The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01072

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


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Full Text
1
liBxwiislhJEIIiDipidliiaun
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
He21 NUMBER 33
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 1948
PRICE TEN CENTS
rab Forces Launch General Attack
JERUSALEM, (JTA) Arab the inhabitants of Jerusalem as | northern sector before opening
forces launched a "general attack"
along the entire Jerusalem front
at dawn one day this week, an
Israeli Army communique re-
ported. Two Jewish soldiers were
killed and three wounded in the
initial fighting, the announce-
ment said, adding that there was
no immediately available in-
formation on the number of Arab
casualties.
The detonations of mortar shells
and heavy machinegun lire awoke
Zeev Herzog, Israeli Liaison Officer
Fatally Wounded By Arabian Sniper
ibs Blast Latrun
iping Station;
rs Protest To UN
L AVIV, (JTA)The Latrun
ping station which was to be-
Bupplying the Jews in Jeru-
with water under the sup-
on of the United Nations,
blasted this week several
s after U.N. observers took
kr from the Arabs, following
Itatement made by U.N. medi-
I Count Folke Bernadotte pre-
ng that water for Jerusalem
this station, "will begin to
within 48 hours." I JERUSALEM, (JTA) Zeev
imediately after the news of Herzog, 36-year-old Israeli Army
Iblast became known, Israeli Iiaison officer, was shot dead by
n Minister Moshe Shertok gn escorting
' U.S. consul-general John J. Mac-
Donald through the Jewish lines
in the northern Jerusalem area.
Herzog was shot while he got out
of the U.S. consul's official car
in the "no-man's land" between
the Jewish and Arab lines.
The entire Jerusalem front was
aflame for two days this week
a'_. Jews and Arabs waged a bitter
mortar duel. Three Jews were
hurt in the Mt. Zion sector. The
Israeli announcement said the
Arabs attacked on three segments
of the front and, until the early
dawn fog lifted, the fighting con-
tinued under a heavy mist.
The first alert since the second
truce started four weeks ago was
sounded this week in Tel Aviv
when an unidentified airplane ap-
peared over the city. An all-clear
signal was given after ten min-
utes. It is assumed that the plane
was Egyptian.
The appearance of the craft,
the Arab assault developed. The their drive.
Arabs concentrated on the peri-
meter stretching from the half-
way mark between Jerusalem and
Bethlehem northwards to the
Sheik Jarrach quarter.
The Israeli communique noted
that the attack was directed by
the Egyptian Army in the south
mainly against Ramat Rachel and
Talpiottand against the Mt. Zion
and Beth Israel quarters by the
Arab Legion. The Legion troops
laid down a smoke screen in the
fadotte and emphasized that
xplosion constitutes "a most
png breach of the truce.
ght with the gravest conse-
aces." He also issued orders
Itermahding previous permis-
given to unarmed Arab vil-
to return to their villages
He Latrun area.
[ertok also recalled a previous
issued later by the Israeli
^rnment calling for the with-
iral of Israeli units from the
villages of Buweira and
jjjul, in the Latrun area. The
mediator announced that as
suit of the wrecking of the
jn station he has cancelled
tequest to the Israeli authori-
| to evacuate these two Arab
fees.
vital pumping station,
ph was expected to be back in
tion this week and which
Id have assured the 100,000
_ in Jerusalem of a virtually
mited supply of water, was
ftmited by a group of seven
ti-clad men. U.N. observers
witnessed the explosion said
at first indications the blast
pared to be the work of Arab
gulars. Because of the pre-
darkness, the U.N. officials
they could see only "vague
Qs."' A full investigation,
Bed by the U.N. headquarters
|aifa, is at present under way.
of the machinery in the
>n was badly damaged.
el government circles as-
that the Arabs will charge
irregulars blew up and set
to the station, but Jewish
|nccTs pointed out that at least
lf-ton of explosives would
. been required for the job,
that that quantity could not
been brought to the site
Jout some knowledge by re-
ible Arab authorities.
ink To Set Up
*ue Department
)NDON, (JTA)The Anglo-
stine Bank announced here
week that it will set up an
department for the new Is-
pound. This will in no way
_ct the ordinary business of
|bank. Against notes to be is-
the department of the bank
hold: 1. Gold, which will be
red by the Israeli govern-
; 2. Notes of the British-is-
Palestine currency; 3. For-
exchange balances, mainly
ing and dollars; 4. Treasury
ad short-term securities of
|state of Israel; 5. Rediscounts.
the termination of the
t's charter, all assets and ha-
les of the issue department
he Anglo-Palestine Bank will
krt to a body to be nominated
fhe government of Israel.
Congress Will
Revise DP Act
WASHINGTON, (JTA) The
assurance that the next session
of Congress will consider revising
the present Displaced Persons
Actwhich was denounced by
President Truman as anti-Semitic
was given by Senator Alexander
Wiley, chairman of the Senate
Judiciary Committee, in a com-
munication to Ugo Carusi, head
of the Displaced Persons Com-
mission which will administer
the program calling for the ad-
mission of 205,000 dsplaced per-
sons to this country within the
next two years.
Meanwhile, President Truman
gave recess appointments to the
three members of the DP com-
missionUgo Carusi, Edward M.
O'Connor and Harry Rosenfield.
The President sent regular ap-
pointments for the three to the
now recessed special session but
the Republican leadership had
banned consideration of any ap-
pointments during the session.
The recess appointments will en-
able the commission to operate
until January when they will be-
come subject to approval by the
regular session of the Senate.
which follows the heaviest fight-
ing in Jerusalem since the truce
became effective, was taken as an
indication here that the Arabs in-
tend to continue their military
operations. Arab snipers resumed
firing on Jewish convoys on the
road to Jerusalem.
The Israeli government this
week issued a memorandum ac-
cusing United Nations truce ob-
servers of refusing to allow an
Israeli liaison officer to travel
with a convoy to Jerusalem which
was proceeding under U.N. aus-
pices. As a result, the convoy was
turned back to Tel Aviv and
reached Jerusalem over the
"Burma Road."
Jewish technicians started re-
pair work on the Latrun water
pumping station which was
wrecked by the Arabs last week.
Their task consists primarily of
establishing whether it is possible
to repair the station so as to pipe
water to Jerusalem.
Israeli envoy to the Soviet
Union, Mrs. Golda Meirson, an-
nounced at a farewell party given
by the Mapai in her honor that
she will probably leave for Mos-
cow next Sunday. Mordecai
Nemirowski-Namir has been ap-
pointed counsellor to the Israeli
legation in the Soviet capital.
Thousands of persons this week
attended a public meeting ar-
ranged by the Soviet-Israeli
Friendship Association here on
the occasion of the arrival of the
Russian envoy to the Jewish state.
Among the speakers who ad-
dressed the gathered was Dr.
Moshe Sneh, former member of
the Jewish Agency executive,
who represented the Mapam, the
Workers Unity Party.
The Israeli diplomatic mission
to Rumania will be accredited
also 10 Bulgaria and Hungary, it
was learned here. Consular of-
fices will, however, be opened in
those two countries. Similarly,
the Israeli mission in Czecho-
slovakia will also be accredited to
Austria and Yugoslavia, until
such time as the latter two name
their own missions to Israel.
Israeli troops returned the fire
of the Arab attackers. There were
no indications as to whether the
Arab attacks had resulted in any
advances.
For the fourth consecutive
time, Iraqis attacked the Jewish-
held Arab village of Kfar Saba,
northeast of Tel Aviv. Two chil-
dren were wounded by the enemy
mortar fire, which is directed
from positions captured by the
Arabs during the present truce.
An official Trans-Jordan state-
ment Tuesday night said the Arab
Legion had thrown back a heavy
Jewish attack on Legion positions
in Southern Jerusalem and killed
"several hundred" Jews.
The United States gave a stern
warning to Jews and Arabs alike
in the United Nations Wednes-
day that sanctions will be invoked
against them if the Palestine truce
is repudiated.
A jeep load of American of-
ficers, all United Nations observ-
ers, had to hit the dust four times
when they were fired upon by
Arabs on the Tel Aviv-Jerusalem
road. The first three times they
were leading a convoy of 16 truck?
that had received permission
from the Transjordan government
to travel through Arab territory.
"Burma" Water Pipeline
Supplies Jerusalem
TEL AVIV, (JTA)The exist-
ence of the so-called "Burma"
water pipeline to Jerusalem was
made known here this week fol-
lowing the explosion of the Lat-
run water pumping station. Put
into use several weeks ago, the
new line draws water from the
Judean plain. Its capacity, how-
ever, is limited and improvements
are now under way to enlarge
Loan Program
Part Of Plan
WASHINGTON, (JTA) A
highly-placed administration of-
ficial this week confirmed that
President Truman is working on
a three-point program for Israel
including a $100,000,000 Export-
Import Bank loan, de jure recogn-
ition, and U.S. support for Is-
rael's U.N. membership applica-
tion.
This official expressed the be-
lief that securing the $100,000,000
loan was a virtual certainty. Al-
though he warned that "anything
could happen" which might pre-
vent the realization of such eco-
the
Israeli Currency
Now Legal Tender
TEL AVIV, (JTA>Israeli cur-
rency went into circulation this
week. The Jewish population was
given a month's grace to exchange
the British-issued Palestine pound
for Israeli notes. After September
15, only Israeli currency will cir-
culate in the country Former
Palestine notes will be consid-
ered foreign exchange after that
date.
The official rate of exchange
is $4.00 to the Israeli pound,
Israeli Finance Minister Eliezar
Kaplan said, but pointed out that
in order to attract dollars in the
form of payment for exports the
government will continue to grant
bonuses for exported products so
that the actual rate for these ex-
changes will be $3.00 to the
pound.
The exact quantity of the notes
which will be placed on the
market will depend on the de-
mand, Minister Kaplan said. The
currency will not as yet bear the
name of Israel, since it was print-
ed in the United States before the
state of Israel was proclaimed.
The issuing authority of the Is-
raeli notes is the Anglo-Palestine
Bank.
The Israeli Minister emphasized
that the government of the Jew-
ish state will demand the "de-
frosting" by Britain of approxi-
mately 50,000,000 Palestine
pounds which are now blocked
in London. This sum has been
invested by the Mandatory Cur-
rency Board in British securities
to cover the Palestine pound. In
addition, about 25,000,000 Pales-
tine pounds, held in banks in
England by private individuals,
are also blocked. The Israeli gov-
ernment, he pointed out, will re-
c,uest the deblocking of these ac-
counts, too.
The Minister expressed the
hope that "the Israeli pound will
be internally and externally no
weaker than the Palestine pound,
since high cover is available."
Bankers and business firms have
already informed the Israeli gov-
ernment that they are satisfied
that financial correctness has been
maintained by the Provisional
Israeli Cabinet
Hears Ben Gurion
On Latrun Crisis
TEL AVIV, (JTA)The Israeli
Cabinet was summoned this week
by David Ben Gurion to consider
the next steps resulting from the
Latrun crisis. U.N. observers,
meanwhile, reported that both the
Jews and Arabs are at action
stations and the situation is
critical.
Addressing a meeting of the
Mapai Council, Ben Gurion de-
clared: "If the United Nations is
unable to impose a decision to
oust the foreign invading armies,
not only from Israel territory but
from all of Palestine, we will
have to do so ourselves, since
their presence threatens our exist-
ence and violates international
law.
"Israel did not emerge from a
U.N. decision." Ben Gurion stated,
"but was created through its own
efforts and perseverance. The
ountry's fate is now dependent
on the war issue and we must be
prepared for a renewal of hostili-
ties. The frontiers of Israel have
not yet been finally set and, al-
though we will respect an in-
ternational agreement on our
borders, we must strike a vic-
torious blow to substantiate our
claims.
Outlining Israel's foreign policy
at the same meeting. Foreign-
Minister Moshe Shertok em-
phasized that the Jewish state's-
noliey will be based "on the
United Nations, but will be com-
pletely independent from the
Eastern and Western blocks and
in consideration of our national
interests." Asserting that "it is
impossible for Israel to continue
in a state of neither war nor
peace," Shertok said "we must
request the U.N. to liquidate the
truce through the expulsion of
the invaders or the truce will
have to be ended through war."
nomic assistance for the new
state, he indicated that President -
Truman is definitely committed .Government in issuing the new
to the idea of securing the loan.' currency.
Question Raised
liver Detention
Of Irgun Men
A question of the legality of
the powers under which the Is-
raeli Army Chief of Staff ordered
the detention of Peter Bergsons
Jacob Meridor and three other-
members of the Irgun Zvai
Leumi was raised in the Tel Aviv
district court, hearing a habeas;
corpus motion in behalf of the
accused men.
Max Seligman, counsel for
Bergson, argued that the emerg-
ency powers invested in the man-
datory which were taken over by
the Israeli government did not
include the powers held by the
British Army General Officer in
Command and, therefore, the Is-
raeli Chief of Staff, Jacob Dori,
was not authorized to order the-
detention of the Irgun members
under such powers. The Court
postponed its verdict indefinitely..
New York IMA
Plans Building
NEW YORK, (JTA)Plans for
the erection of a six-story build-
ing to house the offices of the
United Jewish Appeal of Greater
New York at an annual saving in
rental costs which will make the
entire project self-liquidating
within a short period of time
were announced by Samuel D.
Leidesdorf, treasurer of the New
York U.J.A. Purchase of a plot
of land has already been con-
summated, he revealed.

