration Committee eaded bv New York Democrat a'rnuel Dickstein. made its re3 ,t late in November. 1945. They bund that "the immigration laws ro clearly in need of thorough judy looking toward complete odification, regardless of whether ihstantive changes are thought „ be required." Thev suggested %  hat ro changes in existing quot i Provisions or the selection of hnnigrants be made until the study his completed. They also made io.nc minor recommendations Concerning immigration and deportation procedures, but we lew have been carried out. I The present investigation was Authorized by a Senate resolution passed late in the session of 1947. It was designed to cover both the Jisplaced persons problem and [the general immigration picture. After many delays the deadline Ifor the report is set for March (of next year. To date the hearings have been May 29, 1921 was passed "to stemjmend that deportation be susIn 1862, in response to Lincoln's plea, Congress passed a bill to encourage immigration. Although it was repeated in the Republican Party platform of 1868 the measure was repealed that same year as an aftermath of the war. The year 1882 is generally regarded as a turning point in U.S. immigration history and policy. That year saw the greatest influx of immigration that the young country had yet experienced. Not only had immigration increased in numbers but it had the tide of thpse unfortunates of Europe who desired to escape the misery and burdens which they inherited from the war." Immigration was limited in any one year for aliens of all nationalities to 3 percent of the number of foreign-born persons of such nationality resident in the United States in the census of 1910. It was the grand-daddy of the quotas pended in the cases of certain aliens who either entered the country illegally or remained illegally if they have demonstrated their ability to become good citizens. The major change in our immigration policy, however, is the recently enacted displaced perwas the grann-aaaay oi me quoi.i TT „ f „^ 11 _„ to i v ;. f 0 lpermanently established in 1924. sons bill Unfortunately it fol In his annual message to Cor.-! lows the trend t0 ar f !" £ !" gress on December 6. 1923, Presi-' more friction of immigration SS Coolidge further paved the ra*er toa*^ £l*ta£ OTSM J,w S ,,age 8tong -'S?ew. -rnong the racially inent 'eligible categories. It cuts in half Nazis Porseuted Cantor Uedieates Rd ^ from 191Q further enumerated the^categories as {rom of persons ineligible for adm.s, Sion to the UfA" '^^Ivia^ for the establishment of the entrance of Japanese stintd on th basig of deep racial resentment M Club Everglades Holds Special Meeting Aug. 3 A special meeting of the Club Everglades will be held on Tuesday. August 3 at the Workmen'? 1545 S.W. 3rd St., 8:15 "p.m. A delegate to the Southern District Conference to be held over Labor Day in Chattanooga, Tenn., will be selected. A book review by Miriam Weissman will follow the meeting. The next event on the calendar for members and friends is a beach party on August 19. These words herald the dramatic cantorial recording released by the Mercury Record Corporation, featuring Cantor Shalom KatZ, formerly the prinicpal cantor of Bucharest, Roumania, and now a resident of Washington, D. C. Cantor Katz, whose terrifying experiences at the hands of the Nazis are recounted on the record envelope, has dedicated the recording of his own version of the traditional prayer for the dead, El Mule Rachamim, to the six million Jews who perished in the concentration camps of Europe. Life imuranci Estates Authoritatively Proorammed NAT GANS Metropolitan Lle Ins. Co. 407 Biscayne Bldg. Ph. 3-4616 or 4-9981 See or phone me for your LIFE INSURANCE NEEDS To date the hearings have been deep racial ^' !" n *"" na tional origin. Persons ineligible concerned with several minor is1907 President Theodore Roose dU hi such as the Japa sues in the broad immigration [picture. Later on, it is planned [to hear State Department and Immigration Service officials and others on the basic problems of quotas and determination of eligibility for admission to the U.S. The history of U.S. immigration policy and American sentiment toward immigration is not encouraging. Almost from the very moment that the first immigrants landed on American soil there has been a growing tendency among them to restrict the very privilege that they had enjoyed. One of the first evidences of an anti-alien feeling in America was the highly unpopular Alien and Sedition Act of 1798 which empowered the President to order the deportation of any alien whom be deemed dangerous. A war measure, it expired at the end of two years. The 1830's saw a heavy wave of largely Irish immigration. The anti-Catholic feeling that flared as a result led to considerable rioting, burning of churches, and anti-Catholic demonstrations. In 1855, in heated reference to the anti-alien sentiment fostered by the Know-Nothing Party, Abraham Lincoln pointed out that instead of our public proclamation that "all men are created equal, except Negroes and foreigners and Catholics." When it comes to this, Lincoln wrote. "I shall prefer emigrating to some country where they make no pretense of loving liberty." 1907 President !" """?"Tr | for citizenship, such as the Japavelt concluded an agreement with d tQ th(? ^ of Japan limiting the entry of Japa, lud H a]iens Persons whn nese labor. He recommended entered he U.S without a visa without avail, that ^ "£"(£ those who over-stayed their be made eligible for natuializatemporary visas became subJ0( t tion. t0 i mm ediate deportation regardIn 1907 Congress appointed an, £ ^ rf ^^.^ Immigration Commission to studj. ^ tQ family the administration and operation "* hciasis of tho immigration laws dent Truman, m. 24 years fc ^TSrmSr fift ial T t omey Gonora, powor to recom contains a comprehensive cnumer MIRRORS FINEST QUALITY — MADE TO ORDER IMMEDIATE DELIVERY Auto Glass Installed --Furniture Tops Store Front Construction ADAMS GLASS SERVICE "If It's Glats We Hare It" 1805 PURDY AVE., M. B. PH. 58-3756 OR 5-4316 Ask for ABE or IRVING RABINOWITZ ation of types of persons Ineligible for admission to the U.S. A ••barred zone" provision excluded a great majority of Asiatic peoples from eligibility; a literacy clause barred those over 16 who could not read or write. Under conditions strikingly similar to the recent passage of a narrowly defined displaced persons bill, the immigration act of What can DO FOR YOUR CHILDREN? 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 ley** Complete and 3bepem/a^ 3Uk Se^ice M IAMI TITL€ & (frstract Co. u nui or tiro SOTICI %  MM KW ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE WSORAJICI Title Insurance Policies of Kansas City Title Insurance Co. Assets Over $2,000,000.00 "SAVINGS ACCOUNTS OPENED EARLY TEACHES THE CHARACTERBUILDING HABIT OF SAVING" Current Dividend 2% Per Annum Insured up to $5,000 by the Federal Savings & Loan Insurance Corporaf/en RESOURCES EXCEED $02,000,000.00 DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION -#i**n* %  '"! r'*v 41 N. E. FIRST AVE. TELEPHONE 3-6661 FOm-FIVE NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE OF MIAMI JOSEPH M. UPTON. Pretidenl % t*"



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• • : 1 i I i i PAGE TWELVE +Jeist fk£jdl^r = _,_ !" 5AYjutY^J Off the Record PLANS AND PLOTS Ipersutent run that the M a Instltuti L'.N. n iator Bernadotte is .. n m g Samuel H to mon er of Chicaj %  %  Aral : al( 51 n with a c -_-.-_. ..... %  ; • vii • • ling the n out a .. ,... i -. t'nion I % %  Q of an .'••• pr %  • iD ;..;. %  --. % %  : Congregatioi ^ • mment ... I' his ; --... .. c >11< ;: in .. :• intends asking -. [nstitut f Religion for • %  • %  '-' %  late Dr. Soloi n Soils..... pie in the Arab^ r t : gnated rea of Palestine pre.. • ;.-.. %  ; : fer independ %  domination || ...... \ • %  em •es • %  im in 1887 01 this precedtnc .... ided in th< us anl Soni Centt %  edited :• af W % %  • Obituarist SHASDLOPS" NATHAN ir.t. • •• % %  .'-'. "•'•' in t Israeli area .. It is in tion f thi eventuality I • • \ • -.ve suddenly beibout thi ir refu: emanding 1 The Arabs ee to a plebiscite since th< ertain rejection of the : : el •'" uld enable e the false claim that Israel are oppose I a plebis ite r fear : being outvoted by the Arabs and the bi:.•.:...-•... A new plot is : .%  tched :n Cairo—the f a Palestini .erne by the ex-Mufti in one f the Ara tati With tl ex eption of Trans, the Arab stati %  :ing thi Mufti as head I I • ent They will permit him to raise an army from •, %  alii .: I Ara refugees from Is• him financial support If his forces attack Israel the Ara si • will lisavow ility laiming the itivt as regardsJM •-.'.' %  %  .' • • :•• •. Arab stat ... Dr. Na• • -• hum Gi Idmar.n is slated for the Lor lorship when Britain rec .. Israel Two lumr.s -. we carried a story about ru r.< ed Israeli-Transjorpeace talks Last week •..-.. .'• •. : Morning Journal. Yiddish daily, featured on its front page a story by its Jerusalem rrespondent 1 the ( ffe i tl al "it is expected that King Abdullah of Transjordan will shorttact the Israeli government with a view to reaching an unir.g" British Foreign Bevin recently told American diplomats over a glass BESSIE GOLDEN i •• • :.•.: -• M n %  '... • %  ... !'.-••• IN I P f Mian : • B. VOSES BERNSTE N %  j%  %  %  %  y %  ,'. I -.... .\ resident of M B< ti %  i; i and H< :'..--. %  %  • IK IIP : -> • S' %  %  .%  •• M > y I it ,>. „, g | tn Ml in E • 'N. %  ... gj ,.. I ... i es vn .' %  .' %  • %  • • v •.• |" H %  | X. • FAYE OL'VER I l( .:".' S \Y I Si n h %  ...... Mlai for l fl vi Brooklyn, N Y She • n L ndon that "Britain n-mhand I • • .. %  • • f Mis • %  .• %  thwarti h national as%  rv : r thirty years despite Dec! ation and we -. .• spit the UN Lquacious Churchdence on the Pal• .-".." The story goes that 1 war 1< ader vowed ae because of the slaying 3ver a year ago of two Briti • ^nts in Palestine '.'.' %  espect Churchill's vows, but liar one seems to be ar ".' %  : with the ran THE HOME FRONT If there Is a HIAS merger with • • JDC it will be limited to overseas activities and only for the duration of the DP emergency ... In any event, it is the ur.."'.. d prediction of this corner that HIAS will retain its identity no matter what the outcome is of current merger negotiations David Petegorsky is to bele Secretary-General of the %  '' %  rid Jewish Congress, replacitzki Tuvim is to replace Petegorsky as din t r of the American Jewish : The American .• ads of the Hebrew University ir Palestine are perturbed by the Your Complete Department Store With Quality Merchandiw Wuhingtoo Are. at 13th It Miami Beach And for your convenjenr.e Moms Brother'? New AD pare! and Accessory Store 70 E. Flakier St. Miami v.-.v P. %  • .. S V i ',•. %  / I ...... Phi % % %  : Si | %  > S %  %  j %  • %  "••-' Home •' •' • • • • •.-. • • Shai Iro %  %  '" %  HAROLD LFTCl-E" At |J of :; : N %  • %  ;.k!...i lay July 14, 1 ':••-•". %  .. • F '• • r X< %  > York Mrn. I. %  • | • v. •-; • nd Mr* ... old In tin Funeral • with V, line 150 Children at Herbert H. Lehman Horn* Prepare for Future with JDC Assistance 150 Peeling potatoes for lunch is part of a day's work and plwu Jewish refugee boys and girls, aged 5 to 17, in a cWl


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)AY. JULY 30. 1948 +Jmisti fh>rBjHmin PAGE THIRTEEN .H. Celebrates ilden Anniversary ilton S. Gladstone, New York frtising man and native DenIc, has been appointed chairof a special committee to flop the fiftieth year public lions program of the National Hospital at Denver, acng to an announcement |e today by Samuel Schafer, lutive director of the tubersis institution. is expected that Mr. Gladwill assist substantially in iring nation-wide participain the celebration of the Jen anniversary of the coun%  MILTON 3. GLADSTONE /'s oldest national medical cen|r for free treatment of tuberGershon Miller Miller Appointed National Head Of Legal Frat Chancellor David Bauer of Theta Chapter of Nu Beta Epf the Circuit Court, in and for Dade County, Florida, upon receipt of proof of the publication of this notice, the fictitious name. to.wit: THE BLACK BAB under which we expect to encase in business at number .vi Lincoln Road, In the City <>f Miami Beach, Florida. Thnt the parties Interested in said business enterprise, are as follows: DAVID MILLER mVI.V SHAIMItO EARL PERTNOY A Co-Partnership JACK A. AllllOTT Attorney for Applicants M7 Lincoln Road Miami R-aeh, Fla. 7/9-16-23-30 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage '" business under the fictitious name of MOBLEYS MARKET at 407 Fast Okeechobee Drive, Hlaleah. Florida, Intpnd to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. MARK S, BURNETT SAMUEL LUTZ WARMAN, SILVER & RAKOWITZ Attorneys for Applicants 7/16-23-30 8/6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of LERNERS MARKET at 2060 Northwest 7.1th Eftraet, Miami, Dade County, Florida, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of 1 Vole Conntv, Florida HARRY LERNER MARTIN HCRD U'ASUAN, SILVER A SAKowiTZ Attorneys for Applicants 7/10-23-30 8/6-13 NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE CIRiTIT COI'RT OF THE 1IT1I .MTDICIAL CIRCUIT OF I'MiRIDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. — IN CHANCERY. No. 118228, ARTHUR ALLEN CLAY, Plaintiff, vs. EVELYN JANE CLAY. Defendant. TO: EVELYN JANE CLAY 2013 N. Lyndale Avenue Minneapolis. Minnesota YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a suit for divorce has been inBt'tuted against you. and you are hereby required to flic therein your appearance or answer on or before August 9, 1918. otherwise the .tllegatlons of said bill will be taken as confessed bv you. Dated this 12th day of July, 1948 E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of the Circuit Court. (Circuit Court Seal) By WM. W. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS „__ NAME LAW .h T 'V E IS HEREBY OIVEN that he undersigned, desiring .,, engage n business under the fiotlttous name of Leon s Arrow French Cleaners & Dyers at 1390 S.W. sth Kt Miami Sffi c C1 t rk i th e r ated this 12 day of July His E B. LEATHERMAN. .. „ ( lprk of Circuit Court. (Circuit Court Seal) By Wit. W. STOCKING. MILTON A. FR!EI>MAN DePUty ^^ Utorney at Law 1023 Reynold Itulldlng Miami. Florida 7/16-23-30 8/6 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 29.10 N.W. 36th St.. Miami. Florida. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JOSEPH SITTZER Sole Owner HARRY DIETZ Attorney for Applicant Congress 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 'nnme of Miami Venetian Blind Company at 2062-64.N.W. 2nd Ave., Miami. Fla.. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. A ETTINOER Owner. 7/30 8/6-13-20 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Heated Company (Not Incorporated) at numbw 6766 Ii Gorce Drive In the City of Miami Beach, Florida. Intend to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. THEODORE GOLUFINGER BEATRICE GOLDFINGER LEO BHEINER Attorney for Applicant 1204-0.1 Pacific Building Miami 32, Florida. 7/23-30 8/6-13 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of MICKEY'S THERESAS SNACK BAR at 218 West riagler S.: >ct. Miami, Florida, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of I>ade Countv, Florida THERESA A. WILLIAMS HENRY DONAHUE Equal Partners AMOS BENJAMIN Attorney for Applicants 7/16-23-30 8/6-13 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, 1th Street. Miami. Dade County. Florida, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. DAVID SUSNFR ROBERT GOREN LOUIS SON A Equal Partners. AMOS BENJAMIN Attorney for Applicants 7/9-16-23-36 8/6



PAGE 1

I 1. fl a C a 1. v n sis tl a I: V o E V a n 1; o v s. V g a a n s< e 1( n P' b s. 0 8' n g u J e n i T P. tl L is st tl a< I n ti b 1 • Cl f. n I a • o tl Mi it ,f' %  I I M i '• • PAGE FOURTEEN rjewlstncrldto' 1 FRIDAY, JULY NORMAN d SOI NOW. SIMOK UVESOFOUBJ!^5 A MAN WHO FOUGHT FOR DEMOCRACY AND SACRIFICED HIS LIFE THAT THE WORLD'S YOUN6EST DEMOCRACY, THE STATE OF ISRAEL, MI6HT LIVE. THIS IS THE STORY 'COLON* CAUCUS A LAW CAREER Hf ENTER P B BOW 1901 WMIW VOW CITY MARWS ATTENDED WEST POINT WINNING THE INUP. S.ATE M.DDLEWE.6H1 BOXING CHlMrlONmZ SPRING IN BASEBALL AND F001MU, 2F3 *,. HIS SUCCESS AS A LAWYER RESULTED IN HIS AFfOlHTM tNT AS ASS'T. U.S. DISTRICT ATTORNEY FOR THE SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF NEW YORK.AMD LATER,AS r->vss!OMER OF CO*RECTIOH,MS FEARLESSLY • -5 THE GRAFT AND CORRUPTION IN THE %  YORK CITY PRISON SYSTEM HE 5ERYED AS LEGAL AIDE TO PR" ROOSEVELT AT DUMBARTON OAKS, YALTA, AND TEHERAN. HE WAS AWARDED US. DISTINGUISHED SERVICE CROSS AND ORDiR Of THE BRITISH EMPIRE % %  k AT THE OUTBREAK OF THE WAR, HE RE-ENTERED THE ARMY AS A CAPTAIN. PARACHUTING INTO NORMANDY ON "0" DAY, HIS TANK COLUMN LIBERATED THE DACHAU CONCENTRATION CAMP.THf HORRORS Hfc SAW CONFIRMED HIS FAITH IN HONISM IN JANUARY I948AEAVING ON A SECRET MISSION FOR PALESTINE, HE TRAINED, ORGANIZED AND SERVED AS MILITARY ADVISER FOR HAGANAH. SHORTLY AFTER,HE WAS APPOINTED SUPREME COMMANDER OF THE JERUSALEM FRONT. CN JUNE 10,1948, HE WAS KILLED INACTION BY AH ARAB SNIPER'S BULLET. AT HIS FUNERAL ISRAEL'S PRIME MINISTER SAID-• "HIS NAME WILL LIVE FOREVER IN TNI ANNALS OF THE JEWISH PEOPLE..." 7 MIS IS THE STORY OF.. Literary Awards For Fiction And Non-Fiction Of Jewish Interest To Be Given By Jewish Book Council Royal Castle Chain Plans Expansion : %  %  • Trui Temple Israel and Mercv Hal pital. He recently served on ta committee which was organic to study the transfer of Jackn Memorial Hospital to Da county. NEW YORK -The Jewish Book Council, sponsored by the throughout the south At National Jewish Welfare Board (JWB) has announced that it %  will" make two literary awards--one for a work of fiction, the 1 other for a non-fiction book, "which have literary merit and are of general Jew.sh interest." Both works must have been written and published in English, in the. United States, between July 1. 1947 and June 30, 1948. The • • local Royal announced in a da; %  • t tl erary historian, and Dr. Louis j (hi %  %  I, Newman, rabbi of Ten.:: • that it Rodeph Sholon N> Y k City, not that it awards will I i Ja: uary 1949. The Jewish Community Council of Washington, D. C. has donated the prize oi $500 which will be awarded to an author of a man requesting that the U Eliahu Epstein (Contii ued from Page 2) ed Jewish Appeal and formed by President Truman 1 low, uri! the JWB board of dithe U. S. had granted r I %  that hi • .ice. a limit: in A Busy Diplomat non-fiction work of Jewish in-jstates extend recognition to th< Epstein of thi terest and literary merit. Samuel j new state. It was, like Daroff, of Philadelphia, president who was the first one to be inof the Allied member of rectors, is the donor of the $250 to the Jewish state. prize for the best work ot fiction The Glorious Moment of Jewish interest—either a novel j This writer will nevei : %  of a collection of short stories. that historic Friday afti i The Jewish Book Council,' t h e Jewish Agency buildinj through which the awards will Massachusetts Ave. Manv nunbe made, aims to cultivate a yeard reda ol poph I ed in round interest in the reading ol ,...., ,,., h( building to • books of Jewish interest and cont h e ceremonv 0 f rai tent. Dr. Solomon Grayzel, ediish nag at the pr. ,ment tor of the Jewish Publication Sow hen thc Jewish ,,.„,. according to ... v.D Bill" Singer. ire being viev to exi in Royal Castle buildn I Biscayne .: • : een %  %  %  • ninth in the M i i .-lands with the nsti uction. \ links in for thc • i i • R ij al Castle Little 1 in 1938. He Mrs. Singer is spending il well earned vacation in Europtl His plans include a visit toRontl Italy, whirr he will be joined!?! Mr. and Mrs. Max Orvitz. Mr. attl Mrs. Uan Rusk in, Mr. and toil Sam Blank, and Mr. and Mn| Joseph Fenias. Forest fires and insects cufrl sumo 15 percent of the natitnj timber production annually. upy a :! Z .' %  '.'.' nctoi 7. %  %  | %  ciety, is council chairman. One Droc laimed in I•',. V s • • pio(i,iimta in is. .HI. arc • • of the maior activities of the ..... ;.. n -,i,„.L„ %  .-,* ,u r<' six o(io of tr.e ; |!an ,„ s lUnt ,,. r .„ Jewish Center New York City, and ,„ fill up ev „ and author o many works on cranny on tne grou|] Jewish subjects; and Dr. Jacob Epstein came dov, face Shatzky, director, Historical SecHushed, he was visibly tion. Yiddish Scientific Institute. The prize-winning work of fiction will be judged by: Dr. SoloHe n ade his way through tincrowd with great difficult • %  ward the table in the centei ol mon Grayzel. Dr. Ludwig Lewis-l the sohn, prominent novelist and litAUTO OLASS InataUed WhUe You Wait Full Line of Auto Accessories and Parts ADAMS GLASS SERVICE 1805 Purdy Avenu Call 58-3756 or 5-4316 chair, and asked for silem i has an important announcement to make. He was shaking : excitement, and his voice t. ed as he started to speak: '•'• ton. %  • .... cit; MIAMI'S OLDEST FURNITURE MOVERS WlMltV TL —5C listinction people, ; %  ives trei WANTED LOAD OR PART LOAD TO AND FROM NEW YORK OR VICINITY .. ALSO THE MIDDLE WEST "VND CALIFORNIA LONG DISTANCE DOOR-TO-DOOR Mil Insurance Available On All Shipments WITHERS VAN LINES N.E. 1st Ave. Ph. 3-2667 Thr* 1$ tdtaminprvt*** \ /or you. neighbor! W" youwpplementtJiefoodrj eat each day withOWg, DAY (brand) Multiple !" min Captulet, you I* %  the vitamins known tt/totaaaij in human aJJ mtxp€nsivetotakeJ DAY (brand) Muiupl^ to be without thjoj M man minimum JJi; | QulnmcntL tp ~ caprtlt each day. **.> I MULTIPIE VITAMIN CW