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PAGE TWO
FRIDAY, AUGUST 20,
Off the Record
THE PALESTINE OUTLOOK
| H. Simonhoff Honored
In Congressional Record
The boasted unity among the
Arab states is a thing of the past
. Abdullah's statement thai he
was giving careful consideration
to any future proposal for a per-
manent Pale.-tine peace settle-
ment means he has openly ad-
mitted readiness to negotiate a
separate peace with Israel .
He was pressured into making
former ghetto at Then.
tombstones on ln<
i: ousands ol mar
hed at the I ands
A formei Amen
Paul Si(
hailed by Vknne
as "another George
Paul served five years n
U.S. Army, but remaii
enna alter lus discharge
tl e N> v. Y I
an i place
graves "i the
tyrs who peris
ol th< Nazis
can G.I.
imisn ci it
Gers
n
the premature announccmeni by pennant a l:.....1 dea
two "developmentsby the rei
that the ex-Mufti of Jerusalem
was planning to establish a pro-
visional government over thi
whole of Palestine and by the
disclosure that liberal Arabs were
contemplating to set up a re
in the Arab area in conformity
with the UN partition decision
. The Mufti's designs wen ex-
clusively disclosed in this column
two weeks ago The Mufti
intends placing one of his n anj
cousins at the head of the govern-
ment until he feels lie time ripe
for assumption ol leadership .
He is backed by Egypt, wl eri
has been advised to establish a
government-in-exil< ami capital-
ize on the British "Arab exile"
propaganda Talk about Amer-
ica's sponsoring of Israel's ad-
mission to the UN is premature
. The U.S. will not opposi Is
reel's application foi I'N mem-
bership US. de jure n c
tion of Israel, which I as
mysteriously held up the past few
weeks, is not far oft Growing
attention in Israel t" such peace
problems as ( conomics, fina i
education and governmental
structure is the real clue to what
the future holds Political de-
bate is rampant in Israela sure
sign that the g< neral el< ti an
the establishment of a permanent
government is drawing close .
War talk in the la: d is gi
way to discussions about the na-
ture and characti r of the govern-
ment and the constitution .
The various political parties are
mustering strength for represent
ation in the government
While the people in charg
defense and n ilitarj affairs are
no' relaxing in I eii efl >rts, i e
scientists, educators, administra-
tor and fiscal experts an
framing the country's future .
The mood of the land was ex-
cellently described in a letter this
writer recently received from a
friend at Tel Aviv "We an
conscious, deeply so, of the un-
stable situation." he writes, "but
there is that intangible feeling of
real statehood in t: e land now
and it is si ared by all segn i nt
of the populationil we can build
our economic structure with the
same speed and efficiency W(
l-uilt our military apparatus the
world will first realize the n i
ing of Jewish genius' .
ODD ITEMS .
A movement is afoot at Noi
Tenn.. to have the town's name
changed to Epstein The towr
was bought hv a Philadelphia
syndicate headed by Henry 1)
Epstein Epsteir. announced
he would sell tie 340 homes but
only to the town's residents ami
at prices to be determined by tin
Federal Housing Authority
The British missionary society in
Germany. "The Hebrew-Chris
tian Church." is busy fishing tor
Jewish souls The head of its
department caring tor the 'vic-
tims of Nazism" is Victor Nuss-
baum. a fiery former Nazi .
Jewi-h students at the Univi I
of Prague decided to devote t .
weeks of ti eir vacation to a uni
que but sacred task They
will repair the Jewish gravi
Nazis desecrated, clear, up the
Yankees win
of C I I
go
Vi
It
th<
to!
to
I
to
Al
first
, ,. accomplishment win
their Yid.ii.- speaking pitching
starEd Lopat who is not a
Jew Ed was raised <
lower East Side among Jews and
he speaks Yiddish fluently
Israeli linguists are busy en
II termii n ant:cipa
tion Of the arrival of Al S
: aseball's "clown," who is
t, ach Israeli youth how to ;
An erica's national game .
I ing Hi bn w A
disclosed this columi v<
igo, Sir Oswald Mosley, Bntaii
outstanding fascist and anti
Semite, is planning to visit thi
,untry tor a confab will
L. K. Sn ith and othi i ol
. His planned visit hi
i t to the attention ol i
state Department by Repres< nt
live John Rooney of New York
wl 0 demanded that the "1 li
shirted" Mosley be denied a visa
. In December of 1947 wc |
dieted in this column that An i i
ica's anti-S. mites were planning
to hold a political conventi in ii
1948 prior to the election .
Such .. meeting will take plan
when the Christian Nationalis

reyandJ'
ist ed last
I is colon.: Ill Sa> J
was included in tl i A i
Congrcssi mal R
i lusion v. s' na
tor Jan es E.
tan... Clau le Pepp< r
States Senatoi
, iscussed by Mr,
i; at issue.
U, S. Money Makes
Possible Migration
Of Jews To Israel
N1.\V YORK -Funds raised in
the Unit States have made pos-
n igration to Israel and
ttlcment ol close to fifty
I J( Since January 1.
,: 0f whom more than 25.000
,; the ,, try since the
,he Jewish state. Dr. Is-
Goldstein, United Palestine
national chairman, de-
,o his departure to-
Aviv where he will
,ons of the Governing
ncilof th World Zionist; Or-
., beginning August 22.
xt the same time, the United
Appeal .-airman dis-
.,. that a total of sixteen new
....... .., i founded sinc<
hment of Israel on
to twenty-eighl
bci of Jewi-h agricultural
nn up in Palestine since
Natioi eci ion to
i ml coui try ii Novem-
if last > car.
al
prior
: Tel
Junior Hadassah
Launches Campaign
house-to-hous,
enroll
in the
inched by
An intensive
I membership campaign 1
every eligible Jewish girl
I community will be 1
the Miami Unit of Junior "
dassah during the
August 22.
Party I old
Louis late this
tion
montl .
.1 St.
Mannheimer School
Adds To Premises
The Mann! eimer School. 1054
. lylvanii Ave Mian B
announces tl e addition to I
premises of the site of land
he school. With '
enlargement the school nov
fc rs its patrons twice the amount
of groui d for outdoor classi s.
playgiou ind -port- facilit
twice as much indoor classroom
space', new chen istrj a enci
laboi atoi ies an I a school Iibrar>
tripled in content.
Mrs. Frank Appointed
Fund-raising Chairman
Mis. Louis Makuvsky, pn enl
of thi Bet Jacob Sist<
noun.' that at
ing on Wi > M. 1!
irman
mittec
The :
addition I tl i
Kogui
local, i '. : Wl .:
of ol American Jewry
I Israel, Dr. Gold-
. -, 0 is also national co-
f the United Jewisl
.,! that "without the
finai lance ex-
thi $250,000,000
; .. Appi al can paign
United Palestine Ao-
titu agency, the
jews ol l rael maj not have been
th the tremendous
bilitation and re-
.,!,!, eated by the gn atly
| ,-. ol newcomers."
All ough Florida has more com-
.. i land than any
tht union except
Oregon, timl i r is so
conditin
that 10 oth tati | roduce more
luml ci ther wood products.
week
An invitation to at
tend a social gathering on Satur
day night, August 28, at the home
of Anita Goldman, 2800 SW
20th St., will be extended to each
contact. The girls will be asked
to bring escorts and friends.
Rosalie Abromowitz, regional
traveler from Tampa, will address
the prospective members at Qu
gathering. The program will also
include dancing and a songfest
Refreshments will be served. In
charge of the affair is vice presi-
dent Rita Roth, assisted bv
Chickie Cohen, Thclma Cohen,
Anita Ooldman, Jo Ann Shier
Claire Davidson, Barbara Sarnet
Miriam Sheinberg, Lillian Sales,
Mrs. Laurine Factor and Mrs.
Rosalynn Barkowitz.
The Home Of Better
FROCKS
They are above the average
yet they are within a priced
range that makes them
most excellent values. For
Style and price they really
defie competition.
ETHELEIN
DRESS SHOP
Ethel Rothlein
236 N. MIAMI AVE.
F iresti y is Floral.,'.- third
important industry, I eing exceed-
by only the tourist and citrus
industries in tl e amount ol in
come produci
Sirirllv Kosher
Catering
Km .V.l......
By MAX FIRESTONE
At Our Hotel or Your Home
GEORGE WASHINGTON HOTEL
516 Washington Ave. Ph 5-6617
VeV

art
"Good For Your Health"
40 OCEAN DRIVE
Phones 58-276383-3007
MIAMI BEACH
HAROLD'S, INC.
HairtlrcHHcrH
ID39 LINCOLN ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
PHONES 5-D467, 5-Q46B
440 E. LAS QLAS BLVD.
FT. LAUDERDALE
******
wo
mo
I tffl*'

t i
u
Distributed by
^JS*1- ""amis, mrc,
630 N. W. 13th Street. Miami. Florida
Phone 2-7405


lY. AUGUST 20, 1948
*Jewish FhridHar)
PAGE THRE1
'11 Say...
By HARRY SIMONHOFF
Tisha B'ab: Martyrdom Day
i Sunday was Tisha Bab.
[ation: Ninth of AB. These
signify a world of suffi r-
|0ur major disasters are said
L-, happened on this day of
lies' (1) The first destruc-
tf Jerusalem, 586 B.C.E.: (2)
burning of the second Tem-
y the Romans, 70 C.E.; (3)
Jail of Bethar, Bar Kochba's
tronKhold. 135 C.E.; (4) The
Tgion from Spain in 1492.
fidentaUy, on the same
i Columbus set sail to
tiew world.) Each of these
a major calamity in it-
. !;| rate a Fast Day. But
Is jregate of agonies heaped
Cn this dayand their
Sophie effects upon, the
Eh people, makes Tisha B'ab
as the premiere Memorial
in world's history.
Inories of these unparalleled
[itics are preserved in poems.
K elegies and dirges. These
are read in the synagogue.
lone cannot feel the pathos
lagony of Tisha B'ab in the
Irit splendors of the modern
In lined Temple. For sombre
pphere, one must go back to
mall, stark, praying chapel
former generation: the or-
)x Shul. The mourners of
squatted on soap boxes
jht in for the occasion. The
bhioned, Yiddish speaking.
Jed reader sat on a low stool
|s stocking feet. In a sob! ing
he chanted the deathless
Is of Jeremiah's Echa.
|is significant that the dec ply
|ng lines of Echa, the saddest
S ever spoken, were never
appreciated by Christian-.
dismiss those heart-break-
Timurim Is Founded;
First Israel Colony
posed' for his new Sidur a special
prayer which virtually gave
thanks to the Almighty for de-
stroying the Temple, "so that Is-
rael could step out into the
world." Tisha B'ab transformed
into a Thanksgiving Day; for the
Jew became a homeless vagabond.
The militant Rabbi, at least, had
a sardonic sense of humor.
The Kinos read on Tisha B'ab
constitute a veritable anthology
of martyrdom. These dirges were
written with blood. They are an-
cestral voices annually lamenting
the Crusade slaughters, the Black
Dealh butcheries, the Inquisition
tortures, the Chmielnieki mas-
sacres, the Russian pogroms, the
Nazi mass murders. Accompany-
ing these leading motifs are sub-
tle overtones of centuries in sun-
Less Ghettos, degrading occupa-
tions, oppressive laws, restrictive
economies, humiliating discrimi-
nations, religious hatreds, spirit-
ual depressions.
Eretz Israel may expand as far
as China. But Tisha B'ab will for-
ever remain the Day of Jewish |
Martyrdom.
Coke Scholarship Won
By William L. Scott
Winner of this year's Miami
Coca-Cola Bottling Co.'s four-
year scholarship to the University
of Miami, is William Lawrence
Scott. 1033 N.W. 6th St.
Vice President Leslie Cann of
the Coca-Cola Co. said Scott won
over 50 other seniors from Great-
er Miami high schools who com-
neted in tests on scholastic apti-
tude, reading and achievement in
NEW YORKNews of the
founding of the first Israel colony
since the proclamation of the
Jewish state is contained in a
cable received here by the World
Confederation of General Zion-
ists.
The new colony, known as
"Timurim," is situated on land
purchased by the Jewish National
Fund and consists of 1600 dunams
(about 400 acres) of arable land,
as well as land for market gar-
dening, and commands a view of
the whole of the Emek.
"Timurim's" pioneers are 60
young men and women of the
"Haoved Hazioni" (General Zion-
ist youth movement), most of
whom came originally from South
Africa, with some representation
from the youth groups of Ro-
mania and Israel. These young
people underwent training at the
General Zionist kibbutz (settle-
ment) "Kfar Glickson" near Na-
hariyah, before taking up life in
their own "kibbutz."
"The establishment of Timurim
and other colonies will, t ) some
extent, compensate us for the'
tragic loss of Nitzanim," said Dr.
Goldstein, referring to the Gen-'
eral Zionist colony which was de-
stroyed by Arab attackers after
'prolonged and valiant resistance.
"One day soon," the General
Zionist leader added, "Nitzanim
too shall be rebuilt. Our colonies
in Israel," he said, "are a per-
manent witness of Jewish cour-
age which builds while it fights
and fights while it builds. They
arc a permanent witness of our
people's faith in its own fture and
in the future of Israel."
Mission Persons
The National Council of Jewish
Women request that anyone
knowing the whereabouts of the
following persons, contact the
Council at their new offices, 315
Langford Building:
Idel Chamaides is being sought
by Josef Zaiger, son of Chana and
Moses from Lemberg.
David Bergen, formerly from
Chicago, is being sought by his
brother, Chaskel now in Uruguay.
Hermann Hirsch, Germany, is
seeking Helene Manasse. her sis-
ter, Betty Lebenbaum and brother
Albert Hall, last known address
Philadelphia.
Teodor Frenkel, born in Bad
Nauheim, is being sought by Birn
Tennenbaum, now in Russia.
Edmund Kotowski, age about
65, or his brothers, being sought
by Felicjan Waniel.
Bela Rotbart, now in Palestine,
is seeking Rosa Blatman and her
sister, born in Lodz, Poland,
father's name, Shiya.
Emerich or Imre Chlbaum,
pastry cook and confectioner, born
in Hungary, about 23 years old,
is being sought by Leslie Berger
or Dick Istwan, now in New
York.
Fanny Apoteker of Rumania is
seeking Haim Schcchtcr, born
1892 in Focsani, father's name,
Manes Hersch Schechter, occupa-
tion, jeweler.
Palestinian Scholar
To Teach at Dropsie
Professor Edwin Samuel, principal and
Founder of the Middle East College of
Public Administration in Jerusalem,
will arrive in the U. S. in mid-Septem-
ber to assume his duties as a faculty
member of Dropsie College's new In-
stitute for Israel and the Middle East,
it was announced by Dr. Abraham A.
Neuman, Dropsie president. Professor
Samuel is the son of Sir Herbert Sam-
uel, 6rst British High Commissioner,
for Palestine.
The scholarship is being award-
ed for the second year. Last year's
winner was Carl Cohen. Another
student who placed high in this
year's competition was Martin
Grossman of 829 S.W. 19th Ave.
He received a partial tuitior
scholarship from the University
of Miami.
too: is with the half-contcmp- high school studies, Dr. George
Is label 'Jeremiads." It is not j, Fahey. universitv associate
funeral. But what depths of pr<,fCssor of education gave the
Bsh, torment, grief, woe and test5
pdy they convey to the Jew.
I Gentile can no more ap-
Jatc the inner pathos of
lentations than a man can
EC the pain a woman goes
Igh in giving birth. Only the
tiers can understand. What
the following expressions
Ifv to the non-Jew'.'
'
luclai. would dwell among the
pns. hut she findeth no rest."
mu hast made us the off
|ngs and refuse in the midst
lie peoples."
ye that pass by, look and
lif there be any sorrow like
my sorrow; the young and
old lie on the ground in the
kt-: my virgins and my young
ire fallen by the sword."
Je would think Jeremiah was
ri ing Hitler's Germany.
[Future of Tisha B'ab
pw t. at the State of Israel is
lished, some "Colonel" of
hgun Zwai Leumi will per-
advocate abolishing this day
hourning. Some clever Ben
lit can possibly wise crack:
weep for the dead after the
I ave come back to life? He
Id at least not be as whimsi-
is the earlier Reformed Pub
Iwho banished Tisha B'ab
the calendar. David Ein-
the bettering ram for Re-
several decades past, corn-
Panel Discussion Held
Miami Unit of Junior Hadassah
will hold a panel discussion Mon-
day at 8 p.m. at the Miami Y.
Participating in the rouncKable
will be the Misses Helen Bogan,
Barbara Pulver and Claire David-
son. Members and non-members
are invited to attend.
AUTO GLASS
Installed While You Wait
Full Line of
Auto Accessories and Parts
ADAMS GLASS
SERVICE
1805 Purdy Avenue
Call 58-3756 or 5-4316
Plans Completed For
Center Dance; Picnic
Completion of plans for a dance,
the proceeds of which will go
to f-e state of Israel, are being
made by the Flagler-Granada
Jewish Community Center. Ad-
nission to the dance, to be held
August 28 at the Miami Y, will
be by donation only.
Final plans have been made by
the center for an all dav picnic
at Matheson Hammock on August
22.
Tickets can be obtained from
any board member and members
are requested to bring their owr
lunches, drinks will be furnished
by the center.
Mrs. Tupler Acting
Head Of Sisterhood
The new sisterhood at Temple
Isaiah will meet Tuesday, August
24, at the Temple, 4925 Collins
Ave., Miami Beach, under the
direction of Mrs. Fave Tupler,
acting chairman. Plans of activi-
ties for the ensuing year will be
discussed: in addition arrange-
ments will be made for the Labor
Day weekend party. Entertain
ment and a reception will follow.
All ladies interested in joining as
charter members arc asked to at-
tend. Information may be ob-
ained by contacting Mrs. Abe
Hirsch, 58-4927.
SEITUN & COMPANY
INSURANCE
ALL FORMS
19 N.E. Second Street
Miami 32, Fla.
There are several thousand
ommunitv forests in the United
States, but none in Florida. A
ommunity forest is a woodland
owned by the municipality and
providing revenue for local needs.
Mount Pleasant
Convalescent Home
OF MIAMI. INC.
1414 N.E. BAYSHORE PLACE
BrightCheerfulHomelike
INSPECTION INVITED
Strictly Kosher Meals
24 hour nursing care
tinder the Supervision of the
Greater Miami Vaad
Hakashrvlh
Special Diets
Reasonable rates
Special care for Cardiac
cases
House physician always on
call
I. GERTMAN. Director
For iniormation write or
phone 82-5395
/
BORSCHT
SCHAV
DELICIOUS
HOT OR CHILLED
THE ESTABLISHED PRACTICE IN
MODERN CEMETERIES IS AS FOLLOWS:
In order to keep families toqether, when 75% to
80o of any section has been sold, the remaining
portion of that section is withdrawn from general
sales, to be made available, exclusively, to the next
of kin of lot owners in that section. Because it is
necessary to wait an indefinite period for the dis-
posal of these unsold lots, prices are always ad-
vanced On the lots reserved.
THE MANAGEMENT OF MOUNT NEBO CEME-
TERY ANNOUNCES THAT, EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER
1st. 1948, SECTIONS 1 & 4 WILL BE WITHDRAWN
FROM GENERAL SALES. PRICES WILL BE AD-
VANCE ON THE LOTS IN THESE SECTIONS AFTER
THAT DATE.
IT IS SUGGESTED THAT LOT OWNERS WHO
WISH TO EXPAND THEIR HOLDINGS, AND NEXT
OF KIN OF LOT OWNERS WHO WISH TO RE-
SERVE THEIR FAMILY SITES, AT THE PREVAILING
PRICES, SHOULD DO SO BEFORE SEPTEMBER 1st.
1948.
Mount Nebo Cemetery
OFFICES IN OLYMPIA BUILDING
MIAMI. FLORIDA
PHONE 3-3720