PAGE 1

>AY, JULY 30, 1948 +Jen l*li fhridUar PAGE FIFTEEN A L LIN G All Blood Donors! ie Blood Bank of Dade County needs regular "donors" to insure the safety of our commu•y and organizations are assured that their group will receive credit for all blood mated. Why not protect the lives of the members and give twice a year? The bank % quires regular yearly donors. Perhaps you yourself or your loved ones will need blood! (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 I WALDORF TOWERS HOTEL §60 Ocean Drive Miami Beach JROVELAND PRODUCTS CO. 100 N.W. 10th St. Miami C. A. O'NEIL |837 S. W. 11th Terrace Miami Lbbott Gardens Private School The Reef Bait & Tackle Shop 760 N.E. 79th St. Miami ROYALTON HOTEL 131 S.E. 1st St. Miami SMITH HAMILTON SHOP 232 S.W. 2nd Ave. Miami SUPREME ENTERPRISES J70S Abbott Ave. Miami Beach 1867 West Flagler St. Dixie Home Improvement Co. |016 North Miami Ave. Miami "Gunite" Florida Service Inc. 1063 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 Miami SUE PREEM MAID Women's Apparel 44 N.E. 1st Ave. Miami Venetian Service Station "Sinclair" 1504 N. Bayshore Drive Miami Walker Casket Company 535 N.W. 24th St. Miami W. N. "BILL" WHEATLEY Rock Sand 351 E. 41st St. Hialeah ALTON BOAT COMPANY 210 Alton Road Miami Beach BISCAYNE LAUNDRY 23111th St. Miami Beach BLACK CAT GROCERY 888 S.W. 57th Ave. Miami CHARLES B. CLEVELAND 605 Lincoln Road Miami Beach Curry House Apts.—Hotel 253 S.W. 2nd St. Miami FRIDEN CALCULATORS 2500 Biscayne Blvd. Miami WALTERSON BODY WORKS 11304 N.E. 2nd Ave. Miami I 1135 N. Miami Ave. Guaranty Title & Abstract Co. Miami 50 W. Flagler Miami L. D. Haynes. Real Estate 5811 N.W. 2nd Ave. Miami KALER PRODUCE CO. 1200 N.W. 22nd St. Miami Le Lian Krumm Beauty Salon 216 Seybold Bldg. Miami MAX PAUL W. M. CREAGH LTD. 424 Lincoln Road Miami Beach Al Pflueger—Taxidermist 15400 N.E. 6th Ave. North Miami R. H. Shaddick—Realtor 3218 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Coral Gable* Stewarts Juvenile Furniture & Toy Shop 1654 Meridian Ave. Miami Beach 1817 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Coral Gables R. B. THRALL COMPANY Insurance 330 Alhambra Circle Coral Gcble3



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PAGE SIXTEEN *JenlsHkrl(f/ar J2? AY .nnYjJ • I I : %  %  i %  i • 1 i i I i i | i i 1 j: 1 ::! %  %  %  % Thomson To ll<*;il Community Chest Leonard K. Thomson has been named chairman of the Dade County Community Chest budget committee, Paul R. Scott, president announced. The committee will review the financial needs of the 21 services financed by the Red Feather cam paign, set for Nov. 5-23. Serving with Thomson Emory B. I.eatherman, clerk ol circuit court; Herbert S. Sawyer, vice president of the YMCA; William D. Singer, trustee of the Jewish Social Service board; Mrs. Thomas P. Caldwell. board member of the Visiting Nurse association and the Council of Social Agencies. Mrs. Stanley Milledgc, director and trustee of the Community Chest; Byron BFreeland, tru I of the YWCA and Community Chest director; Hugh F. Purvis, accountant; and John F. Willmott, director of the Dade county Research association. Ex-officio members of the comJ mittee include Mrs. Russell T. Pancoast, president of the Council of Social Agencies; Robert J. Mosher, executive director of the Community Chest, and Scott. The problem of slum clearance in Miami is discussed prominent civic leaders at a round table lorum sponsored by Sholem Lodge. B'nai B'rith on radio station WWPB. In photo are. (L. to R.i Bert Collier, staff writer with the Miami Herald: Mrs. T.T. Stevens, chairman of the Dade County Zoning Board: Jerome Weinkle of Sholem Lodge. B'nai B'rith. moderator; Mrs. Thurman A. Whiteside, Miami Slum Clearance Committee; and Dr. T. E. Cato, health commissioner of Dade county. The radio program is one in a weekly series by B'nai B'rith to present discussions by civic leaders of vital -"arrent problems Our Film Folk The rhe two pictures, I Center Completes Pill IIS For 11 nee Completion of plans for a dance, the proceeds of which will go to the state of Israel, are being made by the Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center. Adm to the dance, to be held August 2t\ at the Miami Y, will iby donation only. Final plans have been made by • e inter for an all day picnic it Math, son Hammock on August 22 All n enjbers are requested to • iin their tickets to the outing at the next regular meeting, Thursday. August 5, at the Coral i, ,: les Women's Club. Members interested in playing • all are asked to meet at Kinlock Park School, N.W. 43rd Ave. and First St., on Sunday mornings at !> a. m Bowling teams are now meeting at the Playdium, Tuesday evenings at 9:15 p.m. %  I : has been well beaten over th< suits to date on 20tl i!< n •" and RKO's Hebrew University's Library Undamaged JERUSALEM, (JTA) — The 500.000 volumes m the Hebrew R a bbi Assaf Elected University s library are undam-j aged despite the heavy Arab Rector Of Hebrew U. shelling of the University and its environs, Dr. Curt Worman, chief librarian of the institution, announced here this week. At the same time, he revealed that a total of 130,000 priceless hook.looted by the Nazis from various Jewish communal and private li braries will soon be transferred to the University following the conclusion of negotiation.-, between library representatives and the Polish and Czechoslovak ernments. YAHRTZEIT DATES AT A GLANCE This Calendar Free to Our Readers! The famous 24-year Hebrew-ErifTlish Calendar will be sent to the readers of this publication. I The Senati >* th e Hi brew Uni%  %  %  ISalem, rep:, ntire facultj i ted Rab i Simha Assal Prof. Geonic Rabbit I • at the Hel row University, R | of tl e university for the a years 1948-49 and 1949-50, it was announced y the American Friends ol the Hebrew Ui iv< rsity. The Ri of the university which I e r< presents in all academic matters, i He serves as chairman ol | i University Senate and as a n ber of the University' council. : %  %  • m it ism a: Ihei will have i arm II en out thi m ket aloi t $6, their pro• • cost. • t • author of "Whal nmy Run" and I 'The Hard< i H ey Fall" (for RKO recently paid him i$200,000) nas just gi ne back to his 'arm in Buck C mty from a winter in Hollywood, bri with him the first section and an %  %  %  n< \t novel, "The Disenchanted," which has %  toedulcd foi publicati in • %  All ,7 ra( j not to 1 ilk about a %  in the is title refers to those Idren of the glitti : downward with %  the ticker : bolize the %  ntral characti sful writer and : 11 • Incidentally, i Bud #. • day :, Hollywood s top liti booktoRKo' i. V. CilVEN PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT • 420 Congress Bldg. Phone 3-3658 MIAMI. FLORIDA B. B. Women Cable < To Children's Home Milton A Friedman D J of the Florida State Fed Pr ^ B'nai BYith, and W i&S president of the G re2? B'nai B'rith CounS^J statement on J„l v 27 that the Women's Su Pr J cl of B'nai B'rith h aVe 1 contribution „f f lveti .** Un to repair damattTH the B'nai B'rith ChJ£>' in Jerusalem. Tins f am0U| \ for maladjusted children ,1 of Nazism and war toll was struck by Arab bomtafl 16 during the final hSJ"JJ Arab attacks. WBII (940 on Your Dial) EVERY SUNDAT 1 12:00 Noon to 1:00 P. fc EVERY TUESDA1 6:00 to 7:00 P. || Yiddish Classical Hod EVERY SUNDAY A Variety oi Stars in ]1 Latest Recordings AvailalJ CLASSIC AL-LITURGICAl AND FOLK MUSIC ^h p/$i^ SERVING **SW&% GREAT* GRADE "A" PRODUCTS ^-^r M K|>MIAMI tM ILK • CREAM • ICECREAMi MILK — CREAM — ICE CREAM CHILDREN NEED Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk PHONE 5-5537 i xecutive Th* 24-year Hebrew-English Calendar...all Hebrew dates, 1925 to 1949. AU Jewish holidays to 1964. For your free copy, just address a postcard or a letter to: H. J. HEINZ CO. Dept. J Pittsburgh, Pa. MIAMI OPTICAL DISPENSARY, INC. 401 LANGFORD BLDG '21 S. E. 1st St. HARRY H. MARSH. Mar PHONE 9-9083 L EO EISENSTEIN %  /WU Phone 5-7668 309 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach SPECIALIZING IN HOTEL INVESTMENTS 13Years of Experience in Building Construction on Miami Beach CAMP CARLYLE HENDERSONVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA ONLY CAMP OF ITS KIND IN THE SOUTH American Jewish FOR BOYS AND GIRLS Age 5 to 16 Years ALL CULTURAL AND ATHLETIC ACTIVITIES „., 9 UALIFIE D COLLEGE TEACHERS Mike Levine, University of Miami Physical Education Instructor. Program Director ENROLL NOW FOR COMING SUMMER CONTACT OWNERS BOB OR JEAN ARNOLn MORRIS SIEGEL. ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR 1438 WASHINGTON AVE.. MIAMI BEACH PHONE 5 2988 Resident Physician in Attendance Top Price Paid for MEN'S USED CLOTHING AL'S 432 N. MIAMI AVE. Phone 2-3213 Now in its new location NELUE E. KI:VVV\ Real Estate in All Its Branches 337' 2 N .E. 1st Avenue Phone 3-1953 EVERYTHING FOR THE MOTORIST lour Smooth Tiros have more I It \IM -l\ Value when you buy SEIBERLING T %  It E S "America's Finest Tire" $2.00 down Puts a new SEIBERLING on your car! Balance $1.25 pe r week USE YOUR CREDIT at your nearest Dixie Service Station ffM M133 Him IEWI — MIAMI • 145 FBI HIM 101 S W FIRST STREET 1141 iLTOI Mil 5327 N. MIAMI AVE 3538 N.W 17th AVE. !" ULY NOLEN. Preside ECONOMY EXTERMINATORS •,. TEBMITE C0HTR01 5-YEAR ~ %  41 tc 5 3 44 4 %  Street and Prairie Ay. Miami Beach Miami Phone 2-2555 GUARANTEE FREE INSPECTION


"N
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A


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
July 30, 1948

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01069

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
July 30, 1948

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01069

Related Items

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

Full Text
V 23. J
^viisiyElliDipidliiaun
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
21NUMBER 30
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 30, 1948
PRICE TEN CENTS
oo Smt|
ICE
ISON
:o.
AVE.
3-1658
I Lists Arab
lies Of Truce
^IV, (JTA)The official
Israel radio announced
that the Israeli Foreign
[submitted a list of Arab
i the truce of July 18,
to the United Nations
tive in Tel Aviv.
breaches of the truce are
in .I'vhBn to truce violations re-
ted fcrlier in the Jerusalem
I Kare attributed to Egyp-
arr, Iraqi and Arab Le-
ops
\ 5-431CI
rz
)
to
er
%
Wednesday accused Arabs
I ,c I violating the Palestine
. Arabs countered with
he :t Ration that one incident
was u Rault of the Jews.
peli Foreign Office de-
Jewish aircraft were
It when an unidentified
week dropped a bomb
It is believed here that
nt was engineered by
interested in "causing
he said. (A report from
la said that air raid
iled for 20 minutes in
ptian metropolis. Tel
alerted this week as
a, but there were no
faeli Army is now hold-
than 5,000 Arab prison-
r, its chief of operations
at a press conference.
fed that fully 20 percent
lated 25,000 to 30,000
ftps of all the Arab armies
>n Palestine soil had been
Irounded or taken pri-
^my chief declared that
^rces now hold approx-
00 square miles of tcrri-
Palestine beyond the
assigned the state of Is-
Ihe United Nations parti-
tion. Arab forces, he said,
kut 200 square miles of
pritory.
line days of fighting be-
end of the first truce
lew cease-fire order, Is-
2S, he said, captured 14
ms. The Israeli forces
201 of 291 Arab villages
territory in addition to
Ide of Israel. He added
(Arab aircraft had been
over Palestine in the
Israel-Arab Peace Possible
As Direct Negotiations Made
Ben Gurion Ready
To Negotiate Terms
With Arab League
TEL AXIV, (JTA)Coopera-
tion between the Jews and the
Arabs is a historic necessity, and
since the Jews have proven their
strength "beyond all doubt" on
the battlefield, the state of Israel
will lose no opportunity to es-
tablish direct contact with the
Arabs in direct negotiation with
a view to a peace settlement in
Palestine, Premier David Ben
Gurion reported last week to the
Israeli Legislative Council.
While the Israeli government
and the Arab League states ne-
gotiate for a peaceful settlement
of the Palestine war through the
medium of the U.N. mediator a
development of possibly greater
importance is the apparent will-
ingness of the Palestine Arabs to
consider a reapprochement with-
out the services of Count Folke
Bernadotte or the Arab League.
Ben Gurion said he was not yet
certain that the Arabs were ready
to cooperate with the Jews on a
basis of equality, but "we shall
avail ourselves of every chance,
perhaps without the aid of media-
tors, to arrive by direct means at
an understanding with the Arab
peoples. This understanding," he
said, "should not be founded upon
our rights, aspirations and con-
quests. It should be founded on
the groat potentialities latent in
(Continued on Page 4)
B
IN
Promises
tiscrepency
)S AIRES, (JTA)Pablo
rector of the Argentine
^nt of Immigration, has
representatives of the
immunity that no dis-
>n will be permitted
lews desiring to enter
Jtry, it was announced
ireek by the DAIA, cen-
ssentative body of Ar-
Kwry.
tter was discussed with
Dr. Ricardo Dubrovsky,
of the DAIA, and Jacobo
, president of the Socie-
e Protection of Jewish
ts, the local branch of
w Immigrant and Aid
iana pledged that any
of discrimination
his attention would be
th quickly. He also
ith a request by Dr.
to grant the Society
[to represent Jewish im-
in their dealings with
ration Department.
Cuban Offices
dosed By More
Urgent Needs
NEW YORK, (JTA)The de-
cision to c)oe the Havana office
of the Joint Distribution Commit-
tee on Oct. 1 was explained here
this week by officials of the or-
ganization as a move designed to
curtail expenditures in areas
where the local Jewish communi-
ty can provide the necessary care
for displaced Jews residing in
the community and shift the
available funds to countries
where needs are comparatively
more acute.
At present, there are 200 refu-
gee Jews in Havana who must
depend on relief assistance since
Cuban law bars the employment
of non-citizens. The Jewish pop-
ulation of Cuba is 12,000.
At a recent meeting with Jew-
ish community leaders in Ha-
vana. Louis Sobel, special repre-
sentative of the J.D.C., explained
that the agency feels that the
Cuban Jewish community is ready
and financially able to assume re-
sponsibility for the refugees. Cur-
rent obligations in Europe. Shang-
hai andto an ever-growing ex-
tentin Moslem countries, Sobel
told the meeting, compel the JDC
to reduce its present appropria-
tions in areas where the needs
are comparatively not as urgent.
Most of the 200 refugees in Ha-
vana have no relatives in the
United States and, since they are
not permitted to become self-suf-
ficient, must depend on relief as-
sistance.
Truman Asks Revision
Displaced Persons Act
WASHINGTON, (JTA)President Truman will ask Congress
to admit 402,000 displaced persons to the United States during
the next two years in place of the 202,000 now called for
under the Displaced Persons act of 1948, it was announced by
the White House this week.
The President also disclosed
other modifications that he will
ask the Congress to make in the
present law to eliminate racially
discriminatory provisions and re-
quirements that will make the
law difficult to administer. The
chief discrimination "by reason
of race or religion," it was pointed
,)Ut in the White House statement,
is the date limitation making only
those displaced persons in the
western zones of Germany, Aus-
tria or in Italy before December
22, 1945 admissible.
"Since most of the Jewish dis-
placed persons took refuge in the
.vestern zones of Germany and
Austria and in Italy after that
date, and since that limitation
also bars Catholic refugees from
Yugoslavia and elsewhere who
escaped after that date, the Presi-
dent proposes a substitute date
one urged by advocates of this
legislation originallyApril 21,
1947," the statement said.
Another amendment which will
be proposed by the President
would eliminate the so-called
mortgaging future quotas provi-
sion. This provision, it was point-
ed out, would penalize "future
generations of prospective and de-
sirable immigrants seeking to en-
ter the United States under the
regular immigrant quotas."
Otr.er restrictive features which
the President would like to see
eliminated pertain to the condi-
tions which the applicant must
meet before he is issued a visa.
Conditions such as one requiring
the applicant to have a job prior
to arrival, are "so rigidly framed,"
the statement said, as to make it
extremely difficult for the dis-
placed persons to comply with
them.
The President "believes that the
various social, welfare and re-
ligious groups which will handle
the problem in the United States
will be in a position to solve all
such questions effectively and
that it is both sound and wise to
place confidence in the fairness
of the religious and
Bernadotte Confers
With Moshe Shetok
On Palestine Truce
TEL AVIV, (JTA)Counte
Folke Bernadotte, U.N. Palestine
mediator, conferred for several
hours this week with Israeli For-
eign Minister Moshe Shertok in
the government's capital in the
former German suburb of Sa-
rona, which has been renamed
Hakirya. The mediator later re-
turned to U.N. truce control head-
quarters in Haifa.
After the meeting, it was re-
ported that for the first time the
term "armistice" was used in the
talks between Bernadotte and
Shertok. Five major points on the
agenda of their meeting, it was
learned, were:
1. The organization of truce-sup-
ervision machinery in Israel and
in the neighboring Arab states:
2. The demilitarization of Jeru-
salem; 3. The return to Israel of
some 300,000 Arab refugees who
fled the country during the fight-
ing; 4. Jewish immigration into
Israel during the truce period; 5.
A procedure for transforming the
present truce agreement into a
permanent armistice.
Political observers here antici-
pate great difficulties in the main-
tenance of further discussions,
since on most points the views of
the Israel government and the
Arab states are completely di-
vergent. It is known that the gov-
ernment is firmly opposed both
to restriction on immigration and
to permitting the Arab refugees
to return to Israel while there is
still a possibility that the war
may resume.
Count Folke Bernadotte's plan
for the demilitarization of Jeru-
salem which he formally sub-
mitted to the Arab League of
Political Committee in Beirut,
was received with incredulou'
astonishment in Israeli govern-
ment circles here. His latest pro-
posal stipulates that every male
who was a member of Haganah
should be compelled to leave
Jerusalem, according to reports
here.
This means, in effect, that 20,-
000 Jews would be compelled to
quit Jerusalem, leaving their
families and virtually destroying
the economic life of the city. It
appears that Israel will not even
consent to discuss this plan,
which government circles suggest
is so fantastic as to cast doub'
on Bernadotte's capacity to med-
iate.
Jerusalem Declared
Israeli Occupied'
TEL AVIV, (JTA)The Israeli
government this week proclaimed'
Jerusalem as "Israeli-occupied
territory" and announced that it
will appoint a military governor
for the city. An official state-
ment said:
"The Israeli government, at a
meeting, discussed the legal status
of Jerusalem and decided to de-
termine Jerusalem as Israeli-oc-
cupied territory, and a military
governor for Jerusalem will be
appointed. The authority of the
laws of the state of Israel shall
henceforth apply to Jerusalem
and the administration for Jeru-
salem will take account of the
special needs of the Holy City."
Commenting on the announce-
ment, a government spokesman
said that the "change in Jeru-
salem's status, as announced by
the government, is merely chang-
ing a de facto situation into a de
jure situation." He said the de-
cree affects only the Jewish-held;
area of Jerusalem, and not the
Old City, which is in the hands
of the Arabs.
Political observers here inter-
preted the government's action as
an answer to the U.N. mediator's
proposal to demilitarize the city.
There are at present 100,000 Jews
residing in the new city of Jeru-
salem.
The decision creates a major
question for the Irgun Zvai L*umu
and the Stern Group, which, act
independently of the Israeli gov-
ernment in Jerusalem. These
groups will now be subject to the
authority of the state of Israel
as extended to Jerusalem by the
decree. They are expected to re-
fuse to recognize the decree since
they previously announced that
they would recognize Israeli's au-
thority in Jerusalem only if the
city were proclaimed the Israeli
capital.
S.O.S. Appeals For
High Holy Day Scrolls
NEW YORK, (JTA)An ap-
peal for contributions of 230
Scrolls and 10,000 sets of phy-
welfare I lacteries for use in Europe for
groups, and in their ability to do i the High Holy Days, has been
the job well. The representatives i issued to the American Jewish
of many of them have indicated Community by the S.O.S. Collec-
tliat they can solve the difficul-
ties confronting displaced per-
sons on their arrival in this coun-
try, but that it will be extremely
difficult to proceed under the re-
tion of the Joint Distribution
Committee, it was announced here
this week. The religious articles
are needed for newly-established
congregations, temples and syna-
strictive provisions unnecessarily gogues in 14 European countries
introduced into the law at the'and in the DP camps of Germany,
last session," the statement read. | Austria and Italy.
JDC Conducting
Mass Physicals
MUNICH, (JTA)The Joint
Distribution Committee is now in
the midst of a mass health ex-
amination program for the entire <
Jewish population of the Ameri-.
can zone of Germany, it was-,
learned here this week. The pro*,
gram, under which 6,000 DP's im
the Munich area have alreadiy
been examined, was undertaken
in preparation for the anticipated
early migration of the vast ma-
jority of the Jews,
The examinations include a
complete physical check-up with
fluoroscopy, X-ray and other
routine tests. More than 400 phys-
icians in the J.D.C. medical de-
partment and in J.D.C.-supported
institutions are cooperating in the
program, which is expected to be
completed within six months.
Priority in examination is given
to those Jews who will be leaving
within the next few months.
Persons who are found to be
completely healthy are given a
certificate which becomes one of
their immigration documents
Those who are found to have
tuberculosis in an active stage or
require surgery or physical re-
habilitation are sent to a medical
institution for treatment and rest
until they are cured, after which
they will be permitted to emi~
grate.
ti




1
* inficJiflorMto*
,>AYJgNil
^^2^2======T==^r|rTR^ntative In Washington .,
E iahu tpstein Israels riw "*r studcnt of Arab u. ^^00*^
k^s:-;-- ..... i .....,-.. ,,i,!vlthrHrl)i'cw !.c retained for nearly w.
He is the first official diplomatic representative *"*"
,h. United States. His colorful career and intere^g ona, ty
His struggle for Israel during the last three years in Washingto
tiously. with tactfulness and
By MURRAY FRANK
On beautiful, broad Massachu-
setts Ave. in Washington,
tree-bedecked street which is
ten referred to as "Ambassad
Alley," there stands a simple,
white, three-story buildine. flank-
ed on its right by a stone fence
which extends from th< uilding
to the sidewalk The attention of
the passerby would seldom I i
tracted to the building, were it
not for the flag wl
from a second-story window.
There, in the heart of thi
embassies and legati il flag
is still something new -
unbelievably novel.
It is the familiar, blue-white
Jewish flag which now flutters
so proudly over the building Al his arrival in Wa
the entrance, a small brass plaque ia,t the tunity
on the door hears the legend: During thi
-State of Israel. Mission to th<
United States." This. then. :s the Jewis plac- I I I
building which houses the diplo- Wash i
matic mission of Israel in tl e
capital of the United States and re(
the head of that mission. Elia nt.
try. through personal ci i I
and' acquaii I n i si |
portant government "''
with representatives of the press.
He kept himself at all times
in the background. "The indivi-
dual is not important," he once
. i to this writer "what is
I nt is the goal for which
. ing." Discouraging our
I writ, a brief sketch of
; in o:der to introduce him I i
e \ lerican Jewish pu
would say: "I do not desire |
sonal publicity. Please do
aboul me. at least not i '
Perhaps there will be
tunity for thi e in
the futun."
Thus three vcars went by
Student of Arab Life
tcred the Hebrew
., ;, Jerusalem in order
letc his studies. By this
I pStein had developed, a
. in Arab affairs
I He began
t Jews must become
acquainted with
musl l.-arn
nd habite as a
ctter understand-
I Sllch understanding
become impossi-
their Beirut correspondent,
'.e retained for nearly tWo,
and which netted him
monthly income. At last, heS
pleted his studies and return*. I
1934 to Palestine. W,l
Serving Israel
Back home. Ins knowing,-
Arab affairs was soon recopjl
and he was taken on by thejTj
ish Agency as its Arab em-l
He would often undertake spJ
missions for the Agency tip
neighboring Arab countries w|
,:n be forced into he could meet with ArableaSI
ere they will have His official jtltte was 'Chief J
s gov
His Youth in R^sia
He wi
Si bi
f Sno<
h towi
pi or to the
, ,he Aral s. the Middle East Section." ,J
. will have suf- he served under the leadetshl
tion about Aral, and guidance of Moshe Shad
actics, then head of the Agency's ftJ
' :l
n
117.' The empl
,h rel
: thair mode tical Department.
| Epstein's first direct .
.....it' neighbor- with U. S. officials was m.,
.,,., ... lived the San Francisco Conference, J
A. ah popula- tl is helped pave thewayfori
. .. Uin life and subsequently in Washington d
| the Arabic as adviser of the Jewish Age*
,i imed to the delegation at Lake Success '
to pursue a the partition of Palestine was*
. a ian ci .der discussion. With the esq
:ant- tion of brie: v. its to Palesta
thi Roeke- ar.d as a delegate to the Wo*
... ntinue his
Epstein, the first officia
sentative of the people oi I
and the land of Israel.
Cenaer of Diplomacy
Epstein has his office on the
second floor. This is where he re-
ceives daily the numerous gu< '
and visitors who come to confer
with him or. matter-- pertail
to the Jewish state. This is where
he is interviewed by the repre-
sentatives of the press, among
whom he has developed many
valuable friends in the few 5
since he came to Washington.
It is from here that he is in con-
stant contact by telephone with
the highest officials of the U. S
government, and with th<
scntatives of the Israel govern-
ment in New York City and at
Lake Success. It is from I ere. too,
that he is i- telegraphic contad
with the heads of the Jewish gov-
ernment in Israel, particularly
with his "Chief" Foreign Minister
Moshe Shertok. In short, this
Years of Turmoil
They w< re not i;
:.':.''
ents. On t
. re yi
storm and stress,
ai ;
I mes everythii
be on the vi rge ol lisasl
ruination, wi 1 n all effort
I
of being w
es against
future was o tleal
with an imp<
Epstein never lost hi
I 1 peetive. not ( veil il the
, 1 w
al way of thii 1
quickly
. ny anil crit
tion, and in
11 d< d in findi
or in lessei "
was hi cms* this fort
.
ve I Zioi
; ped at
nt
R
hool). In
1921. at tin
L'r.ivei
where StU
I :
Hi m
it Kie-
Ji
nstantly

' i'eir-
Beirut 1
I vein "' he
over
nto the
tudi. i Be-
nge. The n
ill

i d
i".
T eir
,' in
iordan."
ished
Zionist Congress it Basle in DtJ
comber. 194t>. Ep ti in served o|
tinuously in Washington as tl
Agency's representative and tl
rector >>f its office Here he wail
ci1 with a small staff, includiM
serveral Palestinians, who helps'[
I im in his day-to- lay woiit
When the Jewish state nl
proclaimed or. May 15 of til
year, Epstein was named as sptJ
ciaf representativt of the pron-l
sional government of IsraeL Btl
played an importai t role in ob-l
taining early U. S. recognitioni\
Israel. It was he who wrote tht|
:
I studi. memorandum to President HI
(Continued on Page 14)
1 1 non ic con-
I ilation
ncen 1 proach to problems, and
the nerve center of Jewish dip- .,..,, ..
lomatic activity in Washington. te ...
This writer was among the first ,, limstan.,
to become closely acquainted with
Epstein when he had arrived in
Washington just about three years
ago as the representative of the
Jewish Agency for Palestine In
the spring of 1945. Epstein was
delegated by the Jewish Agency
as an observer at the San Fran-
cisco Conference of the United
Nations. The large contingent of
Jewish representatives are,
servers, who cooperated closely
with the Jewish. Agency, immed-
iately became aware that he was
an expert of Arab affairs and a
brilliant political analyst. Epstein
remained in San Francisco unl 1
the end of the Conference, serv-
ing as one of the main advisers
to the Jewish observers.
Cautious Moves in Washington
Shortly after the San Francisco
Conference had adjourned in
June, Epstein came to Washing-
ton to establish an office of the
Jewish Agency. He felt quite
strange here at first. He moved
slowlv and cautiously in making
his first diplomatic steps, ir.
orientating himself to the new
surroundings, in getting the prop-
er perspective of the Washington
diplomatic scene In those days he
worked quietly and unostenta-
n. and
, nd stud 1
... and
v to Palest 1 : : '' '' as
1925 as a Chalut '' one
T ose 1 ears in I al Pra-
vere v. ft pportu the
his readiness 11 all timi
imstances. that Ej '
a hosl
govei nm< 1 I li in Wi
ton.
Ta'l : st; '
graying wavv
smile on his lips and in I
when serious his eyi
back and forth, somewhat n< '
lv. visibly impatiei I I
Eliahu Ep ti '-.
feels the burden and r
I ility for his people, consequ
ly he is very exact and I
in ins conta t wit rernmcr.1
officials and in his mannei
speech. He is always ne
dressed, and I as a pleasant
friendly appearance.
I
:
tilled tl a n soil,

ain even
in tO keep
... ethei until the
mi t\ an coin-
tely, hi ici eeded
. tie up-lit mployment with the
Zion. 5 R' ut< r's ;ir-
r
HAROLD'S,
llnirtlrvssevH
INC.
ID39 LINCOLN FJOAD
MIAMI BEACH
PHONES 5D467, S-Q46B
44D E. LAS DLAS BLVD.
FT. LAUDERDALE
One Taste Will Convince tn.In
HOROWITZ
MARGARETEN
Koshir Cmned Chickw
Fricasui is tops in quality.
utstindinj in tliot.
Horowilz Margareten Koslw
Canned Chicken Products
are zestfully seasoned the
rich-tasting, traditional,
home-style Jewish way.
Economical, too...
save work, time, money.
SUN RAY PARK
HEALTH RESORT
HOTEL-SANITARIUM
*0*z7x+
FOB REST. CONVALESCEHCI
AND CHRONIC CASES
- 1 ., ,
I* AW. 0~ COURT
LDRIDAJ
Travel Frocks
and Accessories
The exact type 0/ frocks
for travel and vacation
tcenr are sometimes diffi-
cult ta find. Not here, 'he
selection is large, the styles
up-to-the-minute, and tiiey
are moderately priced.
ETHELEIN
DRESS SHOP
Ethel Rothlein
236 N. MIAMI AVE.
You may obtain your copy of
'SPARKS FROM A MENTAL ANVIL
Written by
DR. JACOB II. KAPLAN
By calling at or writing to
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 N.E. 19th ST.. MIAMI
or by writing
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN, BOX 4087. MIAMI, FLA.
Price $2.5$
Collins Transport & Terminal Corp.
It Happy to Offer You Unlimited Space
For Wareousing and Storage
Rail Sidings Pool Car Distribution
Phone 3-0789, Pier 1, Bldq. 8, Municipal Docks
CARR APPHANCES, INC.
OWEN L. CARR. Prc6iQent
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PHONE 82,235 HOS BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
Distributed by
NATIOVH
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690 N. W. 13* f9*
Miami. Florida
Phone 2-7405