PAGE FOUR
r kistfkiiii3r
FRIDAY, AUGUSMn J

<

' i

EDITORIAL
The Palestine Situation
the way V ?.' Mediatoi County FoJke Bernadotte
has ree- -:
_= rrss.r:
:::: :..-:*
.s wide public demand loaf, he either produce
01 zzzzs Of quit
ma ;: issue :: penna: eni :r::; settlement and
be baa been proceeding :r. the n.rerr-s premise
that n-s discretionary power ia wide enough tc
net ere:: ;: bia procedure baa reer. s stiffening
to er.::::e the Genera] Assembly's partition de-
sigence was encouraged by his .:::.: :: firm-
.-.sss li instead :: floating trial balloons he firmly
out the U.N partition der.s.cr. Palestine today
would he -s :.r.se tc pe:::e as it is to a complete
outbreak zi war.
The Israeli government accepted the U.N
truce reluctantly rrr.ri :::.:.=: its here: judgment
Absolute military victory waa within its ~z=z
when the second truce :s derreed by the Se-
curity Council Now Isrtte: .s ol tremendous dis-
advantage. Its hands are Led by the Council's
toward implementing the Genera] Assembly 3
subjected to constant provocation by Arab truce
violctiona which ure zzs.z overlooked by the
The United States ihrr-ugh the UN Security
Council z~- Tuesdcy z: this week :::_-. threatened
sanctions ii the truce .3 repudiated. What has
happened to partition? ".'."here are the threats
necessary to see that this action cf the "Jr..tea
Nations is carr.ed r>ut?
Thia situation s an unhealthy one from every
poinl z: view. Only a quick ertd tc the indecision
delay a.-.d procrastination z: the U.N. mediatoi
car. prevent Israel from prcceed:.-.a with its own
implementation c: the U.N. decision. Israel wants
war comes tc Palestine again the United Nations
will have Buffered ar. ether setback as an in-
strument c: ceace.
He*ounition
A distinguished honor was paid
Simonhoff the early part of this month when
of his weekly columns was included in the rv
gressional Record. The August 5th issue ol &,
daily journal which chronicles the official doi*.
of the Congress of the United States included \
Simohoff's column of July 23rd devoted toFla'l
ida's Senator Claude Pepper.
Titling his varied comments 111 Say"
columnist does just that. He writes as he think*
and feels. With a solid Jewish backgroS
Simonhoff's entire life has been v.-rapped m^!
i ZrARBAGi
GET RID OF IT
Tisha It'ah
We were embarrassed last week tc hrtd that
we r.aa acre t; press without a mer.t.cr. of T.sr.a
5 ab. The Dbservar.ee :: the fast day wh.rh com-
memorates the destru tion Eirsl and second
Terrtpies ':':-. z Z and 7C C.E. was particularly
worthy c: comment ana ;pa:e as this year there
is a corollary tc he noted. Designated as a day
c: fasting ana .-.. ling lamentations are the
rraer of prayer. Tn.s year with the creation of
:ne State ;: Israel a new aspect 13 presented.
Through all the sorrow trere ia a new spirit
sprit c d in joy pointing tc
a re: Lrth ..:
We regret th- sight. The struggle to con-
serve newsprint :s iifficult as ever to chta.n
::r out forthcoi..... Rosh Hashonah edition has
prompted us tc stint ever sc often ana reduce
tne size :: our publication
Concerning Tish E re was brought tc
:ur atter.tior eek tne attitude :: a number
and feels. With a solid Jewish backgr^J
Simonhoff's entire life has been v.-rapped m^!
Jewish communal liie and endeavor. A schokaj
Jew sh history, he is the author of an erudn, 1
volume on "Kaballah" soon to be published
Often dubbed among his milder cognomens
the typical "rugged individual" he is not afraid
to stand up and speak his mind. The toughs
the going the better, Harry enjoys fighting fa
progress, for the Jewish and general cause. Too
many of the sha-sha Jews and those who blnS
their way into leadership that is overflowing W
shallowness, prefer to sidestep the issues; not I
Harry Simonhoff.
So it is v. lai puue iltat we mention the
recognition given the newest staff addition to the
Jewish Floridian. It is with pleasure that we notcj
the increasingly favorable reception of the week-
ly feature "ill Say." We feel complimented thai
Mr. Simonhoff has joined with us in our effort
to aive our community a more aggressive Angb
Jewish publication. We" plan further live, wide-
awake addit'ons to the columns of the Jewish
Floridian. We hope they prove to be as interest-1
:na and of as high a calibre cs Harry Simo&
hoff's weekly column "I'll Say."
of Jewish organizations who ignored the holiday
completely. Several affairs were held over thel
week-end much to the dismay of many who
keenly feel these violations are cor.tary to every-
thing proper for the Jewish groups.
This breach of propriety, not the first 0: itsI
kind among Jewish organizations, could hm
been prevented. The Rabbinical Association and
the Bureau of Jewish Education are the groups h
whose province we believe fall the responsibility
of continually serving as a watchdog of thee
ethics. A code should be set, outlining the "yei I
and nos" for the year and sent to each group
Just prior to each observance an additional*
minder would serve a good purpose.
For education we must have continuous en-1
lightenment. Ignorance needs persistent attention.
Haganah Ship Runs British Blockade;
Refugees Land Safely In Palestine
Tne Story c: H.S. Vnited Nations
.
.. .
' '. '........
St "
\ '
We embarked in secret. Cur immigranta were assembled
at a pom: seme tcur ncurs aicng tne coast :r:m tne scat where
tne United Nations r.:: anencrea. Arranaements were all
completed, embarkation groups crganiced ana the party set
on. But when they arrived, the sea was so heavy and the
so stormy that they ;
' rea short fixed t .-.<
1 "' refugees stan
I ess. ;
to rei -. foj
try th< ight Em-
station that night
ight i
^. si .; : .. ei ... ins
t lay for tl
:.t "... W : ind
had t resort t
-"- .t
' i Ign : : ,. T.
n with ami
mess to 1 .
i :
-money* I words" to soften 1 h"
On t following day. the at
weather ... id tl refug in theii erths. The;
again set out for 1 rkation t! ... :
old 1 asy. On prevj
. -. 1 t:an<:vr th
refugees with the aid fa
rtrel :. i 1. :.. the ship :. t..-
t :;.--. unghies,
toth< e. The hu
.rry the ::;: from the
snip t the :. ast in r.-. :' the
Iri] 1 :: -. :
: the ] but n
plained. Tl -::. edge that
:1 -- as thi. last j ..: ..- -_
1 all

t is not easil;
M tst of the .: ranti
ship* iinghies. But this time be- ing men an men ai 1
cauiv :'. the storm whi scipline th it ;,
: w the aail n refused was perfect, a won
arry tne rope t< the msI -v- was wit g :. -
And so I had 1 ..
self, aided or.h ^>k. du:
''' ntr:
:.-. the shi]
'' r. we
f tne Palest
! -ecurtt

T.
- -
' thi
r.ts But :t
"". "'
'-
Br.l

- 1
- -
'
' md the Svri
"
-...-
"' But 1 threat ol
I us 1
'
: A Briti<
"
.....
...
is
- any-
irk at a
neai Nahi.....
bandoned our Israeli ^liN^iion
time p|ans Puri'liasos
: tify Hi headquarters QTTAWA (JTA :.;,n-berso(I
': : WM nooReat an israch pure:, ng miaJ
eive us. Neverthe- gpenl a few days .. L-.,nadicoc-
.- :..-embark- ferring wit-- governn nt officials
' : v speed in tne possibility purchaaaj
lent rganizati n. as- Canadian goods and odstuffs-
t pera- valued at S5.000.000within the
5 r one of the next few weeks
settlements who came Samuel Zacks, president of
1 ler.....-.and The dis- Canadian Zionist Organfeatkl
lispersal of the said that between >: /''O.OOOanl
r.igrartswas ted in only 52.000.000 worth of Ishasbji
" :- .....ed lit with only Purchased from Cat
nun we had JcW15h state WM
t deck. T: cre is als a nei
ed by the andorange crates.
: ushed to the "
il.v to find an empU fJe^istfkfi/Ji3if
:-.<" and no sign of
" : any immigrants.
tuesti ned the Naharia set-
ntify the new-
- them But no one
proclaimei
: lumber I
added
i7>
Published every Friaay L
..y The Jewish Florid.ar at! ^
b-xth Street Miami 18. F "";
er.d at .econd-ciats_;"attef J
1930. at the Post Office of *a-
Pia.. unde- the Act _o* ^
The Jewish
,rM<
" "!.'""**
Mie Jewish Un.ty ard th
Weekly. Member of tff -1* Fet*
graphic Agency. Seven A-t' ^
ace any identification lryan0,?ccateMBewt0,'ridwiJ.""N'- -
the troops could do National Editorial A*0^'^* .^h.j*<
- n ean Association of t c i|ti(
But they came again the Newsoaoers. Florida P"" **
out a house to I
- h trying to trace the
" 120 men and women
" ined but -one was ex-
for there
firm evidence against
>. bv then.
I < I in various
- ..-d in towns.and
already a pa-t of the
IV Some raw aln :idv taken
" n Haeana-- actions, fighting Volui
the freedom of the land th. y FF
had atriven so hard to reach
SUBSCRIPTION RATE?jJ0
Ons Year............. *J
Two Years ..... j------T.-
FRED K. SHOCrfTT
Editor and Pub"her
Telephones T-lW^^
OFT1CE and PLAI*T
120 N. E. Sixth Stre
ime 21
Numb*1
IDAY AUGUST 20. \9
AB 15, 5708


UDAY, AUGUST 20, 1948
+Jewisli rioridlfari
PAGE FIVE
1ZA
Florida Regional Convention
o Begin Tomorrow At Blackstone Hotel
The eighth annual Florida Regional AZA Convention will
i under way tomorrow afternoon at the Blackstone Hotel,
iami Beach. This year's convention, with Miami 322 chapter of
ZA as host, will be attended by representatives from the five
reater Miami chapters, Jacksonville, Tampa and St. Pete.
Opening affair wiU'be a regis- Ludwig 322 sweetheart and sec-
Jews In Sports
Goldberg Opens
Dental Offices
ation dance in the patio of the
[ackstone Saturday at 8 p.m.
jnday morning the convention
egin its cultural phase with
dittious services conducted by
C representatives at the Miami
each Jewish Center, followed by
|C" annual convention breakfast.
morning's activities will be
impleU'd by debate prelimi-
iries and a track meet. Sunday
j,, on the oratory, softball
Hliminaries and the debate semi-
nals will be the main events.
1(. evei ing affair will be a swim
ancc at the Blackstone, when all
haptcrs will introduce their
teethearts in preparation for the
early sweetheart contest when
state sweetheart is chosen
contestants elected by
: chapter,
I Monday morning the inter-
lapter competition will -start
frith basketball preliminaries, de-
ate and oratory finals and soft-
all -. mi-finals, folowing a dele-
ate luncheon at the Miami Beach
fcwish Center. A business meet-
tg, bowling and a beach party
jBaker's Haulover will complete
he thud day of the convention.
Basketball and baseball finals,
I business meeting and the clos-
kg banquet and dance will end
he four-day gathering on Tues-
ay.
Martin Leibling, Aleph Godol
322 and his co-chairman, Bill
laler, athletic chairman, Bernard
Euhn. Aleph Sigma, and Sheila
t Yiddish Book
published In Rome
ROME, (JTA)The first book
ii: to be published in Yiddish
Rome made its appearance
ere this week under the title
Jewish Participation in the
ptisan Movement." The author,
oshe Kaganowitsh, a former
jrtisan is now a member of a
chalutz training center here.
Iiblication of the book was cele-
hted at ;i public gathering ar-
Inged \ the Union of Jewish
friters and Journalists.
rotary of the convention, assisted
by the members of the five Great-
er Miami chapters and the BZB
chapter of B'nai B'rith Girls, will
be in charge of arrangements.
Guest speaker at the banquet
A-ill be Harry Simonhoff, Miami
ittorney and Jewish Floridian
columnist. Advisors of the AZA
groups of Miami who will be
present at all functions are Dave
Rabinowitz, Ted Sakowitz, Fred
Grossberg and Manny Pushkin.
New Rating System
Adopted By Army
Another step in the U. S.
Army's program to make it easier
for enlisted men to rise through
the ranks has been announced by
the Department of the Army. It
consists of a new rating system
in which non-commissioned of-
ficers, for the first time, will
officially evaluate the work of
the men who serve under them.
In the past, efficiency reports
for enlisted men have been made
made by officers only, and have
consisted of one-word ratings
ranging from "unsatisfactory" to
"excellent." The new system pro-
vides for detailed evaluations of
a man's technical skill, leadership
atility, and similar qualities.
These reports will be made by
the direct superior of the man
concerned, and in most cases this
superior will be a non-commis-
sioned officer. The next higher
superior, usually an officer or
warrant officer, will check the
rating and also indicate his own
evaluation.
Under the new system, a
soldier's efficiency rating will di-
rectly affect his chances for pro-
motion, advancement to a more
responsible job, or assignment to
specialized training.
Efficiency reports will be made
for all enlisted men above the
grade of private.
At the last moment the Olym-
pic team from Israel decided to
cancel out. The rigors of war de-
manded that the male athletes
should stay at home and fight
with the Haganah. Consequently
the powers that be in Israel de-
cided on sending a token team of
two female track stars. However
the Olympic big wigs decreed
that Israel could not send any-
body to participate in the games.
So don't bother looking for Is-
rael's point getters.