)AY, JULY 30, 1948
*Jewisii Fhridttan
PAGE THREE
V7/ Say...
By HARRY SIMONHOFF
Irgun Zwai Leumi
Berlin >s 8,000 Jews Aided By g-J J^
/DC Supplementary Foods
fhen
Itary
Glil
in Palestine, I asked a worst
trainer in the coopera- Irgun
Yam what he thought insubordination,
fears were realized. The
ran the complete gamut:
murder,
dis-
|hc Irgun. This splendid young loyalty, fragmentation, insurrec-
tion, treason. Finally the Israeli
government had to train its guns
on this gang; and a shipload of
Irgun munitions, sorely needed
by the new State, had to be
blown up to uphold the authority
and prestige of the infant Jewish
Republic.
This gang of fanatics are a
study for a psychiatrist. Their
lack of understanding is appall-
ing. They see no necessity for
working with the United Nations.
Certainly these meglomanics lack
a "decent respect for the opinion
of mankind." They are ready to
oppose 5,000 Irgunists against
250,000,000 Moslems. They have
substituted the Torah with a
gun: Moses with Menachem Bei-
gen; and the Sixth Commandment
fcir
;nctit
Ittcker
vn
tChpilllKT
$c>whohidf
&& -
Stteichhdhcr
2ahnpa&a.
llutz said, "Zey velen uns on-
grossc tzorres." (They will
us much trouble.) Nahum
Iman, a top ranking leader,
a group in New York that
Bn the two British sargeants
re kidnapped by the Irgun
later strung up in a grove
kr Tel Aviv. Winston Churchill
klared, "I will never say an-
ier word in behalf of the Jews,"
Id Winston has kept his word.
>w I ask, was it worth it? I
l't even argue that these two
fs were under orders and could
be held responsible for the
jlicity of British imperialist
icy. But should the professed
sndship of the most eminent
ig man be thus sacrificed to
in tactics of terror? and more
rroi? Schrccklichkeit, Hitler
it.
/hen I returned, I heard that: with "Thou shall kill, kill, kill."
fee Irgun collectors were liv-| These saboteurs, in their fond-
ness for Fascist tactics. would
even depose President Weizman
and Premier Ben Gurion to set
themselves up as Fuehrers and
Gauleiters of Israel.
Fellow Travellers in the U. S.
Sitting in arm chairs and read-
ing of Irgun killings, comfortable,
smug American Jews experience
a thrill of identification. They
evidently wish they could have
done it themselves. They feel
that old scores have somehow
been settled at last. Zionist lead-
ers felt they had to take into ac-
count such vicarious orgasms.
in expensive hotels on Miami
ich. Calling themselves high
biding military' titles, they
re passing the hat around. On
^bruary 6, 1948, I wrote a letter
the Jewish Floiidian calling
tcntion to the absurdity of
|ree separate "armies" working
cross purposes in tiny Pales-
le, and to the dangers inherent
the dissident Irgun group. I
^ggested to the Federation Big
figs and the local Zionist lead-
rship to stop this collection of
loncy by splinter groups who
Ive no accounting to anyone for
fceir actions or collection. Local
Leon Kaplan, president of the
Miami YM-YWHA, has announced
a general membership meeting at
!the new Y building on Thursday
evening, August 5.
There will be a very short busi-
ness session, which will be con-
cluded with a full hour's enter-
1 tainment of the Miami Daily
News Youth Show, known as the
Youth Roundup Review.
The entertainment will consist
of a variety program of songs,
dances and skits.
The masters of ceremony are
Jacqueline May and Jack Mur-
phy. The cast consists of the
Misses Fossum, Dalton, Hoyt,
Smith, Baker, Ware, Vaughn,
Liser, Hate, Stringer, Harvis,
Tahormberry, Gustofson, and the
Messrs. Beckwith, Jimmie and
Tom Waggoner.
Two members (left) of the Berlin gemeinde (community) of
8,000 Jews check over the list of supplementary food rations pro-
vided by the Joint Distribution Committee, maior American
agency aiding distressed Jews abroad. The German economy does
not provide the amount of food necessary to maintain the 8,000.
and the JDC rations, distributed bi-monthly, are designed to over-
come this deficiency.
JDC supplementary food is distributed by gemeinde officials
according to category; special items are given to children, sick
and old people, expectant and nursing mothers. The elderly wom-
an (right) is seen rechecking her allotment upon leaving the
gemeinde office.
Jack Eskenazi Will
Represent Dade At
Ir. Red Cross Meet
and volunteer services and inter-
national activities of the organ-
ization."
In charge of the encamnments
will be Dr. Frank C. Jenkins of
Atlanta, director of JRC in the
southeastern area. One of the
; South's prominent educators, Dr.
Five members of the Junior Red Jenkins is executive secretary of
Cross of the Dade County Red the commission on secondary
Cross chapter will attend two 10-' schools of the Southern Associa-
day encampments at Roosevelt i tion of Colleges and Secondary
Memorial State Park, in Georgia,; Schools. Recently he was on leave
That explains, perhaps, why Z.
iicialdom ignored my warning. JO. A. leadership, by their sil-
nly Burnett Roth, president of'ence. aided and abetted these
screwballs in their criminal folly.
Were they too short sighted to
K Miami Zionist District, wrote
New York for advice. The
Jational Z. O. A. office advised
Ir. Roth to lay off attacks or
riticisms of the Irgun.
During the past six months, my
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see that gun-toting lunatics can
backfire a grand boomerang? Are
thev blind to the gloating of Mr.
Bevin, the Grand Mufti, the anti-
Semites, and the oil Stooges in
the State Department, at the
snectacle of a "civil war" in the
Jewish State of two months dura-
tion? Where is that renowned
saichel of which Jews are so
proud?
Finally Rabbi Aba Hillel Silver
came out with a blast condemn-
ing the Irgun. This was after
the sinking of the Atalina. Even
the president of the Greater Mi-
land Federation rose to the occa-
sion and forbade anyone giving
j money to the Irgun moochers. But
'the damages had already been
lone. Thousands were squeezed
nit of tourists and natives by
Dhoney "Captains and Mapors."
In the Calumet Building, an
Irgun office is maintained to ex-
tract funds from the naive and
'he gullible. Irgunist meetings are
staged by Communists, who, at
he behest of the Kremlin, have
now somersaulted towards Zion.
\n immature Rabbi is found who
is ready to preach a memorial
service for "".0 members of Irgun
vho were fir3d on by the "Fascist
Dictator Ben Gurion." The hat is
massed arounJ. for "supplies for 8
lew Atalina'' *hat would some-
how dodge l.te shells of Israeli
troops in Te Aviv harbor.
Was it Chiller who said,
Against stup ditv even the Gods
He powerless""
August 5-14 and 17-24. for the
'raining of JRC members in lead-
ership in the chapters and schools
from which they come.
Jack Eskenazi. Miami Senior
High; Gretchen Vandervort, Mi-
imi Edison High: Calvin Wald-
en, Homestead High: Jean Mc-
Googan, Ponce de Leon; and
Bette Runyan. Ada Merritt: an
the carefully selected outstanding
members of the Dade County
Junior Red Cross who are active
in their own schools and officers
in Dade County secondary coun-
cil, will join with 120 other young
people of promising leadership
ability selected from about 70
chapters of the Red Cross in
eight southeastern states.
"They'll get instruction not only
in organization and programs of
the Junior Red Cross," .said Miss
Margery Conroy. director of the
Dade County Junior Red Cross,
"but will also be oriented in
service of the senior organiza-
tion, in which they'll become
leaders later on."
"On the 10-dav agenda." Mis^
Conroy said, "is instruction in
organization of JRC council- in
the chapter and in schools, types
of community programs in which
Juniors may participate, and
uses of JRC service funds. Stu-
dents will be oriented in Rer'
Cross health, welfare and safety
services, disaster preparedness
and relief, nutrition, production
of absence from the American
Red Cross while spending several
months in the American zone of
Germany, at the request of the1
War Department, to work with
other American educators in the'
reorganization of the German ed-1
ucation system.
Twelve Florida counties an
now part of the Florida Forest
Service's countywide forest fire
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nUDA^lULYjj
PAGE FOUR
I
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r i
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:
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ii
E
Congress Must Aeif
When President Truman signed the Displaced
Persons Act of 1948 he lashed out aqa.nst Con-
gress, declaring that he reluctantly signed the
"flagrantly discriminatory" and "anti-Semitic bill
because he hoped that "its injustices will be recti-
fied by the Congress at the first opportunity.
Now that Congress is in special session, its
misled members who voted for the bill in the
belief that a bad measure is better than none
are offered the opportunity to correct their mis-
take. To permit the discriminatory and exclusion-
ist displaced persons act to remain as it is would
be a monument of shame to our American tradi-
tion of fair play and equality. For, let there be no
mistake, the major provisions of the present act
are so framed that even a child can see that
they are primarily aimed at excluding the major
victims of H.tlerism- the Jews.
They are:
"1. Section 2(c) should be revised so as to
make eligible those displaced persons who en-
tered Germany, Austria or Italy on or after Sept.
1, 1939. and on or before April 21, 1947.
"2. Section 2(c) and 2(d) should be amended
to eliminate those passages which require that
a displaced person to be eligible for admission
'will be suitably employed without displacing
some other person from employment and will
have safe and sanitary housing without displac-
ing some other person from such housing.'
"3. Section 3(a) should be amended to in
crease the total number of non-guota visas au-
thorized from 202,000 to at least 400,000 and to
eliminate the proviso that 40 percent of the visas
issued under the act 'shall be available exclusive-
ly to eligible displaced persons whose place or
origin or country of nationality has been de facto
annexed by a foreign power.'
"4. The act should be amended so as to
remove the provisions which require that admis-
sions for permanent residence effected or recoided
under the act shall be charged against future
guotas of the countries of nationality of the dis-
placed persons admitted.
"5. Sect.on 4 should be amended to permit
displaced persons now lawfully in this country to
remain on approval by the Attorney General, un-
less ordered to be deported by concurrent resolu-
tion of Congress.
"6. Section 6 should be amended so as to
delete the provision that agriculturists given
preference shall be employed in the United States
in agricultural pursuits, and to equalize the pre-
ferences accorded the several vocational classi-
f.cations of agricultural, household, construction,
clothing and garment workers. Other workers
needed in the localities in which they propose
to reside, etc.
DI TOR IA L
THE WRITING ON THE WALL
"7. Section 7 should be amended so as to
provide for extension of the President's directive
until March 31. 1949; and making it inapplicable
a to persons covered by the displaced
per;; the amendments proposed here).
"8. Section 11 should be amended so as to
: !or extension of the President's directive
I trch 31, 1949; and making it inapplicable
aitor to persons covered by the displaced
act (with the amendments proposed here'.
Section 12 should be amended to strike
out the German and Austrian quota preferences
foi the Volksdeu'..-- :.<>.
"10. In order to assure equitable treatment
of all groups, the act should be umended by add-
ing b on to admit displaced persons in
proportion to the numbers of each group or ele-
:.ps.
"11, Section 13 should be amended by add-
ing to the present 'screening provisions, lan-
guage exclusinq from admission persons' who
advocated or assisted in the persecution of any
on because of his race, religion, or national
oi gin."
ire on the eve of a national election that
is being closely watched throughout the world.
Ii our position in global leadership is not to be
Scrolls And Tviillin
Standing alone in war torn Europe in is.1
on the day of liberation, stripped of family JJl
and possessions, the persecuted Jew trulyT
noth ng -except his faith, stronger than el
virtue of his survival. 1|
To help nurture that faith, IDC sent out
appeal for Scrolls and other religious arti^l
immediately after the war in Europe and beU
SOS was organized. "*|
This appeal, supported by all the rabbinical
organizations in America, was warmly tecey*!
and resulted in over 500 Sifrei Torah which 3
shipped to congregations in bombed-out SvsJ
gogues and newly created houses of worshinJ
DP camps and other centers.
With IDC help religious articles gradual,
found their proper places and Jews again gJ
with a measure of dignity. m|
But, like everything else in Europe, the J
mand far exceeds the supply. In spite of the qZI
thousands of dollars spent by the JDC on reliqinjl
articles, it is still unable to meet the requiiemJ
of 250 additional Sifrei Torah and 10,000 TefiM
This appeal is being made with the h
that our community will respond.
Congregations are being asked to donated
Scroll to the Jews in F p- ''any are inapfcl
lion to spare u L^ic-r loiuh i^ those whose neeil
are so imperative. Sending a Torah to a coil
gregation in Europe would be an outstanding ocl
of human kindness and a project worthy g j
undertaking.
Each Scroll thus received is permanentlj|
marked with the name and address of the dorol
ing congregation. When the Scroll reaches gl
benehciary congregation, a direct letter oi a>|
knowledgment will be sent to the contributcal
Truly an exchange of treasures!
There are hundreds of set of unused TehUnl
hidden away. As many as 10,000 sets are uigetrl
ly needed for pious Jews abroad.
All articles contributed are proof-read
reconditioned by scribes especially engaged fed
this purpose.
The JDC asks our help in this worthy under-|
taking!
shaken we must show to the people of the worlcl
that we practice what we preach. Congress ctnl
show the way by re-writing the present exclusion-l
ist measure into "a genuine displaced persoaj
bill, worthy of our great democratic nat on
its traditions as a haven for the oppressed-d
bill that will make it possible for us to welcome!
to our land the energies and skills and drives cf I
people whose only faults were that they couldI
not live under totalitarianism."
10,321 DPs Aided
First Half Of 1948
MAS Report Show
NEW YORK. (JTA)A total of
10.321 displaced Jews were aided
in emigrating from Europe during
the first six months of this year,
a survey by HIAS revealed this
week. Isaac L. Asofsky, executive
director of the organization, noted
that 3.534 Jewish DP's were help-
ed to leave Germany and Austria
by the organization as compared
with 2,375 during the first half
of the proceding year.
Of the total, the HIAS report
said, 2,533 refugees were admitted
to the United States. 3,458 went
to Latin American countries. 787
to Israel, 701 to Australia, 656 to
Canada and 656 were repatriated
to various European countries.
Although the U.S. accepted 1,485
Jewish DPs from Germany and
Austria in 1947, the survey dis-
closed, only 950 Jews emanat-
ing from the occupied zones of
E'lrope reached this country in
1.-48.
The HIAS report attributed a
major share of its increased emi-
gration activities during the past
six months to its expanded pro-
gram in Central and South Amer-
ica where a total of nearly 1,000
persons were admitted over the
corresponding figure in the first
half of 1947. A special HIAS mis-
sion charged with the task of
bringing about the lowering, to
some extent, of the immigration
bars of several of the Latin Amer-
an countries acco int
larger nun DP id
this year. Samuel A Ti Isey, HIAS
president, point out.
Tile survey al thai
although the n of t
grants came from G
total of 2-921an equal
number2
Other countries from which 1
emigrants can Aus-
tria, Belgium, Bulgai
Slovakia. Denmark, England, Hoi
land. Hungary, Italy, North Af-
rica, Palestine, P..land, s i
Switzerland, Turkey and S
Israeli Government Ben Gurion Ready
Prepares Election To Negotiate Terms
With Arab League
Britain Objects
To Israel Action
'I EL AVIV. tJTA A
government | |
disputed British governn ent con-
tentions that the Israi
ities had no Ii gal rigl I to ,
on trial here five Brit
jects seized by the Irgun 7. ,
Leumi and turned over to
Israeli authorities on charges of
having a t< pies for ti,( A..;!',
States in Jerusalem.
Foreign Under S < js.
topher P. Mayhew told the H
Of Commons that Britain
nanding the return of the : .,-
men to the United Nations Truce
Commission and said that the
British cove- ment cannot
ognize the right of any Pal<
tinian Jewish court, civil or mili-
tary, to try Briti-h subjects."
The Israeli spokesman
merited: "I am told that there has
been some change in this coun-
try's regime since May 15 \\V
most assuredly have the right to
try foreign subjects for crimes
\)The 1
.
'..merit
| i
Ocl
to th<
llti : li .
t Novi ...
the elections
nt< I, the an
' aid, and its men
'""' lu begin ,.
nl Ic tl is
' i government
Ira ft const

' tial meeting ol
'
11 | .
ol the Zionist

body ol
1 "" Zion-
' announced that
' mittee Will meet
Auu. 8.
Rand Moves Offices
1 J Hand, attorney an-
his law
etBuidn/toir heaWmy f the
617 ft Building UT" Ui Cnduct furth"
_________ Sotiations on their behalf ai
/;'- on our territory jus,
ijJ!?ta,n mfly "> foreign sub-
(Continued from Page 1)
two Semitic peoples."
Ft im Nazareth it was reported
this week that the Arab League
mal Liberationthe Arab
Communist Party of Palestine
ii rged from the under-
ground and has opened an em-
ployment office in the Arab city
in conjunction with the Israeli
Mi try of Labor. During this
er 1,000 Arabs have signed
r work with the Israeli au-
*: ties and hundreds of others
<; ued up to register.
' ;' Iso was a noteworthy
t from the Hamallah
Arabic transmitter, chief political
esman for the Arabs of Pal-
estine, a political commentator
that there was grave dissat-
tion among the Palestine
because the Arab League
' appeared to ignore complete-
ly the wishes of the Palestine
Arabs and had refused to allow
!!"' to participate in the present
peace negotiations.
The commentator added that
Arabs in Palestine now
,i'1"1 the ability of the Arab
r ne-
at the
League "had failed to solve even
' '' P1* Question of Arab refu-
n Arab countries." The com-
mentator concluded by suggest-
ing that the Aral national con-l
mittee in Nablus should call il
conference and elect its own pd-l
itical leaders to demand recogtf|
tion Iroir the Arab League.
Almost at the same time asthel
broadcast by the Kanullah radial
the Baghdad radio broadcast I
talk by its political commentator,!
which was in a markedly differ-
ent key but which revealedir.ua
of what is going on below &I
.surface in Iraq. This comir.entatx
strongly criticized the Arab re.u-j
gees in Arab states who ha
been complaining of the trea;
ment they are receiving
"wish they had stayed in Pa
tine with the Jews."
iC
* Jewish fkrk&M
, Published every Friday <; ,
uy The Jewish Florida at W ^
Sixth Street. Miami 18. Flow* Jl
terd as second-class matter J'J
1930. at the Post Office of "|
Fla.. under the Act of MOW s. j
The Jewish Florldian MO"JJj
%he -Jewish Unity and the.K
Weekly. Member of the "*"-,.(*
oraphic Agency. Seven Art! r
Syndicate. Worldwide Newt ~
National Editorial Assoclatoe. j
can Association of *n,',.SS
Newspapers. Florida Press AOHOOJ
SUBSCRIPTION RATE?'M
n YMr............. 4500
Two Yr.........L^T^
FRED K. SHOCHET
Editor and Publics'
Telephones 2-1141-^"
OFFICE and PLANT
120 N. E. Sixth Str^
Volume 21 J^*
FRIDAY. JULY JO. '^
Tarnmuz 23, 5708
I


hf, JULY 30, 1948
vJewislh fhtridiicin
PAGE FIVE
Melvin Lcvinson
actuate Wins
ii Beta Kappa
iner of the coveted Phi Bet;
ja Key, the Phi Beta Phi ard
{Alpha Epsilon Delta awards,
the only graduate of hie
to receive the bachelor of
jce degree with honors i:
pin Levinson, son of Mr. and
Louis Levinson, 1906 S.W.
| St., who graduated from the
Irersity of Florida, July 24.
?sident of the Tau Alpha
;r of Tau Epsilon Phi Fra-
Ity, Mel was graduated three
one-half years after his en-
lent with a 3.91 out of a
ible 4 average.
Jamians who attended the
latlon were Mel's parents
jrothcr and sister-in-law, Mr.
Mrs. Harold Lcvinori', Mrs.
Cans and Miss Louise Gans.
iir Council
tines Judges
io Israeli State Council this
elected five members to Is-
i's supremo judicial body,
are: Dr. Moshe Smoira, who
born in Koenigsburg, Ger-
ay. in 1888, and who will serve
fchief justice; Itzhak Olshan, a
Jve of Kovno, Russia, who was
in 1895: Rabbi Simcha As-
[who was born in Luban. Rus-
in 1889: Dr. Moshe Dunkel-
n, a native of Crawo, born in
I: and Shncur Zalman Chcs-
born in Jerusalem, in 1903.
Ir. Smoira has served as a lec-
^r in law in Jerusalem, while
^bi Assaf has taught rabbinic
rature at the Hebrew Uni-
Hty Dr. Dunkolbaum is a
mincnt Tel Aviv attorney,
hin served as a district judge
Ing the British regime and
pan has practiced law in Jeru-
(u Klux Klan 'Splinter' Group Organizes;
\:ms To Nullify 'Red' Effect On South
COLUMBUS, Ga.An "unmasked Ku Klux Klan splinter
-rroup. avowedly anti-Semitic and anti-Catholic as well as anti-
Negro, has been organized as Original Southern Klans, Inc.,
vith headguarters in this city.
The new group accord ng to the Anti-Defamation Leoaue of
~'nai B'rith. has banned the wear- "fr one specific purposeto
ng of hoods and night .sheets
'"xcept during ritualistic cere-
ion ios"because of "improprie-
es that have been committed by
nasked figures purporting to re-
oresent the Klans."
Judge T. Hicks Fort of Colum-
us granted the organization a
barter despite the fact that its
lims and purposes closely re-
semble those of the old Klan
which was listed as subversive
iy the Department of Justice and
had its charter revoked by the
state of Georgia.
Hicks is the same jurLst who
last December granted a charter
to the National Patrick Henry
Society.
Formation of the splinter fac-
tion, which presently takes in
western Georgia and eastern Ala-
bama, has its background in an
old struggle for power between
Dr. Samuel Green, Atlanta physi-
cian and Imperial Wizard of the
Id Klan. and "Parson Jack"
Johnston of this city, former pub-
isfaer of the notorious Georgia
Tribune.
Johnston's dissidents are out-
spoken in their anti-Catholicism
and anti-Semitism. It was Dr.
Green's habit to issue public
statements denying that his fac-
tion held any such prejudice.
Johnston and Fred New, pres-
ent owner of the Georgia Tribune,
are the behind-the-scene big wigs
in the new movement. Its charter
was signed by Alton E. Pate, 23-
year old veteran and attorney;
Louis F. Hill, a mechanic; and T.
L. Colwell, private detective.
The dissidents have captured
two konklaves from the old Klan
as a base of operations. These
are the Columbus and Pine Moun-
tain Valley chapters. New is
kleagle of the latter group.
Pate, who calls himself "ad-
jutant," has announced an ex-
pansion drive and is appealing
for "white, gentile, Protestant
Americans" to join. Objective is
to first organize Georgia and then
spread throughout the South.
In a "statement of policy" pub-
lished in the first issue of a new
publication, The Klansman, the
group states that it is organized
REDUCED!!!
For Immediate Clearance
.Special Group
DRESSES
'10.
formerly 14.95 to 39.95
Cottons. Silk Prints and Spun Rayonsall taken
rom Regular Stock and priced for immediate
Clearance
nullify the effects of Communistic
teachings on peoples of the
South."
In an effort to erase the public
stigma of "night-riders" the state-
ment also declares:
"The Klans are not law en-
forcement agencies. If you are
planning on joining the Klans to
reform your brother-in-law who
drinks too much and beats your
sister occasionally,don't do it."
The statement said that the
Klan would cooperate with law
enforcement groups "but it never
will usurp any of the powers
they exercise."
The charter of Original South-
ern Klans, however, states frank-
ly that it is a profit-making or-
ganization. It has a capital of
$5,000 and proposes to float both
common and preferred stock. It
plans to publish newspapers
and magazines, operate a printing
plant, radio station and textile
factory to manufacture cere-
monial robes and exhibt motion
pictures and run a death benefit
insurance plan.
The old Klan was an eleemo-
synary groupsupposedly.
Judy Myers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, pic-
tured above on Midnight, is being presented with a blue ribbon and
trophy for winning first prize in the intermediate class at the Horse
Show, Friday night, conducted by the Northwest Riding Academy.
Rabbinical Assembly
Choses Routtenberg
Mrs. David Goldberg
Tendered Luncheon
Guest of honor at a luncheon
given by Mrs. Harold Pont in the
banquet room at the Rosedale
restaurant, Friday, July 23, was
Mrs. David Goldberg, Charleston,
S. C.i the former Miss Alece
Corenblum of Miami.
Those attending the luncheon
were: Mrs. Sadie Pont, Mrs. Sam
Silver, Mrs. Tilden Corenblum,
Miss Bohbie Corenblum, Mrs. Al-
vin Corenblum, Mrs. Ben Silver.
Mrs. J. J. Weiss, Mrs. Harold
Barkowitz, Mrs. Morris Kaler,
Mis. Sam Freidman, Mrs. Irvin
Gordon. Mrs. Sidney Stepkin,
Britain* Held
For Espionage
TEL AVIV, (JTA)The five
British officials of the Jerusalem
Electricity Corporation who are
expected to stand trial soon on
charges of engaging in espionage
for the Arabs during the Arab-
Israeli war were notified this
week that they are being held
"on suspicion of passing informa-
tion of military value to the
enemy." No formal charges have,
however, been made against them.
Mrs. Sam Schatzman, Mrs. Sol
Greenberg, Mrs. Shirley Pont and
Miss Ethel Pont.
duPONT BLDG., MIAMI
Rabbi Max J. Routtenberg
Rabbi Max J. Routtenberg,
spiritual leader of Kesher Zion
Synagogue in Reading, Pa., has
been appointed executive vice
president of the Rabbinical As-
sembly of America, it was an-
nounced by Rabbi David Aron-
-on, president of the organization.
His new duties became effective
on July 1.
Rabbi Routtenberg has occupied
his post in Reading for the past
16 years. He took a leave of ab-
sence for a period of three years,
however, to serve as chaplain
with the United States Army in
the European theatre of opera-
tions during World War II. He
was discharged with the rank of
major.
A member of the Board of
Overseers of the Jewish Theolog-
ical Seminary of America, Rabbi
Routtenberg was ordained to the
rabbinate at the Seminary, grad-
uating cum laude in 1932. Ho
received his secular education at
McGiil University and New York
University.
"B'nai B'rith Talent"
To Entertain Veterans
A "B'nai B'rith Night" has been
scheduled by the Sholem Lodge
Women's Chapter, B'nai B'rith.
at the Pratt Veteran's Hospital on
Wednesday, August 4 from 7 to
9 p.m.
Mrs. Lenorc Curtice, hospital
service representative, has sent
out a call for musical talent in
the B'nai B'rith organizations.
The women of Sholem Lodge will
serve refreshments to the patients
^3.
.LXU-UX ^ in genuine alligator
Try Shenanigans delightful soft-shoe routin*
... at soft-touch prices! You'll dance right
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ii
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PAGE SIX
Israeli's Air Force
Special article from the month-
ly Military Journal of the Pal-
mach. the commando force of
the Haganah
ii '
Beach Pilot Held
Bv FBI In New York
d ay. july jJ


mini irrith
Holds Panel
,,"we Can Prevent World
W III' will be the subject of a
1 disCUSSion in observance of
V-j Day at the meeting of the
Beach Lodge, B'nai B'ritn.
-
m.
ot the young Air Foi
Army of Israel wh n it bo.n be I
the Arab capitals
(Trans-Jordan) and Di
(Syria) in June. Few suspi
that the Israelis had an> pi
or trained pilots.
The creal
Force is and
complishment I
was only five years agoin