An almost sure winner in the
forthcoming games is Henry Wit-
tenberg, New York cop, who is
our hope in the heavyweight
wrestling ranks. Wittenberg has
:ossed every amateur in the
States who has entered the ring
with him. Professional grapplers
think he is terrific and predict a
bright future for him if he de-
cides to go in for the money game
after the international contests
are completed.
*
After watching other Catskill
Mt. hotel resoprts do a great job
in entertaining their guests with
good baskcball, the Young's Gap
owners in Parksville, N. Y., have
vived the sport on their
grounds. Moe Senate and Wolf
Olkin have arranged for the
building of a new outdoor court
with the best lighting system in
the Borscht circuit. Norman
Drucker, former City College
sta*r, is in charge of the team at
the Gap and has collected a nice
clean group of college and high
school boys to play for him. They
put on contests every week-end
against opposition imported from
Mew York City.
At this early date it looks as
though Klein's Hillside five is
as good as any in the region. The
other leading quintet, Tamarack
Lodge, refuses to play the Hill-
side gang. Grossinger's, too, pre-
fers to play teams imported from
New York rather than meet Ben
Fishman's boys in a home and
home series.

Rafael Halpern, Israel's strong
man, is touring this country to
learn about our physical educa-
UJA FUNDS KEY TO JEWISH RECONSTRUCTION ABROAD
~ ~**jfpe>+"*i'-
hronjli American Jewry's $250,000,000 Destiny Cam-
paipn on liehalf of the United Jewish Appeal, the re-
tttli and reconstruction of Europe's homeless Jews
liei n proceeding on a greater scale than ever before.
J \ (iiiuls are making possible the resettlement in Israel
his fear of 75,000 homeless Jews, among them 24,000
rliiMi I .1 \ funds are providing extensive? assistance
i Eastern Europe's impoverished Jews, of whom 392,000
Ire retch ing direct help. American Jewry's Destiny Cam-
paign t)iis year is making possible the adjustment to
tmi-rii an life of 25,000 newcomers from abroad. At right,
bo> ai, Bottom, loft, two orphans stop at a child care center in
rsris Ii. rore continuing their journey to Israel. Bottom,
ight, an immigrant famUy arrives in New York harbor
Jrom a European DP camp. The $250,000,000 United
wish Appeal campaign supports the reconstruction pro-
ni' of the Joint Distribution Committee, United Pales-
line Appeal and United Service for New Americans.
Hen systems. He has visited lead-
ing sports writers and was the
ubject of a Dan Parker column
in the N. Y. Mirror. Halpern is
the son of a rabbi and attended a
Yeshivah for several years before
he decided on giving up the rab-
binate.
Sid Gordon is proving himself
an old time Giant. If John Mc-
Graw could see Sid he would
thrill to his lusty hitting but exult
over his rough and tumble spirit.
Sid came down with an infected
toe on the recent western trip,
t called for benching but the
Jewish lad insisted on playinc
and 'tis said he used the old
Giant remedy of rubbing his toe
in the dirt.
Lester Bromberg, boxing edi-
tor of the N. Y. World-Telegram,
is without a doubt the best fight
handicapper in the business. He
pick Zale to kayo Graziano in
three heats and hit it on the nose
in spite of the unanimous opinion
of the other experts who main-
tained Graziano was a cinch to
win. On the eve of the Mills-
Lesnevich fray he told us, "If I
had $500 to spare I would bet on
Mills." Mills, a strong underdog,
came through to give Bromberg
the crystal ball championship in
the boxing world.
Arrest Smugglers
BUENOS AIRES, (JTA) Ad-
ditional arrests of members of a
group organized to smuggle il-
'egal Jewish immigrants into
Argentina across the border from
Uruguay were announced this
week by the police. The clande-
stine movement of the Jews into
Argentina was described by one
newspaper here as being made
under "the most perilous cir-
cumstances."
All Jews in this city were in-
vited by the pro-Peron Jewish
aroup. "Organization Israelita
Argentina," to join in the dedica-
tion ceremonies of the organiza-
tion's headquarters this week
which are expected to be at-
tended by Argentine President
luan Pcron, his wife and other
'eading dignitaries.
Dr. Fredrick Goldberg
L. Fredrick Goldberg, DDS, an-
nounces the opening of his of-
fices at 515 N.E. 15th St. in as-
sociation with Drs. Albert E.
Rosenthal and William M. Schiff.
A graduate of Emory University
undergraduate and dental schools,
Dr. Goldberg was president of
both Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity
and Alpha Omega, dental frat-
ernity.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Goldberg of 6034 Indian
Creek Dr., Miami Beach.
Saudi Arabian Gov.
Allows Loan To Expire
WASHINGTON, (JTA) The
Saudi Arabian government has
let a SI5,000.000 portion of a $25,-
000.000 Export-Import Bank
credit lapse because of political
differences with the United States
over American support of Jew-
ish claims in Palestine, it was re-
ported here this week. A spokes-
man for the Saudi Arabian lega-
tion said that this government
had decided to let the loan ex-
pire because they preferred to get
their money "from friends, not
enemies."






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FRIDAY, AUGUST n
PAGE SIX
Israel Appoints Officials
Miami V Start* .Visaless Immigrants
\lltUlllll Pr*g?*m May Legalize Statu,
vm & ywha. 450 s.w. | After 7 Years ~
Tin-
is starting its
last week of
already sched-
Classes in
toe dancing will be
the children twice a
Michael S. Comaij
Appointment of three officials to the Foreign
Office of the government of Israel was recently
announced in New York. They are:
Michael S. Comay, director of the British
Commonwealth Division:
Gideon Rafael, senior staff membei oi th
Foreign Offic< .
Moises A. Toff, director of the Latin A
ican Division.
Al! three arc members of the Israeli Mission I i
the United Nations and were membei the
delegation of the Jewish Agency for Palestiro '
the United Nations.
Mr. Comay is a barrister-at-law from C
town. South Africa, and in World War II se
six years with the South African forces in Africa.
the Middle East and Europe as an intelligence
officer with the rank of major.
Since February. 1946. he has represented the
South African Zionist Federation in Palestine a< d
in 1947 he undertook a number of missions for
the Jewish Agency for Palestine to Australia. Now
Zealand and South Africa. He served as press
officer for the Agency in Jerusalem for several
months this year. He is 39.
Mr. Comay's wife, Joan, return to Israel last
month after a lecture tour for Hadassah. Their
two children. Jill. 10 and Peter. 8. are in Tel Aviv.
Mr. Rafael, who is 35. studied law in Berlin
and attended an agricultural school in Toulouse,
Mi .. I

........ i
Rafael a :
to t
(Se '
;
Kuth. seven mor.)
Mr 1 '
t the there and
Kith Ave.. Miami,
fall program the
\UgUSt. Activities
uled and for which registration
ire open are: modern dance class.
elementary and advanced, on
Tuesday and Thursday evening:-
staMing August
I alii t and
given for
',. V anor.unced that Bernard
Ostfeld, choreographer and ballet
will 1 e in charge ot the
VMHA dancing program.
A new .vent for children,
which will begin the last week
in August, will be two ten-weeks
courses in baton twirling. There
will be a course for beginners
and advanced baton twirlers. Vir-
Allsworth. baton instructor,
ge.
Offers
Film
iami Ma-
g at the
Stay
who have reside
this country for the pas,
years, either as students ri
immigrants who
may now
accordance"
law recently
Persons
Or as
without visas.
their status in
the President
tetrns of tin
which
signed |
amends |
Immigration
The free consultation ar.d;
vit facilities of WAS
Immigrant Aid Society)
fayette St.. New York." have I
offered to all who are now t
ble and who wish to be
in their applications for kjJJ
tion of their immigration i
it has been announced bv
L. Asofsky. :h, society's a
live director.
Taste
the
Difterence
;istant at the ta Hospital. He
vas director o
\v
ina01945 '-':'
\ division Of tl
In thai ghteen
I a -n countries in I I
Mr. Tofl ,va* elected
mist Actions C tt in 1946
In 1938 [ the Argentim
leli tioi Con-
gress in Mont video ai ted in a com-
., | tivities in Argi ntina.
H, named to 1 er Raquel S huster
of Bui '' "' Inter-
national Z
- In 1945.1 Miami Y. K p.m., will include a
a e D00i, r(.view of "My Father's |
House" and the presi ntation n*
a film on intolerance. "Don't be \
a Sucker." narrated by Paul
Lukas.
The young Zionist group meets
the recond and fourth Sundays
: each month. Men and women
18 to 30 are invited to at-
id
W1NZ
(940 on Your Dial)
EVERY SUNDAY
Capital Spotlight
The displaced persons program I ministrator Oscar Ewing.) The
finally got underway on August
2 when President Truman ap-
pointed a threi -man commission
to administer it. The appoint-
ments culminated nearly three
years of constant effort on the
part of those who worked to per-
suade America to accept some
small portion of Europe's unfor-
tunate war vietin s.
Immigration circles here
seemed favorably impressed with
the men President Truman chose
to bring the 205.000 displaced pi. r-
sons to their new bonus in
America.
Chairman of the commission
will be Ugo Carusi whose back-
ground in refugee work and the
displaced persons field is ex-
tremely varied and valuable. He
succeeded Earl Harrison as U.S.
Immigration and Naturalization
Commissioner ar.d served in
post until the late summer of
1947 when he was appointed to
special State Department post to
handle displaced person affairs.
Late that year he made a first
hand study of the displaced per-
sons problem on a special trip to
Europe for President Truman.
Edward M. O'Connor has had
15 years of experience in welfare
work as an executive in the war
relief services branch of the Na-
tional Catholic Welfa.-e Services
Hairy Rosen:leld. the Jewish
member of the commission, as
been described as a highly com-
petent young man by a highly-
placed Federal Security Adminis-
tration official. (Rosenfield is at
present an assistant to FSA Ad-
. t in finding hi
'' S Ei
direct him
the best
. v. .-.. itti .
iy that the ('
: ytl :. to elimi-
feal
intled
Coi senai
eemed 1 to ]
52.000.01
t
for the first |
:.
ex-
!> rts
te the i
i irci
FSA official described K
a- "passionately" il t<
t e prol lem of displa
if there's a way to n
work, he'll find it." he said.
T e commissioners will si t up
.. policy for the prom I help
to coordinate the work ol
various agencies involvi d in
carrying it out.
The program will
in t: is way:
A displaced person will apply
fi a visa at an American con-
sulate in the American /ones ol and cover it iency
12:00 Noon to 1:00 P. M.
EVERY TUESDAY
6:00 to 7:00 P. M.
Yiddish Classical Hour
EVERY SUNDAY
A Variety of Stars in the
Latest Recordings Available
CLASSICALLITURGICAL
AND FOLK MUSIC
Ul
HtlHZ
soup
without meat
Kosher, Pareve
Strictly
Vegetarian.
one of ni
KOSHER SOUK
by Htttf
Fiv* lildd
soups onta|
pormi
ail pro:
under sti
(AUINlU
supeivisioi
i