Mrs. Whiteside to Discuss
Slum Clearance
Mrs T
M


years agom
August. 1943 that th< I
gan to organizi
ground" air
and girls met at
study elementary
flight theory. They hi
equipment but thai lid not to]
them.
A few month
ed their course. 11 of tto -
dents ei i illed in 1
flight schol ol Avii
Aviation Compai
commercial flying licei
Eleven con
an additional six fron thi
school set up a flight ur.i1 I
Mishmar Haemek. tl
where Faii/i el Faukji an I
Arab bands susl
defeat a few months ago.
In the early 5] ing 1945 1
pioneer group moved to the -
tlemer.t of Naam when
engaged in a photo n nn
project for the plannii
of Haganah HO. Ti
project had to be conducted
the utmost secret the
British would have und
considered photo n
wartime espionag
have imprisoned the students.
When large nu;r.
refugees were on th<
Europe to Palestine, the n w x-
panded air force demanded "
take part in helping t e J(
DP's. But the
fused to expose
open action at that early
Despite all the preca
Haganah. the British launched a
vicious blow against th< H
on June 29. 1946 and am
many prominent militar
and flie
After that blow, the air force
had to be rebuilt from 1
up. But the H
to the task. Ev< n durin
period, the young ai
carried out many imports: t as-
signments, such as
lated settlements ol
British raids, and ci rr;
plies to remote out: I
All the Negev col
provided with an emerganc;
landing strip so thai
terials could be flown in
air force maintained coi stanl
tact with the N ettlen
* When the Arab inv de:
gan their
against the new : i
the air force was con |
scores of skill' I pilot | lus a
flight training school. It wa
a short -tep t
sonnel and facilities ol the Is-
raeli Air Force into

Barn Dance
K
. |
I
1
n on thetel.
...
;lt lhe Miami Beach YM & WHA.
|5th St. and Hay Road.
ak are: "Doc-"
JNF Council OffiJ
Ooen Thru Summeti
Harold Shapiro, chairm
the Jewish National FundcJ
cil of Greater M,ami, an J*
that the office of the CounS
be open during the entit. .?

s, .. uled to spe
, ,,. Klein, vice mayor of Mi-
h and Florida state rom-
of the Jewish War Vet-
k Gordon, state chair-
the American Veterans
...... Sidney Aror.ov.tz,
..... acting chief of the
ied states Military IntelU-
. in Berlin.
Walter Kovner, a past president
,. the Beach Lodge, will act as
... during the question
answer period following the
David R. ben is pro-
mer from l p.m, to 5 -
1632 Pennsylvania Ave jL,
22A, telephone 58-G464. Miss
Goldenberg, executive secret*
will continue to be in chaJJ
0I"gani2ati^l
1
the office.
The following
are constituent n rrebers oU
JNF Council:
Miami and Miami Beach Zkl
ist Districts, Senior Hada2|
Junior Hadassah, Mizrachi, jjj
ish National Woikers AJliiJ
Pioneer Women's OrganizatimI
Kadimah, Poale Zion, MasadaJ
Habonim.
All persons interested in ca|
tributing to the JNF are urgl
hairmanandwUl introduce to do so through the Council
peak. |as the JNF Council lseqJ
<.. i. groups and veteran's or-,to give receipts and certifnj
particularly in-'for all contributions,
meeting. I"
ations are
to attend
i
this
[anv Zukernick, lodge president of our community concerningtbl
tated "We must stimulate I pre-.......': ..f pence Z_J
ht and action on the n*
To 0\d M
DRINK PLENTY OF
C/Tripure
^ Water
DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME
CASE OF SIX
TABLE BOTTLES.....85c
5-GALLON BOTTLE_____75c
P'u Bottle Deposit)
PHONE 2-4128
v r -
* LridMfifi
T
J^he demand throughout the
United States for homes,
apartment buildings, stores,
warehouses and industrial plants
;s still far in excess of supply.
South Floridians are somewhat
more fortunate than those living in other ports
of the country. Because of our mild climate
and sunny skies, building is easy twelve months
of the year. We don't have to contend with
delays or work stoppages due to freezes and
thaws ... ice and snow.
And, we at Maule...by working
twenty out of every twenty-four hours ... ore
gradually catching up with the unprecedented
demand for our products. But, in spite of all we
can do, it is still necessary for us to ask that
you place your order well In advance for
concrete blocks, transit-mixed certified concrete,
reinforcing steel, partition tile .. and all I
other high quality builders' materials and
supplies manufactured and distributed by us.
But, with your cooperation
together, we can build! And, day after day,
you'll see the familiar sign, "Materials by Maule
at more and more South Florida building Ml*
* t c u I i y t OrTce
*d Rood ol t
MIAMI B t ACM I 7ao j *
Quorriei and Block Plontt
W\ 7th Sir..i w
Gord.n, Rood. OjWl


>AY, JULY 3.0, 1948
*Jewist ftvriciian
PAGE SEVEN
ins Taken In Kcliiihiirgh. Scotland
United in marriage in Edinburgh, Scotland, June 28, were Miss
la Gillespie, daughter of Mr. and Mis. David Gillespie of Edin-
rgh, and Herman Silverman, son of Mrs. Lena Silverman and the
Abraham Silver, Chattanooga, Tenn.
Mr. Silverman, an executive of Wometco Theatres, met his bride
[Birmingham, Ala. while she was visiting her sister.
After a honeymoon in London, Mr. Silverman returned to the
jtes and will be joined by Mrs. Silverman late in August, when
py will reside at the Dallas Park Hotel.
>
iterers Specialize
Children's Socials
'ombining business and pleas-
in a unique local enterprise,
^rnard Saffer, owner of "Jack
Jill Caterers-Partymakers,"
the Jewish Floridian that his
rk furnishes an outlet for his
in interest in lifechildren and
eir activities. Bernie comes by
honestly as his family has
fays been active in social serv-
work for young people.
Jack and Jill, located at 24
J.W. 7th St., specializes in birth-
^y parties for children. Accord-
to Bernie, "mothers can be
bests at their children's social
fairs, as we take care of every
ptail, from the inscribed birth-
cake to the decorated table,
lplcte with dishes and uten-
s, nothing necessary for a well-
occasion is overlooked,fact
it is our desire that the mothers
queen for the day. And most
jpoi tant of all we do the clean-
kg up after the party! We also
krnish the entertainment with
k crowning touch of the pres-
ce of a clown, beloved ol all
pldren. Another highlight is the
Rowing of sound moving pic-
res with the latest and most
sdern equipment."
icrnie has also organized a,
kck and Jill Birthday Club for
king people in Miami. Furnished
tth membership cards, children
tending the Dixie Theatre on
kturdays from 10 o'clock until
ro p.m. are given a different
rprise each week.
Jecause birthdays are such
Igeily awaited events in child-
id. with the memory of celebra-
lasting for years, Bernie
id he would be more than
jppy to counsel with parents
kd assist them in making their
ties occasions never to be for-
ttten.
The company also caters to
jwers, engagements, weddings,
enings, confirmations, barbe-
es, lawn parties and other socjal
fairs. According to Mr. Saffer,
Schulman-Kape Troth
I Revealed By Parents
Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Schulman,
739 11th St., Miami Beach, an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter. Edith, to Jack Kape,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kape
of Detroit.
Miss Schulman attended Miami
Beach Senior High, where she
was a member of the National
Honor Society and winner of the
1944 Florida State Tennis Doubles.
A graduate of the University of
Miami, she served as an instructor
of Remedial Reading at the edu-
cational institution. Prominent in
the Jewish community, the bride
elect has served as president of
B'nai B'rith Girls and Rose Chap-
ter of B'nai B'rith Women, and
on the board of directors of the
Miami Beach YM & YWHA.
Past regional director of the
Zionist groups of Detroit, Mr.
Kape attended Adrian College,
University of Miami Law School,
and Wayne University Law
School.
No date has been set for the
wedding.
the staff is equipped to handle
any event, no matter how large
which is best evidenced by the
recent opening of a new building
of the Miami Diamond Center
where over 500 people were
served at an open house.
Bernard's sister Helene is the
Jill" of Jack and Jill and is
well trained in the hobhy of
children.
RELIGIOUS
DIRECTORY
REFORM
Temple Isaiah, 4925 Collini
Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi David
Raab.
Services Friday evening ;it 8:13 p.m.
The Rabbi will spri.k mi the "Secrel
of Jew tan Survival." The public i*
Invited to attend 11><- Bar Mitsvah ol
Vfyron E, Aranaon, eon <>f Mr. and
Mrs. Bid Aranaon <>f Duncan, Oklft.,
imi Rt-andaon ol Mr. and Mis. Harry
Vblea of Ardmore, Okla., on PYlday
-venlng, a reception win follow.
Temple Israel. 137 N.E. 19th St.
Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman; Dr.
Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus.
Babbath evening Bervlcen .11 8:13
p.m. Rabbi Zwitman will conduct
services,
Temple Emanu-El, 1801 S. An-
drews Ave., Fort Lauderdale.
Friday evening services at s:uo.
Npeaker t be unnouiife.l.
ORTHODOX
Congregation Beth Tfilah, 935
Euclid Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi
Joseph E. Rackovsky.
Friday evening services 6:45 p.m.!
Katurday morning services at 8:30
1.in. The Haiii>i will speak on the
Portion of the Week. Baturday after-
loon at p.m. tin- Rabbi win speak
on Jewish l.aw ami Government.
Minolta at 0 ii.m. followed by Bhalos
Seudos. Maarlv at 7::u> p.m. followed
iv a rlass in Jewish Laws and CUB-1
loins. Morning service* dally at 7::'.ii|
a.m. followed b a class in Mlshnah. I
Miami Hebrew School and'
Congregation. 1101 S.W. 12th |
Ave. Rabbi Simon April.
Friday evening services at 6:45;
Saturday morning at 9 a:m: Dally
sei \ Ices at 7:31) a.m.
Congregation Beth Jacob, 301-
311 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff;
Cantor Louis D. Feder.
Friday evening services at 6:43 |im.
Sabbath morning services at B:80
a in. Minclia at 0:43 followed by SlialoH
Seudos. Rabbi Mescheloff win speak
on the Portion of the Week. Bummer
sessions of the Religion* School will
bo held dining the months of July
and August from 10:00 a.m. to 1:00
p.m. Monday through Friday. Regis-
tration dally at office. Dally services
al s p.m.. 7 p.m. and 7:::u p.m.
Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation. 590 S.W. 17th Ave.
Rabbi Murray Grauer.
Friday evening services at C:4". p.m.
Saturday morning at a.m. Mimlia
at 6:30 p.m. followed by Shalos
Seudos.
CONSERVATIVE
Congregation Beth David, 135
N.W. Third Ave. Rabbi Max
Shapiro; Rev. Maurice Mamches.
Services Friday evening at 6:45 p.m.
Sabbath services at ::'.'> a.m. Regis-
tration for summer Hebrew school
!:30a.m. Monday. Class daily, Monday
through Thursday, 9 a.m. to 12 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 7 p.m.
Saturday morning service at 9 a.m.
Hebrew religious school 9 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 111 a.m.
LIBERAL
Temple Beth Sholom, 4144
Chase Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi
Leon Kronish; Cantor Samuel
Friday evening s.-i vice at 8 p.m.
.;***;-*". -
Mrs. Alfred M. Boark
i hatujv \umv
Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation will change its name
in the near future following af-
firmative action by the mem-
bership at a meeting held last
Tuesday evening.
Following discussion on the
proposal advocating a change to
a more suitable, meaningful
and expressive name a commit-
tee was appointed to brinq in
suggestions at an early date.
Miss Vitsky Is Bride
Of Alfred Boark
A bride of June 18, Miss An-
nette Jean Vitsky was married to
Alfred M. Boark, of Jacksonville.
The couple are now in the Berk-
shire mountains where Mrs.
Boark is playing at the Boston
Symphony Tanglewood festival.
Annette is the daughter of Mrs.
Rose Vitsky, 956 Euclid Ave. She
is a graduate of Miami Beach
High school and Florida State
University. The bridegroom, who
is a graduate of Georgia Tech, is
on a fellowship at Brown Uni-
versity, Providence, R. I.
Forest fires in Florida are
caused mostly by brush burning,
grass burning, "fire bugs," smok-
ers, campers, railroads, industrial
plants, sportsmen and lightning.
Need Help in a Hurry?Call
A-l EMPLOYMENT SERVICE
White and Colored Help
Phones 9-5317 9-6727
51 N. E. 5th Street
AL MEIDENBERQ, Owner
Georgia is the latest state to
organize a "Keep Green" program
in combat forest fire losses. Flor-
ida joined the nationwide move-
ment in 1946.
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
Essen
Construction Co.
2236 N.W. Miami Court
Commercial
and Residential
Construction
LICENBED^AND
INSURED
Guaranteed Work
Phone 3-6924
Estimates Cheerfully Given
S. el. Freedman
HEBREW BOOK STORE
417 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach
Between Fourth and Fifth Sts.
Hebrew Religious Supplies
For Synagogues and Private
Use. Also for Hebrew Schools.
enso -ir.o
Telephone "5-9017
LONELY?
Why not meet someone who
wants to meet you? Enjoy life
with a congenial companion
thru our organization; one of
the oldest and largest of its
kind.
Make appointment today.
Learn our new plan
CLARA LANE
Friendship Center, Inc.
HOTEL ROBERTS
28 West Flagler St.
Phone 82-3065
Open daily 10-8 P.M.
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
The Jewish Floridian does not vouch for the Kashrus of any
oi its advertisers.
.Jim
iiiiiii
Hum
null HUM urn
Mil ii I in
ml .,ii.:! in
mill urn
mil
II
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170 N.
PRIVATE DINING ROOM
AVAILABLE
STRAND RESTAURANT
Our Policy: To Serve the Best Food Money Can Buy
Open Daily 5 P.M. to 2 A.M. Air Conditioned
Washington Ave. at 13th Street Miami Beach



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bAY, JULY 30. 1948
-Jewish fhrk&tn
PAGE NINE
lorida AZA Clubs
>nvene Aug. 21
final plans are being readied
the three-day Florida State
eional Convention of the
.A.. B'nai B'rith Youth Organ-
fcions at the Blackstone Hotel,
[ami Beach, August 21 thru 24.
According to tentative an-
unccments by Howard Lieb-
ln youth director of the state,
! i Murray Shear of A.Z.A. No.
r Miami, approximately 300
U's from all parts of the state
111 gather to participate in the
lletic, social, cultural, and ed-
lahonal programs and contests.
lA./.A. Chapter No. 322 of Mi-
ni will act as host to the deleg-
cs from all parts of Florida. Co-
Jairmen of the convention com-
fcttee are: Martin Liebling, Wil-
Tm Kaler, Bernard Kahn and
jurray Shear.
IThc "Milton A. Friedman Best
hapter Award" will be presented
^ the most active group during
Le past year, and the "State
beetheart" will be chosen at a
Lnquet and dance on Tuesday
Wrung, August 24.
[ The sports competitions will in-
Lde softball games, basketball
hurraments, and track and field
Vents, with medals and cups to
Bitonous teams and high point
finners.
A debate trophy will be given
the winners of the annual in-
fer-chapter forensic contest. Sub-
let of the debate will concern
Jie release of time from public
Jchools for the teaching of re-
|gious education.
B.B.G. Chapters are expected
> attend many of the social
vents scheduled during the three-
lay conclave.
Registration will begin on Sat-
urday afternoon, August 21 at
he Blackstone Hotel, 9th and
Washington, Miami Beach.
Youth interested in attending
kny of the social or athletic events
br securing additional informa-
lion about the convention may
fall the offices of the B'nai B'rith
ifouth Organization, 506 Pacific
klg., Miami, at 9-7996.
Reception Honors Mr. And Mrs. Sher
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel C. Levenson are tendering a reception
Sunday from 4 to 6 p.m. in the Shelborne Hotel, Miami Beach,
honoring the newly wedded Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Sher.
All friends of the couple are invited to attend and no formal
invitations are being issued.
Mrs. Sher was Mary Fowler before her marriage July 10 in
New York. Mr. Sher is president of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation.
Mr. and Mrs. Sher are residing at the Dallas Park Hotel m
Miami following a honeymoon in New York, Chicago and Louis-
vine, Ky.
Mrs. Max Heller
Hellers Motor
Through States
A quiet ceremony marked the
marriage of Miss Judith Levan-
tin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Arlolph Levantin, 5225 La Gorce
Drive, Miami Beach to Max
Heller, son of Mr. and Mrs. David
Heller, New York City, which
took place in the home of Dr.
Jacob H Kaplan.
Given in marriage by her fa-
ther, the bride wore a powder
blue dress with silver metallic
stripes, and carried a corsage of
white orchids.
Reception in the home of the
bride's parents followed the cere-
mony.
Following a honeymoon in
Havana, the newlyweds will take
a motor trip through the states.
The couple will reside here.
"Aid To Israel" Show
Stars Night Club Acts
Professional night club acts
will feature an "Aid to Israel"
Show Night and Dance sponsored
by the Emma Lazarus Chapter,
Business and Professional Wom-
en, B'nai B'rith, on Sunday,
August 15 at the Shelborne Ho-
tel.
Mrs. Norman Giller, general
chairman of the affair, has an-
nounced that tickets at $1.50 per
person may be obtained from any
member or by telephoning 58-1444
or 4-1828. Miss Ethel Pont, presi-
dent, has invited all B'nai B'rith
groups in Miami Beach to partici-
pate in this fund-raising social
(evening.
"Behold My Shadow"
Original Play By Fox
"Behold My Shadow," a two-
act, six scene play will be given
August 14 and 15 at the Beach
YM & WHA, 1536 Bay Road.
The cast will be black faced
and although the play runs in a
serious vein, there is laughter,
music, song, and dance to round
it into a play of great entertain-
ment, Director Lillian Fox an-
nounced. The "Melody Echos," a
professional colored quartet, will
be the musical background to
the show.
This is an original play written
and directed by station WMBM's
News & Views reporter, Lillian
Fox.
JEWS IN SPORTS
r. Talianoff "Exposes
Jigots" To B.B. Lodge
George J. Talianoff, Florida
)( iamution League of B'nai
I'ritn, will address the members
and guests of Coral Gables Lodge
Tuesday, August 3, 8:15 p.m., at
llel House, 3306 Ponce de Leon
lvd.. Coral Gables.
Subject of Mr. Talianoff's talk
mil bo: "Exposing Bigots." He
pvill be introduced by Jerome
Vdelman, program chairman.
President Leonard Spiegel will
outline the plans for the group's
[participation in a fall member-
ship drive.
The group meets the first Tues-
Iday of every month at Hillel
I House. Residents of Coral Gables,
[West and South Miami, are in-
Ivited to attend.
More than 35,000 Floridians owe
their jobs, directly or indirectly,
to the state's pine forests. An
additional 175,000 dependents are
I supported by the incomes of these
jwage earners. Protect their wel-
Ifare by prevent forest fires.
The U.S. Olympic team is in
England preparing for the forth-
coming games. Marty Glickman,
sprinter in the 1936 affair, was
on hand to see the boys off last
week in New York City. As a
sportscaster, Marty served as
master of ceremonies in a pre-
sailing send-off. It looks as
though the Jewish honors will fall
to Irv Mondschein, decathlon
stalwart from N.Y.U., and Steve
Seymour, javelin tosser from the
west coast. Seymour just made
the boat as third man on the
javelin squaB before creating new
records in pre-Olympic workouts.
A sore back has handicapped the
.stick tosser, and it is hoped he
will come around to lead the
pack. Vic Frank, Yale's discus
thrower, is on the squad, too, and
may get in the scoring column
with a point or two for Uncle
Sam.
* *
Moe Backer, former ail-Ameri-
can at Duquesne University and
assistant basketball coach at that
institution, is having a good sea-
son with his Klein Hillside five
in the Borscht Belt. Moe ha*
several of the Duquesne players
on his squad, together with Tush
Friedman of Miami U. and Jerry
Fishman of City College.
Danielle D. Merling
Diane Merling
Plans Fall Vows
With her fiance, Philip Louis
Kopelberg of Madison, Wis., Miss
Danielle Diane Merling, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Merling.
2207 S.W. 11th Terr., is making
plans for an early fall wedding.
Mr. Kopelberg, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Kopelberg, Madison,
arrived here recently to be guest
at the Merling home for several
weeks.
A native of France, Miss Mer-
ling came to this country with
her parents in 1942. Entering the
University of Wisconsin, she re-
ceived a four-year scholarship
and was graduated this June with
both her bachelor of arts and
bachelor of science degrees.
Majoring in French and Span-
ish and minoring in Russian, Miss
Merling also speaks Polish, Gcr-
Beach Couple United
By Lehrman At Center
Miss Joan Constance Parker,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Parker, 912 Euclid Ave., and Mil-
ton J. Katz were married June
26 in the Miami Beach Jewish
Community center, Rabbi Irving
Lehrman officiating.
Given in marriage by her fath-
er, the bride was attended by
her sister, Mrs. Murray Spell as
matron of honor and Miss Lydia
Alder and Miss Virginia Wads-
worth as bridesmaids.
Herbert Katz served as best
man for his brother. Ushers were
Perry Hocenstein and Mike Suss-
man.
A reception followed in the
center.
The bride is a June graduate of
Miami Beach High school and a
member of the Miami Beach unit
of Junior Hadassah.
The bridegroom is a graduate
of Technical High school and a
charter member of Tropical lodge
of B'nai B'rith. He served two
yours in the navy as an aerial
Runner. He is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. George Katz of 1552 Wash-
ington Ave.
After a honeymoon in Havana,
the newlyweds are residing at
1615 Euclid
Ave.
Medical Funds Raised
A dance and water show to
ral e funds for emergency medi-
cal supplies for the state of Israel
will take place August 8, at 8
p.m. at the Caribbean Hotel, Mi-
ami Beach, under the auspices of
the Miami Beach Chapter of the
Hadassah.
The Palestine soccer team will
tour this country shortly after
the Olympic games. This unit k | ^_ a[)J .^S^*'
declared to be much stronger than
the Hapoel group which toured
the country last fall.
Danny Dartfield and Herbie
Kronowitz looked impressive in
their fights this week in New
York City against top notch op-
position. Both boys are working
their way towards Garden bouts.
Dartfield has now won 41 out of
45 frays and may be built up as
a contender for Ike Williams'
lightweight throne if his right
hand doesn't fold on him in
elimination fights.

Jake Pitler is still directing
traffic at first base for the Brook-
lyn Dodgers, despite the many
changes made recently by Herr
Rickey, major domo of the Flock.
The Brain has never shown a
disposition to hire Jewish help,
despite the fact that he is in the i
heavily populated Jewish borough
of Brooklyn.
Mr. Kopelberg has been study-
ing industrial management at the
University of Wisconsin, and will
continue his studies at the Uni-
versity of Miami this fall. His
bride, too, will be attending the
university, working on her mas-
ter's degree while teaching.
Friends in Madison learned of
the couple's engagement at a
party given on the day of Miss
Meriing's graduation. Her moth-
er went north for commence-
ment exercises.
Strietly Kosher
Catering
For All Occasions
By MAX FIRESTONE
At Our Hotel or Your Home
GEORGE WASHINGTON HOTEL
516 Washington Ave. Ph. 5-6617
4.11 PARCELS
TO
ISRAEL
Services Approved by
Miami Zionist District
GREAT CIRCLE
AIRFREIGHTERS LTD.
Miami International Airport
Information88-4626

HlltU
bak
p BE AH
And */
ofnd. I*"*
^\NZ
STR The _U jevv.^ ne.9 ^
PRODUCED UNDER
STRICT RAMINICAl /
SUPERVISION ^-/
SPECIALTY
BUILDERS
RELIABLE
TRUSTWORTHY
Repairs
Alterations
Additions
LICENSED
INSURED
PHONE 4-6206
2728 S.W. 28th Lane
Estimates Cheerfully Given
F. H. A. Loans with 10%
down payment
r^1*&hlF&L
Attention
APARTMENT HOUSE
Owners
Builders
Carload Shipment of
Apartment Size
A.&B.
ELECTRIC RANGES
For Immediate tf\tf%
Delivery WflJ
Special Price oi w W
(Lots oi 4 or mote)
List Price $129.50
15% Reduction on All
Electrical Appliances In
Stock
Electric Contractors
UNITY ELECTRIC Co.
1054 Alton Kami Miami Bea-H F :on B-e2SS5-457C


;
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: i
1 I
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i !


i

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l
:
:
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i
MGE TEN
+JeistntrkfcL
FRIDAY. JULY
Inflation Raises Prices 260 Percent;
Goldstein Appeals For Israeli Residents
NEW YORK-An average Israel: fam:lv with two chilcren
plannina its budget on the basis of a rroderate fixed Income.
has to cope with as many high cost of living problems as a
similar family in the United States, and requires at le^-.v
a month to maintain its pre-war standard of living. Dr. Israel
Goldstein. United Palestii
peal national chairman dec!
GUTSTADT KCsiVw Apl|$
DEMOCRATIC LiGACTT AWARD
today.
Prior to World War II. in 1939
Dr. Goldstein said, this
family was able to live 01
monthly ir.come of 80 to $90
which rose to about S200
during the war and reached the
S300 mark in the early
of this year.
Of all the items in the family


-
prici :en eggs fi I
inds butt n SI.12
|
than I I :
er.ts to 27
tor
tl :.. total ut 5
: idget s :
budget, the most stable expensi
has been rent in pie-war build-
ings which have been sul I '
control since the war ye
Monthly rental for one room
cludi.-.g steam and hot water, is
now no higher than $14. while
in buildings constructed since I
eas<
ver the
. n I .:: di at n thai
ti
mainly in
lures

W 193!'
e*d of the war. the rent has t"
risen to about S30 to S50 a month yea to 150
percent with earnin il '-'. lie I
laborer; i ging "
540 eel
: fess I
en S115 and S240 at nt
The gap between ,
Currently, ings and expenditures I S!
alloc.:' -nth usually i t at
per room.
Dr. Goldstein pointed out that
the influx of immigrants has ac-
centuated the housing
to the point where, in many in-
stances, two families share a
small dwelling unit.
UP.A. agencies are
SI.200 toward the constru
costs of a one room unit :
family of three newcomi i
Like their opposite numbers in
the western countries. Israeli's
lower and middle income groups
are spending the highest amount
in their family budgets for I
family food basket. Prior to the
war, Jewish families of t
classes in Palestine spent forty
percent of their income on food
as contrasted with the current
expenditure of more than sixty
percent.
In keeping with the world
trend, retail food prices in Pal-
estine have risen about 260 per-
cent betweer. August 1939 and
Formation of New GroUfci
Announced by Samuek'
Julius Samuels, director7J
tivities of the Miami v *
nounccd the
Mia^Y,haS)>
1(,lmation of ,hJ
r.ew groups: a StamD 0,?
Photography Club, and a 'll
and Adult Discussing
These are new regular* pfi
of the organization. "M
Competent persons have hJ
engaged to lead these groups*
all persons interested are tJm\
' to contact Mr. Samuels^'
Miami Y. ^
e than n< r of t
- neel I nei
Dr. Goldstein stn
view of economi
tions in Israel and in I
at lai ge, U.P.A. agem i< s,
ning I i i ttli I us n :
itional destitute Jew
: Israel, will n greatly in-
creased funds to help adjust I
new arrivals during the early
period of thi i ttli nl Hi
declared that for ii itial ni
alone, including provisi n
lol ing and medical at-
tention, during the immigrants
first month in Israel. U.P A
agencies must spend an .
of S220 for each newcomer.
SOLAR WATER SERVICE
REPAIRS AND
CALL 4-7485
ROOSTER*
DON S. COLEMAN
chairjnan for fifteen years.
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director
Olympia Building Phone 3-3720
For Better Service to the Public
In Greater Miami...
SfuririiO Siji"
For Seminar
On I lus ;il ion
More than tr.n
i gisti the first
educatioi
York City
...
Torah U natioi
i nt oi
tional li
n n leans are keenly
test i dm ati mal
esorah, which
.: iwing di
nist ativi
iva educa-
l .,

summi v- -...
n will pi | only "re-
up on I i ...-
I '
1 -1" n, but
rii ntatior
: : stu li nts wh
rapidly
iy school 1
nistratoi
and princi|
' md pul lii
A,
ol the eminar 1 i
minentn i
in the field
The course which began on
July 19 will end the week of
August 13 with a series of sum-
i ires by outstanding
rew pedagogs and deans of
Theological Seminaries, who will
iss the religious and Torah
attitudes which generally influ-
ence Yeshiva education.
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
Hive your roof repaired now; you
will nvi on a new roof later
"Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men"
414 8. W. 22nd Avenue
fHONE 4-M60
IMMEDIATE SERVICE
REASONABLE PRICES
QUALITY WORKMANSHIP
ENGINE OVERHAUL
*
BRAKE SERVICE
*
MOTOR TUNE UP
?
LUBRICATION
*
FRONT-END ALIGNMENT
*
PAINTING SEAT COVERS
NEW and RECONDITIONED
MOTORS
FLORIDA'S MOST MODERN FACILITIES
NEW POSTWAR EQUIPMENT
KNOW-HOW" MECHANICAL STAH
RUDGCT PLAN IF DESIRED t
SAM MURRAY
INC.
. Trail Will r
1917 IISCAYNE IOULEVARD
PHONE 1-47*1
TRUCK DIVISION
45 N E 27TH STREET
PHONE MM
ii I SI DNIVI 4ll* '"> L*t'
Builders of Immortal
Memorials for the
Jewish Trade
L.irg? stock of monu-
ments on display for
immediate delivery in
all Jewish cemeteries.
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 4-32*9
Up-to-the-minute la Its equip.
menr, beautifully furnished ana'
S&?2ft ,h,8uqnou' mw
MIAMI branch signalizes eur pol-
icy of providing funeral services of
the finest character.
24-HOUR AMBULANCE SERVICE
IVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
123 6 WASHINGTON AVENUE, MIAMI BEACH
Phone: 5-3355 5-7777
WARD T. NEWMAN, Funeral Director
ABE EISENBERG, Treasurer
J>LHJWjrOKKi76thITRF^AND AVINUi
0
p7I0 S. W. I2th AV. MIAMI -
LIE 3-3431 Ji
"YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME
WE OFFICIALLY REPRESENT
THE MAJORITY OF NORTHER,
JEWISH FUNERAL ittMEs
W""*fonClodt,ru,nHollM
SERVING MIAMI BEACH A MIAMI
Exclusively kwhh
JOS. L. PLUMMEH
Funtral Director
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
v Wi itu \\y\(,
WATERPROOFING
We Have Experteneed Painters
We lio i.......Clean Work
We Are Licensed Insured
Moro Painting ft
Office
Room 302 Congress Bldg.
Ehone 9-2831 <
Homo Address
3134 S. W. 21st Street
Phone 4-7472
No Job Too Small. Or Too Big


PAY, JULY 30, 1948
* U nisi 1'h.ildlan
PAGE ELEVEN
apital Spotlight
liter considerable delay the
sate Immigration Subcommit-
has begun a broad investiga-
n of every phase of U.S. im-
Eration and naturalization pol-
' If any action results from
subcommittee study this will
the first time U.S. immigra-
,n Pl'cy has been over-haulpd
gicc 1924. when the present rigid
Ktem was enacted into law.
hot so long ago, in 1945, an-
Ker Congressional committee
udied the problem and con-
that there was widespread
Aorance about U.S. immigra-
|on laws and procedures. The
louse Immigration Committee
eaded bv New York Democrat
a'rnuel Dickstein. made its re-
3,t late in November. 1945. They
bund that "the immigration laws
ro clearly in need of thorough
judy looking toward complete
odification, regardless of whether
ihstantive changes are thought
be required." Thev suggested
hat ro changes in existing quot i
Provisions or the selection of hn-
nigrants be made until the study
his completed. They also made
io.nc minor recommendations
Concerning immigration and de-
portation procedures, but we
lew have been carried out.
I The present investigation was
Authorized by a Senate resolution
passed late in the session of 1947.
It was designed to cover both the
Jisplaced persons problem and
[the general immigration picture.
After many delays the deadline
Ifor the report is set for March
(of next year.
To date the hearings have been
May 29, 1921 was passed "to stemjmend that deportation be sus-
In 1862, in response to Lincoln's
plea, Congress passed a bill to
encourage immigration. Although
it was repeated in the Republican
Party platform of 1868 the meas-
ure was repealed that same year
as an aftermath of the war.
The year 1882 is generally re-
garded as a turning point in U.S.
immigration history and policy.
That year saw the greatest in-
flux of immigration that the
young country had yet experi-
enced.
Not only had immigration in-
creased in numbers but it had
the tide of thpse unfortunates of
Europe who desired to escape the
misery and burdens which they
inherited from the war." Immi-
gration was limited in any one
year for aliens of all nationalities
to 3 percent of the number of
foreign-born persons of such na-
tionality resident in the United
States in the census of 1910. It
was the grand-daddy of the quotas
pended in the cases of certain
aliens who either entered the
country illegally or remained il-
legally if they have demonstrated
their ability to become good citi-
zens.
The major change in our immi-
gration policy, however, is the
recently enacted displaced per-
was the grann-aaaay oi me quoi.i TTf^11_toiv ;. f0l-
permanently established in 1924. sons bill Unfortunately it fol
In his annual message to Cor.-! lows the trend t0"arf *
gress on December 6. 1923, Presi-' more friction of immigration
SS Coolidge further paved the ra*er toa*^ l*ta
oTSm J,wS,,age 8tong-'S?ew. -rnong the racially in-
ent 'eligible categories. It cuts in half
Nazis Porseuted
Cantor Uedieates
R ". Until the last man dropped
in his tracks I kept on singing.
Even when the earth was shovel-
led over those who were dead
and half dead, I continued my
song. Tell-tale undulating patches
of ground bespoke last desperate
struggles for survival; but per-
haps the El Mule Rachamin
melody soothed in some small
measure the hour of death as it
came to 2,000 of my fellow hu-
;eiigiuic i-aicguiica. .* --------- ,t
"American institutions rest the quotas of several countries man oeings.
creased in numoers oui naa Qn citizenship," he for umbers of years to come,
changed in chaiacte.. Ea,her m-to]d ^ ConRress ..Thcy were pe ^ present irnmigra.
nng.at.on had been f' *- \ created by people who had a tion study will determine what
era and western Europe. The new |Vack d ()f self-government. ; there is in the mood of the Amer-
immigrants came from KUthern \ arrivals should ;,0 Umited t0 ican people following every war
and eastern Europe A beliet that,^ p t(j absorb thp|n into ^ makcg thpm ,ess and iess
; the ranks of good citizenship. eager to extend a welcoming.
America must be kept American, helping hand to the unfortunate
For this purpose, it is necessary
to continue a policy of restricted
immigration. I am convinced that
our present economic and social
conditions warrant a limitation
of those to be admitted."
Nordic stock of earlier immigrants
contributed to the drive for
greater restrictions against selec-
tion of immigrants.
There were two laws passed in
1882 which formed the basis of
our present system ol restric-
tions. Passage by the Chinese
racial. A general immigration act
victims of war.
The Johnson Billthe Immi-
federal head tax on immigrants| the following year. It put mm,- X j
and denied admission to lunatics, gration restriction on a perman-
,u u ,. ,, ,,% h_ ent basis, and with minor changes.
idiots and Pe^nsjiable to be- jmw ^ cornerstone
come a public cha.ge. immigration policy.
Between 1882 and the first 9Mautud the requirement
World War -to"""*""**? for immigration visas issued bv
tion, especially of impoi ted labo,can Conjjulfl abroad ft
led to a series of lawswhtah >d ^ from 191Q
further enumerated the^categories as {rom
of persons ineligible for adm.s- ,
Sion to the UfA" '^^Ivia^ for the establishment of
the entrance of Japanese stintd on th basig of
deep racial resentment .M.
Club Everglades Holds
Special Meeting Aug. 3
A special meeting of the Club
Everglades will be held on Tues-
day. August 3 at the Workmen'?
1545 S.W. 3rd
St., 8:15 "p.m. A delegate to the
Southern District Conference to
be held over Labor Day in Chat-
tanooga, Tenn., will be selected.
A book review by Miriam Weiss-
man will follow the meeting.
The next event on the calendar
for members and friends is a
beach party on August 19.
These words herald the drama-
tic cantorial recording released
by the Mercury Record Corpora-
tion, featuring Cantor Shalom
KatZ, formerly the prinicpal can-
tor of Bucharest, Roumania, and
now a resident of Washington,
D. C.
Cantor Katz, whose terrifying
experiences at the hands of the
Nazis are recounted on the record
envelope, has dedicated the rec-
ording of his own version of the
traditional prayer for the dead,
El Mule Rachamim, to the six
million Jews who perished in the
concentration camps of Europe.
Life imuranci Estates
Authoritatively Proorammed
NAT GANS
Metropolitan Lle Ins. Co.
407 Biscayne Bldg.
Ph. 3-4616 or 4-9981
See or phone me for your
LIFE INSURANCE NEEDS
To date the hearings have been deep racial ^'n *"" national origin. Persons ineligible
concerned with several minor is- 1907 President Theodore Roose dU hi such as the Japa.
sues in the broad immigration
[picture. Later on, it is planned
[to hear State Department and
Immigration Service officials and
others on the basic problems of
quotas and determination of
eligibility for admission to the
U.S.
The history of U.S. immigra-
tion policy and American senti-
ment toward immigration is not
encouraging. Almost from the
very moment that the first im-
migrants landed on American soil
there has been a growing tend-
ency among them to restrict the
very privilege that they had en-
joyed.
One of the first evidences of
an anti-alien feeling in America
was the highly unpopular Alien
and Sedition Act of 1798 which
empowered the President to order
the deportation of any alien
whom be deemed dangerous. A
war measure, it expired at the
end of two years.
The 1830's saw a heavy wave
of largely Irish immigration. The
anti-Catholic feeling that flared
as a result led to considerable
rioting, burning of churches, and
anti-Catholic demonstrations.
In 1855, in heated reference to
the anti-alien sentiment fostered
by the Know-Nothing Party,
Abraham Lincoln pointed out that
instead of our public proclama-
tion that "all men are created
equal, except Negroes and for-
eigners and Catholics." When it
comes to this, Lincoln wrote. "I
shall prefer emigrating to some
country where they make no pre-
tense of loving liberty."
1907 President """?"Tr | for citizenship, such as the Japa-
velt concluded an agreement with d tQ th(? ^ of
Japan limiting the entry of Japa- lud H a]iens Persons whn
nese labor. He recommended entered he U.S without a visa
without avail, that ^ ""( those who over-stayed their
be made eligible for natuializa- temporary visas became subJ0(.t
tion. t0 immediate deportation regard-
In 1907 Congress appointed an, ^ rf ^^.^
Immigration Commission to studj. ^ tQ family
the administration and operation "*
hciasis of tho immigration laws dent Truman, m. 24 years fc
^TSrmSr fift ialT tomey Gonora, powor to recom-
contains a comprehensive cnumer
MIRRORS
FINEST QUALITY MADE TO ORDER
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
Auto Glass Installed --- Furniture Tops
Store Front Construction
ADAMS GLASS SERVICE
"If It's Glats We Hare It"
1805 PURDY AVE., M. B. PH. 58-3756 OR 5-4316
Ask for ABE or IRVING RABINOWITZ
ation of types of persons Ineligi-
ble for admission to the U.S. A
barred zone" provision excluded
a great majority of Asiatic peo-
ples from eligibility; a literacy
clause barred those over 16 who
could not read or write.
Under conditions strikingly
similar to the recent passage of
a narrowly defined displaced per-
sons bill, the immigration act of
What can
DO FOR YOUR CHILDREN?
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
ley**
Complete and 3bepem/a^ 3Uk Se^ice
MIAMI TITL
& (frstract Co.
u nui or tiro sotici mm kw
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE WSORAJICI
Title Insurance Policies of
Kansas City Title Insurance Co.
Assets Over $2,000,000.00
"SAVINGS ACCOUNTS OPENED
EARLY TEACHES THE CHARACTER-
BUILDING HABIT OF SAVING"
. Current Dividend 2% Per Annum
Insured up to $5,000 by the Federal
Savings & Loan Insurance Corporaf/en
RESOURCES EXCEED $02,000,000.00
DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
-#i**n* '"! r'*v
41 N. E. FIRST AVE.
TELEPHONE 3-6661
FOm-FIVE NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE
OF MIAMI
JOSEPH M. UPTON. Pretidenl

. ?t*"-





:
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I
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i