ACE Rl U
26 S. W. South River Drive
Germany and Austria oi in Italj
rican consular officials and
clerical personnel are being trans-
ferred from posts in easti i
European countries where emi-
gration is almost at a standstill
to handle the great volume ol
visa work expected under tl I
program.
Aimy authorities will tl en
een" the applicant to deter-
mine whether he ny record
of subversive oi criminal activity.
Mai itime Comn issioi w u kers
will arrange the transportation
for the applicam i on < his
and credentials hav< bi en put in
order by consular and Am y of-
ficers. When he arrives in this
country the federal Secants
appro: ...
I
CLEANERS
Phone 9-:
RUGS CLEANED, DYED and DEMOTHED
Carpet Laying and Repairing
FURNITURE CLEANING
Wood wast
to make sui tun lot
i ind :
to the
Institute of P try,
For Better Service to the Public
In Greater Miami...
Life Insurance Estates
Authoritatively Programmed
NAT G A N S
Metropolitan Life In*. Co.
007 BiKcayne Bldcj
Ph. 3-4616 or 49981
See or phone me for yi.ur
LIFE INSURANCE NEfcDS
Builders of Immortal
Memorials for the
Jewish Trade
Large stock of monu-
ments on display for
immediate delivery in
all Jewish cemeteries.
Serving the leading
Jewish families in this
area since 1925.
1-710 S.W 12ih AV MIAMI .
L JU. 3-3431
"YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME
Look For the 2-Story White Building
THURMOND MONUMENT
MARKERS $35.00 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES
OPEN SUNDAYS PHONE 4.3249
CO.
WE OFFICIALLY REPRESENT
THE MAJORITY OF NORTHERN
JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES
fn/ormal.on Gladt, fu/n.iW on f^,^
SERVINC MIAMI BEACH & MIAMI
fxc/usive// Jewish
t'-2* HOUR -r v
*MBiK*C SlWtCE
TOS. L. PLUMMER
Funeral Director
"1
menr, beoutifullv
decorated throughout,
MIAMI branch ififfffk
icy of providing "
the finest character.
24-HOUR AMBULANCE JH*
IVERSI
MEMORIAL
CHAPSJ
1236 WASH.NGTON AVENUE, M'AM'^
Phone: 5-3355 _' ^0
one: *-*'
IN NIW YORK, 76th STREET AND_AMSTER^^


FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 1948
+Jewist) florid/an
PAGE SEVEN
Israeli Army and the Second Truce
By MAJOR REUVEN DAFNI
U. S. Representative, Israeli Defense Ministry
The resumption of the United Nations truce in Palestine
came at a moment when the world's youngest army, navy
and air forcethe armed services of Israelwere poised for
their greatest victories in a war thrust upon them before they
were fully organized, uniformed and eguipped.
When the second UN cease-fire
went into effect throughout Pal-
estine, the armed forces of Israel,
operating as a single coordinated
unit under the Israeli Defense
Ministry, effectively held virtual-
ly all of the territory assigned to
Israel by the United Nations but
also an additional 810 square
miles not assigned to Israel.
The momentum attained by the
went into effect, to acquire from
various parts of the world, espe-
cially from Europe, certain
amounts of arms and equipment,
so that today the Israeli infantry-
man, going into battle, is as well
equippedas far as arms are con-
cernedas any infantryman of
any existing army in Europe.
This, however, is not true for
heavy equipment, such as field
Israeli forces during the ten days!guns and tanks without which
between the end of the first UN.
truce and the beginning of the
second, when Lydda, Ramleh,
Rasel-Ein and Nazareth fell to
the Israelis in a broad offensive
sweep on all major fronts, had
not yet reached its peak when
the provisional government of Is-
rael ordered its forces to hold
their fire.
The fact that Israeli's troops,
officially called the Defense Army
of Israel, emerged successfully
from their initial test under fire
is a tribute to the army's high
command which was confronted
with the task on May 15, the
day of the formal establishment
of the Jewish state, of converting
an underground force trained in
guerrilla tactics into a modern,
mobile, hard-hitting force capable
of meeting the enemy in open
combat.
On May 27, the government of
Israel issued a degree dissolving
the Haganah and the dissident
military groups and formally es-
tablishing the Army of Israel.
The officers of the new army were
confronted with the task of cre-
nting a military force at a "time
when Israel was being invaded
from the north, east and south.
The role played by Colonel David
Marcus as advisor to the Israeli
Army cannot be emphasized
enough. This man, a graduate of
West Point and a World War II
hero of the American Army, with
vast theoretical knowledge and
great practical experience, was
the answer to a people's prayer.
With his help and the zeal of the
young men and women of Israel,
an army was created within a
few weeks which has achieved
gains which have proven to the
enemy, as well as to unbiased ob-
servers, its efficiency and
strength.
Today, the Army of Israel is
on a footing comparable to any
regular army in the world with
the one possible exception of not
yet being fully equipped. It is
divided into platoons, companies.
ittalions and brigades; it has
Its supply, engineer, medical, sig-
nal and other branches, all of
which are functioning with an ef-
ficiency which varies only bv the
standard of knowledge of their
leading officers. Hand in hand
with the formation of the army,
the government of Israel succeed-
ed between May 15 and June 9,
the day when the first U.N. truce
modern warfare is unthinkable.
Up till today, most of the heavy-
tanks used by the artillery units
of the Israeli army are guns cap-
tured from the enemy, largely
British and in part French; this
\" partly true as well of Israeli
armor which for the most part
consists of home-made armored
cars, captured enemy tanks and
a small number of old-fashioned
t; nks which the Israelis succeed-
ed in acquiring from abroad.
The Israeli Air Force is still
one branch of the Army of Israel,
about which, for security reasons,
not much can be told. Since the
only large producers of combat
planes are the United States,
Great Britain and Soviet Russia,
all three of which for various rea-
sons were unwilling to sell to
Israel any combat planes, the
Israeli Air Force was confronted
with almost impossible obstacles.
The Israeli Air Force is proba-
bly the only air force in the war
which did not have a lack of
well-trained combat pilots, as
there are today in Israel several
hundreds of first-rate and highly
experienced pilots, navigators,
bombardiers and machine gun-
ners, some of them Palestinian-
born, but most, of them from
England, Canada, America, France
and Czechoslovakia. All can safe-
ly be classified as first-class ex-
perts in various fields of aerial
combat. Since, during World War
II, close to 3,000 Palestinians
served for almost 5 years as
ground-crews with the R.A.F..
this problem as well does not
exist for the Israeli Air Force. In
spite of all these difficulties and
disadvantages, the Israeli Army's
High Command utilized its air
force to the best advantage in
its the recent fighting. Despite its
limited use to date, the air force
has demonstrated that it can ful-
fill successfully any military
tasks assigned to it.
The Israeli Navy, the youngest
branch of the Israeli Fighting
Force, was probably in the most
peculiar situation of all the three
fighting branches at the outbreak
of the war. On the 15th of May,
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 MEIDENBERG, Owner
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
it
You may obtain your copy of
SPARKS FROM A MENTAL ANVIL
Written by
DR. JACOB H. 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 $20
a
the Israeli Navy had at its dis-
posal more than 2,000 well-trained
seamen and marines, the vast ma-
jority of whom received their
training as well as their comb.ft
experience during the last world
war while serving with the British
Navy.
However, on the day of the
proclamation of the state of Is-
rael, with the exception of a num-
ber of small landing craft and so-
called torpedo boate, the Navy
did not have any ships at its dis-
posal. Future historians will be
fully justified in pointing out the
rather ironical fact that the core
of the Israeli Navy was made up
of ships mostly of the mine-
sweeper, submarine-chaser and
corvette types, all of which were
previously used by the Haganah
to carry the so-called illegal im-
migrants to Palestine and which
were seized by the British and
held by them until the 15th of
May.
However, since then a number
of ships whose type and size for
various reasons cannot be dis-
closed, were acquired by the gov-
ernment of Israel. The youngest
branch of the armed forces of
Israel proved on two occasions
that not only can it hold its own
as illustiated by the Egyptian
naval attack on Tel Aviv which
was beaten off by combined ef-
fort of the Israeli Navy, Air Force
and shore batteries, but also is
capable of offensive actions, such
as the successlul attack on the
Syrian harbor of Tireh, one of
the enemy's main supply bases in
the Lebanon, which was severely
damaged by the Israeli Navy.
The representatives of the gov-
ernment of Israel, both at home
and abroad, have stated time and
time again that Israel does not
want a war. It is to be hoped that
the efforts of the United Nations
to settle the Palestine question
permanently will be crowned with
success during this second truce
period. Howpver, should these ef-
forts fail, the world will be-
come cognizant of the fact that
the Israelis have at their disposal
a modern and efficient fighting
force which not only is capable
of holding and defending its own
but alsoshould fighting be re-
newedto carry offensive opera-
tions deep into enemy territories.
The sooner the Arabs and all
the other parties directly or in-
directly concerned with the fut-
ure of Palestine as well as the
Middle East as a whole take cog-
nizance of this fact, the sooner
lasting peace will come to Pal-
estine. I should like to conclude
by paraphrasing the words ut-
tered by the Israeli representa-
tive at the U.N,. Major Aubrey
S. Eban, at one of the sessions
of the Security Council: "If the
Arabs will want peace, they can
have it. If they will want war.
they can have it too. but peace or
war, they will have it with the
Israeli Army."
Ir. L. Franklin
Dies At 78 Years
DETROIT. (JTA) Funeral
services will be held here this
week for Dr. Leo Franklin, rabbi
emeritus of Temple Beth El and
outstanding civic leader in Michi-
gan, who. died here at the age of
78. Dr. Franklin was said to have
been the first rabbi to introduce
the system of unassigned seats in
Reformed Temples in this coun-
try.
Supper-Card Party
The Greater Miami Jewish Folk
Chorus is sponsoring a supper-
card party Sunday, August 22, on
the lawn of the home of Mr. and
Mrs. I. Birmberg, 1745 S.W. 6th
St. Supper will be served from 5
until 7 p.m. and admission is $1.
I 'Upholstering
Slip Covers
Hraperies
tied Spreads
Head Hoards
I Cornices
i Made to Order
I
Reasonably Priced
f L
I Quality work guaranteed
THE ORIGINAL
fJOSEPH J.
RAWLSON
704 N. E. 1st AVENUE
PHONE 3-0151
FOR REPRESENTATIVE
WITH SAMPLES
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
If You Desire
JEWISH
Cuisine
Try These
LUNCHEON
SPECJALS
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