PAGE TWELVE
+Jeist fkjdl^r=_,_
5AYjutY^J
Off the Record
PLANS AND PLOTS
Ipersutent run that the M
a Instltuti '
L'.N. n iator Bernadotte is .- n mg Samuel H
to mon" er of Chicaj '
Aral : al( 51 n with a c-_-.-_. ..... ;
vii ling the n out a .... ,... i -. t'nion I '
..... q of an .' pr iD ;..;. .--.: Congregatioi
^ mment ... I' his ;- --... .. c >11<
;: in .. : intends asking -. [nstitut f Religion
for '-'' late Dr. Soloi n Soils-
..... pie in the Arab- ^ r t..
:. gnated rea of Palestine pre- .- ;.-.. ;:
fer independ domination || ...... \
em es im in 1887 01
this preced- tnc .... ided in th<
us anl Soni
Centt edited
: af W
Obituarist
SHASDLOPS"
NATHAN
ir.t. .'-'. "''
in t Israeli area .. It is in
tion f thi eventuality
I \ -.ve suddenly be-
ibout thi ir refu-
: emanding 1
. The Arabs
ee to a plebiscite
since th< ertain rejection of the
: : el '" uld enable
e the false claim that
Israel are oppose I
a plebis ite r fear : being out-
voted by the Arabs and the bi-
:..:...-..- A new plot is
: .-. tched :n Cairothe
f a Palestini .ern-
e by the ex-Mufti in
one f the Ara tati With
tl ex eption of Trans-
, the Arab stati
:ing thi Mufti as head I I
ent They will
permit him to raise an army from ,
alii .: I Ara refugees from Is-
him financial sup-
port If his forces attack Is-
rael the Ara si will lisavow
ility laiming the
. itivt as regardsJM -.'.'- .'
: Arab stat ... Dr. Na- -
hum Gi Idmar.n is slated for the
Lor lorship when
Britain rec .. Israel Two
lumr.s -. we carried a story
about ru r.< ed Israeli-Transjor-
peace talks Last week
..-.. .' : Morning Journal. Yid-
dish daily, featured on its front
page a story by its Jerusalem
rrespondent 1 the ( ffe i tl al
"it is expected that King Ab-
dullah of Transjordan will short-
tact the Israeli government
with a view to reaching an un-
ir.g" British Foreign
- Bevin recently told
American diplomats over a glass
BESSIE GOLDEN
i :..: M
n '
.-..'...
... !'.-
IN I Pf Mian :
B.
VOSES BERNSTE N
j- y ,'.
I
-.... .\ resident of M
B< ti
i; i and '
- H< :-
'..--. IK IIP : -> S'
' '
.- M > y I it
,>. g |tn Ml in
E '- N. '
... gj ,.. I ... i
es vn
' .'.'
v |" H |
X.
FAYE OL'VER
I l( .:".' S \Y I Si
n h '
......
Mlai for lfl vi
Brooklyn, N Y She
n L ndon that "Britain n-mhand I
- .. f Mis ..
thwarti h national as-
rv : r thirty years despite
- Dec! ation and we
-. spit the UN
L- quacious Church-
dence on the Pal-
.-".." The story goes
that 1 war 1< ader vowed
ae because of the
slaying 3ver a year ago of two
Briti ^nts in Palestine .
'.'.' espect Churchill's vows, but
liar one seems to be
ar ".': with the ran .
THE HOME FRONT .
If there Is a HIAS merger with
JDC it will be limited to over-
seas activities and only for the
duration of the DP emergency
... In any event, it is the ur.-
."'.. d prediction of this corner
that HIAS will retain its identity
no matter what the outcome is of
current merger negotiations
. David Petegorsky is to be-
le Secretary-General of the
'''' rid Jewish Congress, replac-
itzki Tuvim
is to replace Petegorsky as di-
n t r of the American Jewish
: The American
- ads of the Hebrew University
ir Palestine are perturbed by the
Your Complete Department
Store With Quality
Merchandiw
Wuhingtoo Are. at 13th It
Miami Beach
And for your convenjenr.e
Moms Brother'? New Ad
pare! and Accessory Store
70 E. Flakier St. Miami
v.-.v P. ... S V
i ',.'/ I ...... Phi
':'. Si
| > S j
'"-' Home '
. .-.
Shai Iro '"
'
HAROLD LFTCl-E"
At |J of :; : N "'
;.k!...i lay July 14, 1
':-". -.. f
' r X< -> York
Mrn. I. | v. .
-; nd Mr*
. '
... old In tin
Funeral with V,
line
150 Children at Herbert H. Lehman Horn*
Prepare for Future with JDC Assistance
150
Peeling potatoes for lunch is part of a day's work and plwu
Jewish refugee boys and girls, aged 5 to 17, in a cWl centei in France recent'v named in honor of former New YmI
Governor Herbert H. Lehman. A former resort hotel in the jjufl
town of Pouguos-les-Eaux near Orleans, it is one of more than Ml
eh Id care institutions on the continent maintained by the jv !
r American agency aiding distressed Jews overseas.
All the youngsters, most of whom had been interned in c.
centration ramps or detained in displaced persons camps, are pn-
parirg for cvenlual emigration to Israel as part of the Yowft |
Miyah movement. Lcuis Karmizik. 14, (upper right) after yeanel
concentration carr.p life, now has ample chance to develop a latest
for ceramic painting. Irene Axelrad, 15, (lower left) catches upw
ho: studies while perched on a long fence in a shady corner of fe
park trat surrounds the Lehman Home.
Wishing the youngsters "happy days filled with constructs
activity.'' Mr. Lehman. JDC vice chairman, in a message of greet,
ings, told them "in the Jews of America and the JDC you hiti
loyal iriends. who will do everything to help you attain the bright
future you so justly deserve."
Helicopters are now beini
in the wester-. Uniti
carry men and equipment t
from forest fires.
CAN ACCOMMODATE
In a beautiful roo] hoiv.
1 or 2 elderly or conva
people. Special carc for car
cases. Dietary laws observed.
Write Miss H.
P. O. Box 2973. Miami 18
"Good For Your Health"
40 OCEAN DRIVE
Phones 58-276383 0007
MIAMI BEACH
YEAR!!
(It will be here before you know it)
Td:o cere of your greetings now
Don'* put it of? t-li the last minute
No more eddressfog and trailing cards
Save yourself time and money
Just fill out the coupon and mail
We'll do the rest
EVERYONE READS THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN
NEW YEARS GREETING SECTION!
OR CALL US AT 2-8212
WELL BE GI 1 TO TAKE YOUR GREETING
^R THE PHONE!


)AY. JULY 30. 1948
+Jmisti fh>rBjHmin
PAGE THIRTEEN
.H. Celebrates
ilden Anniversary
ilton S. Gladstone, New York
frtising man and native Den-
Ic, has been appointed chair-
of a special committee to
flop the fiftieth year public
lions program of the National
Hospital at Denver, ac-
ng to an announcement
|e today by Samuel Schafer,
lutive director of the tuber-
sis institution.
is expected that Mr. Glad-
will assist substantially in
iring nation-wide participa-
in the celebration of the
Jen anniversary of the coun-

MILTON 3. GLADSTONE
/'s oldest national medical cen-
|r for free treatment of tuber-
Gershon Miller
Miller Appointed
National Head
Of Legal Frat
Chancellor David Bauer of
Theta Chapter of Nu Beta Ep-
receipt of notification from Grand
Council appointing alumnus Gcr-
shon S. Miller as National Grand
Marshall.
Mr. Miller, a local attorney-at-
law, received his honor at the
national convention, in recogni-
tion of his efforts in establishing
Theta Chapter of Nu Beta Ep-
silon on campus at the Universi-
'V Day Tamp
Contributions
Sent To SOS
The Miami Beach YM & WHA
Day Camp contributed 200 cans
of food to the SOS, a division of
the United Jewish Appeal which
sends food to needy people over-
seas.
The Day Camp is comprised of
children between the ages of 4
| to 14 and they have specifically
reouested that this food be used
to help the children overseas.
According to Dr. Mark Cirlin,
chairman of the Day Camp com-
mittee, the raising of the food it-
self was not the most important
thing, but the manner in which
it was introduced is of greater
significance.
The Dramatics Group of the
Day Camp wrote a special play
depicting the needs of children
overseas. It was a graphic por-
trayal of the suffering of children
of similar ages in Europe. Follow-
ing the play, the campers met in
their own dens to discuss these
needs and out of the play and
the discussion grew a desire on
the part of the children to help
the sufferers overseas. Someone
suggested SOS and the campers
adopted it, considering it a won-
derful suggestion.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
(he undersigned, desiring to engage In
'mslness under the fictitious name of
Little Hake Shop at 2127 S. W. 22nd
Street. Miami, Florida, Intends to
vgister Haiti name with the Clerk of
the circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
JACOB I* LIFSET
Bole Owner
MYERS, iikiman & kapi.an
Attorneys for Applicant
7/16-23-30 8/6-13
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IX THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUPICIAI, CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY
FI/ORIDA. IN CHANOF.RY. No.
118170.
HENRY E. FERRARA. Plaintiff, vs.
LUCILLE FF.RRARA, Defendant.
TO: Lucille Ferrara
4 Page Avenue
Yonkers, New York
You are hereby required to file an
appearance In the above action for
llvorce on or before the 10th day of
August, 1948, otherwise, a Decree Pro
Confesso will be entered against you.
Dated this 19th day of July. 1948.
E. B. LRATHKRMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court,
i Circuit Court Seal)
By M. C. FRIOE
Deputy Clerk.
HAROLD SHAPIRO
Solicitor for Plaintiff
7/16-23-80 8/6
losis on a non-sectarian basis, ty of Miami School of Law. He
Ss addition to the present public
lations committee of the hos-
Ital will be of great assistance
the institution's plans to focus
jtional attention on the hospital
roughout 1949, Mr. Schaefer
lid.
"The fiftieth year of our hos-
tal begins this coming Decem-
r," Mr. Schaefer continued,
ommemorating a magnificent
cord of life-saving assistance
ven through half a century to
than 40,000 needy tuber-
lous men, women and children
all faiths. The celebration now
ing planned with the help of
r. Gladstone will recognize the
tstanding research achieye-
?nts which have helped to bring
lis dread disease from first
lace down to seventh as a cause
If death in the United States. The
[ccomplishments of the National
Jewish Hospital are a monument
the efforts of thousands of in-
.idual friends throughout the
ation who have made this work
possible. Mr. Gladstone's notable
{perience in interpretation of
scial service'and public welfare
irork eminently qualifies him to
induct the celebration of this
fcvent."
also served as the chapter's first
chancellor.
At present, Theta Chapter num-
bers thirty-nine men of whom
fourteen are practicing law in
Greater Miami.
Other officers elected to serve
with Mr. Bauer are: Budd Cutler,
vice chancellor; Julia Benjerman,
scribe; Herman Staiman, ex-
chequer; Leonard Wolf, marshall.
LEGAL NOTICES
Epstein Pays First
Call To Marshall
WASHINGTON, (JTA) The
Israeli special representative to
the United States, Eliahu Epstein,
this week made his first official
call on Secretary of State George
C. Marshall and assured him that
the people and government of
Israel want only to live in peace
with America and other nations
of the world.
Epstein, leaving the Secretary's
office with Stanley Woodward,
State Department Chief ot Pro-
tocol, told reporters that he as-
sumed the Secretary of Israel's de-
sire to develop close and friendly
..relations with the U. S. Israel de-
The recently appointed NJH sires t0 contribute to the peace
olunteer worker is vice P'es! l-md security of the world and the
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Sliver Palm Apartment Hotel at 3700
Collins Avenue. Miami Beach, Florida,
intends to register said name with
tlio Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
Ah (ABRAHAM) COHEN
Sole Owner
El.RY STONE
Attorney for Applicant
HMi!i-|i)|n Congress Ifldg.
7M6-23-30 8/fi
ORDER FOR PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THR
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL. CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY, No.
118258.
LENORE PACKARD, Plaintiff, vs.
PHILIP PACKARD, Defendant.
TO: MR. PHILIP PACKARD,
fill WEST END AVENUE,
NEW YORK, N. Y.
YOU ARE HERE1IY required to
file an Appearance or Plead In the
above action for divorce on or before
August 12, 1948, otherwise a Deoree
pro confesso will be entered against
you in accordance with the Statutes
of the State of Florida so made and
provided.
Dated this 13 day of July. 1948.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By WM. W. STOCK I NO,
Deputy Clerk.
BURNETT ROTH
Attorney for Plaintiff
112 Congress Building
Miami, Florida
7'16-23-30 8/6
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HRREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Modern Meat and Food Market at 1155
W.W. 3rd Avenue. Miami. Florida. In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
HENRY KNRISSL
ALEXANDER GOLD
Partners
Myers. Helman and Kaplan
Attorneys for Applicants
7/2-9-16-23-30
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Public notice is hereby given, that
beginning on tho dates, as enumerated
below, between the hours of 930 A M
and 1:00 P.M. and continuing from
. .'!. a unt" !'" BOO,,s Rrp Old,
k,\ l' Aat*PuW, Auction to the
highest bidder for cash, at the ware-
houses of the ATI*AS MOVING &
STORAGE WHRES, located at 243 S
"<""' Mtoml, Florida, the follow^
Ltfrf22 7a't" and merchandise, for
hen on A!"1 oth" charges on which a
lien on the same Is claimed, to-wlt
DATE OP SALE
it... ,_ ,A"B"t 3, 1948
Harry"Kty.'00d' b0'"8inK to M
The above notice to be published In
the Jewish Florldlan. a legal news-
Paper, published |n Miami Flurkla
MM*,* week for two consecuilve
Said sale to be under and bv virtue
of the Statutes of the State of Flor-
ida, in such cases made and provided
Signed ATLAS MOVING '
STORAGE WHRES
By SAM F. LEV1TEN, Mgr
7/23-30
ent of the Al Paul Lefton Com-
iny, a leading advertising agency
Philadelphia, New York and
Chicago. A resident of Scarsdale.
Y., he is a member of the
Hoard of the Westchester Family
Service, directing public relations.
and serves as chairman of the
jublic relations committee of tho
-exington School for the Deaf in
Jew York City.
laifa Starts Refining
'etr oleum Products
HAIFA, (JTA)The production
fcf benzine, kerosene and other
petroleum products began this
zeek in the Haifa refinery. Stor-
age tanks, secretly prepared by
hhe Israeli government, were
peady to receive the refinery's
products.
It is assumed here that crude
loi! has been reaching here from
abroad by tanker, since the Iraqi
[pipeline is completely shut down.
|A small staff of selected skilled
Jewish technicials worked all of
|la. into operation.
Near East and to live in peace,
Epstein said.
The American people and gov-
ernment have done much to help
establish thc- state of Israel, he
:aid, adding that he hoped that
future relations between the two
counties will further "contribute
to the development and progress
of our country." He revealed that
Secretary Marshall assured him
of the desire of the U.S. to see
Israel progress and develop and
sent his personal regards to Is-
raeli Foreign Minister Moshe
Shertok.
Asked if he had discussed with
?he Secretary the possible de jure
recognition by the U.S. of Israel.
Epstein said he had not thought
it appropriate to discuss such
specific questions on his first call
in the Secretary. A reporter ask-
ed if Epstein would present his
credentials to President Trumar
ind if tho date had been set.
Woodward said that Epstein
would, as special representative,
oresent his credentials at the
White House, but referred re-
porters to Presidential Press Sec-
retary Charles G. Ross for the
date.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned, pursuant to the "Flotl-
tious Name Statute." House Hill No.
117.". Chapter No. 20863. Laws of
Florida, inn, win register with the
Clerk <>f the Circuit Court, in and for
Dade County, Florida, upon receipt
of proof of the publication of this
notice, the fictitious name. to.wit:
THE BLACK BAB under which we
expect to encase in business at num-
ber .vi Lincoln Road, In the City <>f
Miami Beach, Florida.
Thnt the parties Interested in said
business enterprise, are as follows:
DAVID MILLER
mVI.V SHAIMItO
EARL PERTNOY
a Co-Partnership
JACK A. AllllOTT
Attorney for Applicants
M7 Lincoln Road
Miami R-aeh, Fla.
7/9-16-23-30
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage '"
business under the fictitious name of
MOBLEYS MARKET at 407 Fast
Okeechobee Drive, Hlaleah. Florida,
Intpnd to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
MARK S, BURNETT
SAMUEL LUTZ
WARMAN, SILVER & RAKOWITZ
Attorneys for Applicants
7/16-23-30 8/6-13
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
LERNERS MARKET at 2060 North-
west 7.1th Eftraet, Miami, Dade Coun-
ty, Florida, intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of 1 Vole Conntv, Florida
HARRY LERNER
MARTIN HCRD
U'ASUan, SILVER A SAKowiTZ
Attorneys for Applicants
7/10-23-30 8/6-13
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRiTIT COI'RT OF THE
1IT1I .MTDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
I'MiRIDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No.
118228,
ARTHUR ALLEN CLAY, Plaintiff,
vs. EVELYN JANE CLAY. De-
fendant.
TO: EVELYN JANE CLAY
2013 N. Lyndale Avenue
Minneapolis. Minnesota
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that a suit for divorce has been in-
Bt'tuted against you. and you are
hereby required to flic therein your
appearance or answer on or before
August 9, 1918. otherwise the .tllega-
tlons of said bill will be taken as
confessed bv you.
Dated this 12th day of July, 1948
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By WM. W.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
__ NAME LAW
.h ,T'VE ,IS HEREBY OIVEN that
he undersigned, desiring .,, engage
n business under the fiotlttous name
of Leon s Arrow French Cleaners &
Dyers at 1390 S.W. sth Kt Miami
Sffi c C1trk i th,e r Dade County, Florida
LARRY L. WHITE
ILONA WHITE,
_ Sole Owners.
GEORGE CHERTKOF
Attorney for Applicants
B07 Olytnpla Bldg.
7/2-9-16-23-30
,xr ^.,,NOTICE TO APPEAR
,,IJIK CTRCUIT COI'RT OF THE
IITH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
MARX M. FABER
Attorney for Plaintiff
113 Congress Building
Miami, Florida
7 '16-23-36 8/6
STOCK INC.
Deputy Clerk.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
AIR-LITE HOMES at fill S. W. 44th
Court, Miami 34, Florida, intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
NORMAN L. QREENBERO
Sole Owner
AMOS BENJAMIN
Attorney for Applicant
7/16-23-30 8/6-13
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious nnme
LOI'LS HAFTHL'S WOMEN'S
PRESS SHOP
:it number 1035 Lincoln Road In the
City of Miami Beach, Florida, Intend
to register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
LOUIS HAFTEL
HELENS HAFTEL
AUDREY collEN
JA'-K A. ABBOTT
Attorney for Applicant
7/30 8/6-13-20
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COI'RT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY, No.
118518,
FRANK ALBANESE. Plaintiff, vs.
GRACE ALBANESE, Defendant.
To: Grace Albanese
Hill' Montgomery Avenue
Bronx
New York City. New York
You are hereby required to file an
appearance In the above action for
divorce on or before the 2.1th day of
August. 194S, otherwise, a Decree Pro
Confesso will he entered against you.
Dated this 26th day of July. 1948.
E B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By R. H. RICE, JR..
Deputy Clerk.
HAROLD SHAPIRO
Solicitor for Plaintiff
927 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
7/30 8/6-13-20________ ______________
ORDER FOR PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FIvORlDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY, No.
118499.
ALDEN I. MacFAWN, JR.. Plaintiff.
vs. GLADYS JUANITA MacFAWN.
Defendant.
To: GLADYS JUANITA MacFAWN.
lOl.-.Vi East Fifth Street.
lying Beach. California
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to
file your appearance In the above
styled cause for divorce, on or before
the 24th day of August, 194S.
Hated this 2fith day of July, 1948.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By M. C. FEIGE.
Deputy Clerk.
SAMUEL J RAND. Attorney
327 Calumet Building
Miami. Florida
7/30 8/6-13-20
TO: RUTH OIRAFFA
33-07 83rd Street
Jackson Heights,
Ixing Island, Ngw York
You are hereby notified an.I re-
quired to appear to the Bill of Com-
plaint filed In the above stvled cause
on or before August 12, 1948, other-
wise the Bill of Complaint will be
taken as confessed against vou Let
this order he published once a week
for four successive weeks In The
Jewish Florldian, a newspaper pub-
lished in Dade County. Florida.
I>ated this 12 day of July His
E B. LEATHERMAN.
.. ('lprk of Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By Wit. W. STOCKING.
MILTON A. FR!EI>MANDePUty ^^
Utorney at Law
1023 Reynold Itulldlng
Miami. Florida
7/16-23-30 8/6
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 29.10 N.W.
36th St.. Miami. Florida. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
JOSEPH SITTZER
Sole Owner
HARRY DIETZ
Attorney for Applicant
Congress 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 'nnme of
Miami Venetian Blind Company at
2062-64.N.W. 2nd Ave., Miami. Fla..
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
A ETTINOER
Owner.
7/30 8/6-13-20
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Heated Company (Not Incorporated)
at numbw 6766 Ii Gorce Drive In the
City of Miami Beach, Florida. Intend
to register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
THEODORE GOLUFINGER
BEATRICE GOLDFINGER
LEO BHEINER
Attorney for Applicant
1204-0.1 Pacific Building
Miami 32, Florida.
7/23-30 8/6-13
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
MICKEY'S THERESAS SNACK
BAR at 218 West riagler S.: >ct. Mi-
ami, Florida, intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of I>ade Countv, Florida
THERESA A. WILLIAMS
HENRY DONAHUE
Equal Partners
AMOS BENJAMIN
Attorney for Applicants
7/16-23-30 8/6-13
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, 1th Street.
Miami. Dade County. Florida, Intend
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
DAVID SUSNFR
ROBERT GOREN
LOUIS SON A
Equal Partners.
AMOS BENJAMIN
Attorney for Applicants
7/9-16-23-36 8/6


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PAGE FOURTEEN
rjewlstncrldto'1
FRIDAY, JULY
NORMAN d SOI NOW.
SIMOK
UVESOFOUBJ!^5
A MAN WHO FOUGHT FOR
DEMOCRACY AND SACRIFICED
HIS LIFE THAT THE WORLD'S
YOUN6EST DEMOCRACY, THE
STATE OF ISRAEL, MI6HT
LIVE. THIS IS THE STORY
'colon*
CAUCUS
A LAW CAREER Hf ENTER PB
BOW 1901 WMIW VOW CITY MARWS
ATTENDED WEST POINT WINNING THE INUP. -
S.ATE M.DDLEWE.6H1 BOXING CHlMrlON-
mZ SPRING IN BASEBALL AND F001MU,
2F3
*,.
HIS SUCCESS AS A LAWYER RESULTED IN HIS AFfOlHT-
MtNT AS ASS'T. U.S. DISTRICT ATTORNEY FOR THE
SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF NEW YORK.AMD LATER,AS
r->vss!OMER OF CO*RECTIOH,MS FEARLESSLY
-5 THE GRAFT AND CORRUPTION IN THE
YORK CITY PRISON SYSTEM .
HE 5ERYED AS LEGAL AIDE TO PR"
ROOSEVELT AT DUMBARTON OAKS,
YALTA, AND TEHERAN. HE WAS
AWARDED US.DISTINGUISHED
SERVICE CROSS AND ORDiR Of THE
BRITISH EMPIRE
. k
AT THE OUTBREAK OF THE WAR, HE RE-ENTERED
THE ARMY AS A CAPTAIN. PARACHUTING INTO
NORMANDY ON "0" DAY, HIS TANK COLUMN LIBERAT-
ED THE DACHAU CONCENTRATION CAMP.THf HOR-
RORS Hfc SAW CONFIRMED HIS FAITH IN HONISM .
IN JANUARY I948AEAVING ON A SECRET MISSION
FOR PALESTINE, HE TRAINED, ORGANIZED AND
SERVED AS MILITARY ADVISER FOR HAGANAH.
SHORTLY AFTER,HE WAS APPOINTED SUPREME
COMMANDER OF THE JERUSALEM FRONT.____
CN JUNE 10,1948, HE WAS KILLED INACTION
BY AH ARAB SNIPER'S BULLET. AT HIS
FUNERAL ISRAEL'S PRIME MINISTER SAID-
"HIS NAME WILL LIVE FOREVER IN TNI
ANNALS OF THE JEWISH PEOPLE..."
7 MIS IS THE STORY OF..
Literary Awards For Fiction And
Non-Fiction Of Jewish Interest
To Be Given By Jewish Book Council
Royal Castle Chain
Plans Expansion
:
Trui
Temple Israel and Mercv Hal
pital. He recently served on ta
committee which was organic
to study the transfer of Jackn
Memorial Hospital to Da
county.
NEW YORK -The Jewish Book Council, sponsored by the throughout the south At
National Jewish Welfare Board (JWB) has announced that it

will" make two literary awards--one for a work of fiction, the 1
other for a non-fiction book, "which have literary merit and are
of general Jew.sh interest." Both works must have been written '
and published in English, in the.
United States, between July 1.
1947 and June 30, 1948. The
. ,
local Royal
announced in
a da; t tl
erary historian, and Dr. Louis j (hi !
I, Newman, rabbi of Ten.:: that it
Rodeph Sholon N> Y k City, not that it
awards will I i
Ja: uary 1949.
The Jewish Community Coun-
cil of Washington, D. C. has do-
nated the prize oi $500 which will
be awarded to an author of a man requesting that the U
Eliahu Epstein
(Contii ued from Page 2)
ed Jewish Appeal and formed by President Truman 1 low, uri-
! the JWB board of di- the U. S. had granted r I that hi .ice. a limit-
:
in .
A Busy Diplomat
non-fiction work of Jewish in-jstates extend recognition to th< Epstein of thi
terest and literary merit. Samuel j new state. It was, like
Daroff, of Philadelphia, president who was the first one to be in-
of the Allied '
member of
rectors, is the donor of the $250 to the Jewish state.
prize for the best work ot fiction The Glorious Moment
of Jewish interesteither a novel j This writer will nevei :
of a collection of short stories. that historic Friday afti i
The Jewish Book Council,'the Jewish Agency buildinj
through which the awards will Massachusetts Ave. Manv nun-
be made, aims to cultivate a year- dreda ol poph I ed in
round interest in the reading ol ,...., ,,.- ,h(. building to
books of Jewish interest and con- the ceremonv 0f rai
tent. Dr. Solomon Grayzel, edi- ish nag at the pr. ,ment
tor of the Jewish Publication So- w.hen thc Jewish ,,.,. ,
according to
... v.- D Bill" Singer.
ire being
viev to exi in
Royal Castle build-
n I Biscayne
. .: : een
ninth in the
M i i .-lands
with the
nsti uction.
\ links in
for thc

i i
R ij al Castle
Little 1 in 1938. He
Mrs. Singer is spending il
well earned vacation in Europtl
His plans include a visit toRontl
Italy, whirr he will be joined!?!
Mr. and Mrs. Max Orvitz. Mr. attl
Mrs. Uan Rusk in, Mr. and toil
Sam Blank, and Mr. and Mn|
Joseph Fenias.
Forest fires and insects cufrl
sumo 15 percent of the natitnj
timber production annually.
upy a
:!
Z
.' '.'.' nctoi
7. |
ciety, is council chairman. One Droclaimed in I- ',. V s"
pio(i,iimta in is. .hi. arc .
of the maior activities of the ..... ;.. n-,i,.L- .-,* ,u ,
. r<' six o(io council is sponsorship of Jewish ,,. a\roattv vlnn : fu ..... I ,_.
i observance
: t for
A : ::i. as COfl -
son, Lawr-
: th the l porv that it
t man who
1 responsi-
n additioi to
ol Fed-
on the boards ol
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackonky
1520 S. W. 5th St
Phone 2-7439
GOOD FOODS, THE RICH *
AND $UN$HINE GALORt
$UCH VITAMIN $0URCF;
HAVE PLENTY IN 5T0R
was already waving in the sun planne
Meanwhile, the huue crowd n
?rr NT8' ra^b> of tr.e;|!an s,lUnt,,. ,r. .
Jewish Center New York City, and fill up ev .....
and author o many works on cranny on tne grou|]
Jewish subjects; and Dr. Jacob Epstein came dov, face
Shatzky, director, Historical Sec- Hushed, he was visibly
tion. Yiddish Scientific Institute.
The prize-winning work of fic-
tion will be judged by: Dr. Solo-
He n ade his way through tin-
crowd with great difficult
ward the table in the centei ol
mon Grayzel. Dr. Ludwig Lewis-lthe .
sohn, prominent novelist and lit-
AUTO OLASS
InataUed WhUe You Wait
Full Line of
Auto Accessories and Parts
ADAMS GLASS
SERVICE
1805 Purdy Avenu
Call 58-3756 or 5-4316
chair, and asked for silem i
has an important announcement
to make. He was shaking :
excitement, and his voice t.
ed as he started to speak:
'' ton.

....
' cit;
MIAMI'S OLDEST
FURNITURE MOVERS
WlMltV TL
5C
' listinction
people,
' ; ives trei
WANTED LOAD OR
PART LOAD TO AND
FROM
NEW YORK OR
VICINITY .. ALSO
THE MIDDLE WEST
"VND CALIFORNIA
LONG DISTANCE
DOOR-TO-DOOR
Mil Insurance Available
On All Shipments
WITHERS
VAN LINES
N.E. 1st Ave. Ph. 3-2667
Thr* 1$ tdtaminprvt*** \
/or you. neighbor! W"
youwpplementtJiefoodrj
eat each day withOWg,
Day (brand) Multiple*
min Captulet, you I*
the vitamins known "
tt/totaaaij in human aJJ
mtxpnsivetotakeJ
Day (brand) Muiupl^
to be without thjoj M
man minimum JJi; |
QulnmcntL tp ~
caprtlt each day. **.>
I
MULTIPIE VITAMIN CW


>AY, JULY 30, 1948
+Jen l*li fhridUar
PAGE FIFTEEN
A L LIN G All Blood Donors!
ie Blood Bank of Dade County needs regular "donors" to insure the safety of our commu-
y and organizations are assured that their group will receive credit for all blood
mated. Why not protect the lives of the members and give twice a year? The bank
?quires regular yearly donors. Perhaps you yourself or your loved ones will need blood!
(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
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 trans-
fusions and the processing and
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-
tution, ranking with the churches, schools and other important
institutions in the service which it renders to the community.
Its only commodity is human blood, and its sole purpose is the
saving of human life. The need for blood is not only today,
but every day in the future. There will never be a substitute
for human blood. It is for this reason that a long range pro-
gram, appealing to every 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
I WALDORF TOWERS HOTEL
60 Ocean Drive Miami Beach
JROVELAND PRODUCTS CO.
100 N.W. 10th St. Miami
C. A. O'NEIL
|837 S. W. 11th Terrace
Miami
Lbbott Gardens Private School
The Reef Bait & Tackle Shop
760 N.E. 79th St. Miami
ROYALTON HOTEL
131 S.E. 1st St. Miami
SMITH HAMILTON SHOP
232 S.W. 2nd Ave. Miami
SUPREME ENTERPRISES
J70S Abbott Ave.
Miami Beach 1867 West Flagler St.
Dixie Home Improvement Co.
|016 North Miami Ave. Miami
"Gunite" Florida Service Inc.
1063 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
Miami
SUE PREEM MAID
Women's Apparel
44 N.E. 1st Ave. Miami
* Venetian Service Station
"Sinclair"
1504 N. Bayshore Drive Miami
Walker Casket Company
535 N.W. 24th St. Miami
W. N. "BILL" WHEATLEY
Rock Sand
351 E. 41st St. Hialeah
ALTON BOAT COMPANY
210 Alton Road Miami Beach
BISCAYNE LAUNDRY
23111th St. Miami Beach
BLACK CAT GROCERY
888 S.W. 57th Ave. Miami
CHARLES B. CLEVELAND
605 Lincoln Road Miami Beach
Curry House Apts.Hotel
253 S.W. 2nd St. Miami
FRIDEN CALCULATORS
2500 Biscayne Blvd. Miami
WALTERSON BODY WORKS
11304 N.E. 2nd Ave.
Miami I 1135 N. Miami Ave.
Guaranty Title & Abstract Co.
Miami 50 W. Flagler Miami
L. D. Haynes. Real Estate
5811 N.W. 2nd Ave. Miami
KALER PRODUCE CO.
1200 N.W. 22nd St. Miami
Le Lian Krumm Beauty Salon
216 Seybold Bldg. Miami
MAX PAUL
W. M. CREAGH LTD.
424 Lincoln Road Miami Beach
Al PfluegerTaxidermist
15400 N.E. 6th Ave. North Miami
R. H. ShaddickRealtor
3218 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Coral Gable*
Stewarts Juvenile Furniture &
Toy Shop
1654 Meridian Ave. Miami Beach
1817 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Coral Gables
R. B. THRALL COMPANY
Insurance
330 Alhambra Circle Coral Gcble3


PAGE SIXTEEN
*JenlsHkrl(f/ar
J2?AY.nnYjJ



I
I :


i
i
.
1
i
i
I
i i
!

|
!
- i !
i
. 1
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*
?

!
Thomson To ll<*;il
Community Chest
Leonard K. Thomson has been
named chairman of the Dade
County Community Chest budget
committee, Paul R. Scott, presi-
dent announced.
The committee will review the
financial needs of the 21 services
financed by the Red Feather cam
paign, set for Nov. 5-23.
Serving with Thomson
Emory B. I.eatherman, clerk ol
circuit court; Herbert S. Sawyer,
vice president of the YMCA; Wil-
liam D. Singer, trustee of the
Jewish Social Service board;
Mrs. Thomas P. Caldwell. board
member of the Visiting Nurse as-
sociation and the Council of Social
Agencies.
Mrs. Stanley Milledgc, director
and trustee of the Community
Chest; Byron B- Freeland, tru I
of the YWCA and Community
Chest director; Hugh F. Purvis,
accountant; and John F. Will-
mott, director of the Dade county
Research association.
Ex-officio members of the com- J
mittee include Mrs. Russell T.
Pancoast, president of the Coun-
cil of Social Agencies; Robert J.
Mosher, executive director of the
Community Chest, and Scott.
The problem of slum clearance in Miami is discussed
prominent civic leaders at a round table lorum sponsored by
Sholem Lodge. B'nai B'rith on radio station WWPB. In photo are.
(L. to R.i Bert Collier, staff writer with the Miami Herald: Mrs.
T.T. Stevens, chairman of the Dade County Zoning Board: Jerome
Weinkle of Sholem Lodge. B'nai B'rith. moderator; Mrs. Thurman
A. Whiteside, Miami Slum Clearance Committee; and Dr. T. E.
Cato, health commissioner of Dade county. The radio program
is one in a weekly series by B'nai B'rith to present discussions by
civic leaders of vital -"arrent problems
Our Film Folk
The rhe two pictures,
I Center Completes
Pill iis For 11 nee
Completion of plans for a dance,
the proceeds of which will go
to the state of Israel, are being
made by the Flagler-Granada
Jewish Community Center. Ad-
m to the dance, to be held
August 2t\ at the Miami Y, will
i- by donation only.
Final plans have been made by
e inter for an all day picnic
it Math, son Hammock on August
22 All n enjbers are requested to
iin their tickets to the outing
at the next regular meeting,
Thursday. August 5, at the Coral
i, ,: les Women's Club.
Members interested in playing
all are asked to meet at Kin-
lock Park School, N.W. 43rd Ave.
and First St., on Sunday morn-
ings at !> a.m Bowling teams are
now meeting at the Playdium,
Tuesday evenings at 9:15 p.m.

I : has been
well beaten over th<
suits to date on 20tl i- !< n
" and RKO's
Hebrew University's
Library Undamaged
JERUSALEM, (JTA) The
500.000 volumes m the Hebrew Rabbi Assaf Elected
University s library are undam-j
aged despite the heavy Arab Rector Of Hebrew U.
shelling of the University and its
environs, Dr. Curt Worman, chief
librarian of the institution, an-
nounced here this week. At the
same time, he revealed that a
total of 130,000 priceless hook.-
looted by the Nazis from various
Jewish communal and private li
braries will soon be transferred
to the University following the
conclusion of negotiation.-, be-
tween library representatives and
the Polish and Czechoslovak .
ernments.
YAHRTZEIT DATES AT A
GLANCE
This Calendar Free to
Our Readers!
The famous 24-year Hebrew-ErifT-
lish Calendar will be sent to the
readers of this publication.
I
The Senati >* the Hi brew Uni-
' ISalem, rep:,
ntire facultj i ted Rab
i Simha Assal Prof.
Geonic Rabbit I
at the Hel row University, R |
of tl e university for the a .
years 1948-49 and 1949-50, it was
announced y the American
Friends ol the Hebrew Ui iv< rsity.
The Ri
of the university which I e r< -
presents in all academic matters, i
He serves as chairman ol | i
University Senate and as a n
ber of the University'
council.
: m it ism a:
Ihei will have
i arm II en out
thi m ket aloi
t $6, their pro-
cost.
t
author of
"Whal nmy Run" and
I 'The Hard< i H ey Fall" (for
. RKO recently paid him
i$200,000) nas just gi ne back to
his 'arm in Buck C mty from a
winter in Hollywood, bri
with him the first section and an
n< \t novel,
"The Disenchanted," which has
" !- toedulcd foi publicati in
'
All ,7ra(j
not to 1 ilk about a
in the
is title refers to those
Idren of the glitti
'
: downward with
" the ticker
: bolize the
ntral characti
' sful writer and
:
' 11
Incidentally, i Bud#.
day :,
Hollywood s top liti
booktoRKo'
i. V. CilVEN
PUBLIC
ACCOUNTANT

420 Congress Bldg.
Phone 3-3658
MIAMI. FLORIDA
B. B. Women Cable <
To Children's Home
Milton A. Friedman DJ
of the Florida State FedPr^
B'nai BYith, and Wi&S
president of the Gre2?
B'nai B'rith CounS^J
statement on Jlv 27 ,
that the Women's SuPr J
cl of B'nai B'rith haVe 1
contribution f flveti..**
Un to repair damattTH
the B'nai B'rith ChJ>'
in Jerusalem. Tins fam0U|\
for maladjusted children ,1
of Nazism and war toll
was struck by Arab bomtafl
16 during the final hSJ"JJ
Arab attacks.
WBII
(940 on Your Dial)
EVERY SUNDAT1
12:00 Noon to 1:00 P. fc
EVERY TUESDA1
6:00 to 7:00 P. ||
Yiddish Classical Hod
EVERY SUNDAY
A Variety oi Stars in ]1
Latest Recordings AvailalJ
CLASSIC AL-LITURGICAl
AND FOLK MUSIC
^h!p/$i^ SERVING
**SW&% GREAT*
GRADE
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PRODUCTS ^-^r M K|>- MIAMI
tM ILK CREAM ICECREAMi'
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CHILDREN NEED
Homogenized Vitamin "D" Milk
PHONE 5-5537
i xecutive
Th* 24-year Hebrew-English Cal-
endar...all Hebrew dates, 1925 to
1949. AU Jewish holidays to 1964.
For your free copy, just address
a postcard or a letter to:
H. J. HEINZ CO. Dept. J
Pittsburgh, Pa.
MIAMI OPTICAL
DISPENSARY, INC.
401 LANGFORD BLDG
'21 S. E. 1st St.
HARRY H. MARSH. Mar
PHONE 9-9083
L
EO EISENSTEIN /WU
Phone 5-7668 309 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach
SPECIALIZING IN HOTEL INVESTMENTS
13Years of Experience in Building Construction on Miami Beach
CAMP CARLYLE
HENDERSONVILLE. NORTH CAROLINA
ONLY CAMP OF ITS KIND IN THE SOUTH
American Jewish
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS
Age 5 to 16 Years
ALL CULTURAL AND ATHLETIC ACTIVITIES
., 9UALIFIED COLLEGE TEACHERS
Mike Levine, University of Miami Physical Education
Instructor. Program Director
ENROLL NOW FOR COMING SUMMER
CONTACT OWNERS BOB OR JEAN ARNOLn
MORRIS SIEGEL. ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR
1438 WASHINGTON AVE.. MIAMI BEACH PHONE 5 2988
_____ Resident Physician in Attendance
Top Price Paid for
MEN'S USED CLOTHING
AL'S
432 N. MIAMI AVE.
Phone 2-3213
Now in its new location
NELUE E.
ki:vvv\
Real Estate in All Its
Branches
337'2N.E. 1st Avenue
Phone 3-1953
EVERYTHING FOR THE MOTORIST
lour Smooth Tiros have
more I It \IM -l\ Value
when you buy
SEIBERLING
T It E S
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Puts a new SEIBERLING
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Balance $1.25 per week
USE YOUR CREDIT
at your nearest
Dixie Service Station
ffM
M133
Him iewi
------ MIAMI 145 FBI HIM
101 S W FIRST STREET 1141 iLTOI Mil
5327 N. MIAMI AVE 3538 N.W 17th AVE.
ULY NOLEN. Preside
!
ECONOMY EXTERMINATORS
,. TEBMITE C0HTR01
5-YEAR ~ ------
41 tc 5"3444
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Miami Phone 2-2555
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