PAGE EIGHT
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Masada To Hold
Regional >!'<*<
Masada, Young Zionists of
America, will hole: th ir third an-
nual Southeastern Regional Con-
vention September 4. .' and 6 at
the Atlanta Biltn.ore ilotel At-
lanta. Georgia. A large t elegation
is expected and plans re being
made by the convention commit-
tee of the Atlanta chapter to ade-
quately provide for those attend-
ing.
The three day meet will be
filled with business sessions, cul-
tural activities and social func-
tions. The highlight of the con-
vention will be when Jake
Snvde:-. National president of
Masada. addresses the .
at the final banquet. Monday.
September 6. Snyder will come
to Atlanta from Philadelphia for
this event.
States to be represented in-
clude Alabama. Florida. South
Carolina. Louisiana, Tennessee
and Georgia.
_____.
Moonlight Cruise Held
By Pioneer Women
A moonlight cruise under
combined spoiu ship of the Pio-
neer W men Club 1 o: Mi
Beach and the Golda Myers n
Club wi'.l be held Sunday. August
29 on the yacht 7-Seas at ; ier 8.,
Tickets for the boat i.
SI.25 per person and the proceeds
will go to Palestine. Tickets can
be obtained by calling Mrs. Lena
Pushkin. 9-7917: Mrs. Henrv < it-
lin, 5-6380 and Mrs. Pearl Krieger,
82-6158.
I
A program has been planned i
by Mrs. Krieger. chairman.
Joint Mizrachi Groups
Honor Mrs. Louis Wald
Honoring Mrs. Louis Wald, na-
tional vice president of Mizrachi.
a joint meeting of the four local
chapters will take place Sunday
evening at 8 p.m. at the Hyck
Park Hotel. Miami Beach. The
gathering also intiates the open-
ing of the organization's linen,
campaign and a piece of new
linen will be donated by < verv-
one attending the meeting. The
recipient of the linen shower*'
will be the Children's Village and ,
Farm School in Raanana. State,
of Israel. This will mark the firet
of a series of joint parties and
meetings being planned by local
chapter heads.
Burke Addresses Lodge
William W. Burke, Jr., assist-
ant special agent of the FBI. will
discuss "Jurisdiction and Func-
tions for the Federal Burtau of
Investigation." at today's lunch-
eon meeting of Sholem Lodge
B'nai B'rith which will be
at the Downtown Club.
:'
f*
Personally Speaking .
Mineral Sorings. Martinsville. Indiana, will be Ihi[to* vaca-
tion spTof Mr. <2d Mr, GusTrau. 4574 rauhlus Drve who
left Miami Beach last week. After a stay o. three *-
Traus will go to Cleveland, ?Msh^hvan^Zlvs
to remain in the north until after the H-gh Holidays.
Jr J( J|
Visiting her family in New York for three weeks is Miss 11a
Green, 516 15th St., Miami Beach.
On a three week cruise of Latin America are Mr. and Mrs.
Jerome Goodman, 1530 West Ave., Miami Beach.
Miss Carolyne Saer.*da!ghr of Mr. and Mrs Henry
Saiier, is on a two week vacation in New York visiting tr ends
a"VnegS'for a reunion with their family a. the^ Atlantic
Beach Hotel. Atlantic Beach, L. I., are Dr. and Mrs. Ha.old
Mrs. Epha Beck, president of the Miami Ladies Auxiliary of
the Jewish Home for the Aged, has returned nome from Nev.
York. She has as her house guest, Mrs. Pauline Blum.
* K'
Visitinq here with his wife is Rabbi Leo Geiger ^ South
j Orange, N. J. Rabbi Geiger served as a chaplain here with
'. the Air Force.
+
Spending two weeks in Miami with her mother. Mrs. Sadie
' Pont, is Mrs Dave Horn of St. Louis, Ma She is the former
Dolly Pont.
Mrs. Rose Rosenblatt left here August 16 to vis:, her son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Rosenblatt, in Calif or- I i.
* *
Arriving in Miami tlvs week after a trip to Europe that in-
cluded London, Amsterdam, Brussels, Switzerland and France,
is Agnes Iserson, 2001 S.W. 23rd St. Following her arrival in
New York August 12 on the Queen Mary. Miss Iserson spent a
week in Boston.
* -* *
Dr. and Mrs. Max Pepper are vacationing at the Shawnee
Inn and Country Club, Shawnee-on-Delaware, Pa., near where
their children. Nancy and Marshall are at camp.
* *
BLESSED EVENTS ... .,
A daughter, Janice, born to Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Wal.
Saturday, August 14, at the Jackson Memorial.
* *
Mr and Mrs. Morris Orlln. 2014 S.W. 17th Ten., a-nounce
the birth of a son on August 15 at the Jackson Memorial.
* *
Devera Cecille, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Silver
directors of Osceola Camps for Boys and Girls, born July_2C
at the Patten Memorial Hospital, Hendersonville, N. C. The
family will return to their home ct 950 Jefferson Ave., Miami
Beach after the close of both camps, August 22.
+ +
Mr and Mrs. Robert M. Merritt announce the birth of
Roslind, August 17 at the St. Francis. The maternal grandparents
are Mr. and Mrs. Morris Alpert of this city.
*
A son, Philip Asch, born to Dr. and Mrs. Peretz Scheinberg
at the Duke University Hospital, Durham, N. C. August 15.
Mr. and Mrs. Mendel Scheinberg. the paternal grandparents,
left Wednesday to attend the bris next Sunday.
* *
In Mexico, on an extended tour are Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Apte of 435 S.W. 31st Rd.
* *
Vacationing at Lake Mayopac, N. Y. after a trip through
Pennsylvania and New York, are Mi. and Mrs. Gus Jacobson
and family. Mr. Jacobson is executive director of the Miami
!Beach Y.
* +
Mr. and Mrs. George Wolpert, accompanied by their
daughter, Carol Jane, are in Chicago where they will join a
two week train tour of the West.
|Uline Grossman
FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, i948
Miss Grossman,
Jack Mintzor
Troth Revealed
Announcing the December mar-
riage of their daughter, Jac.
quline. to Jack Mintzer of Miami
Beach are Mr. and Mrs John J
Grossman of Forest Hills, New
York.
Mr. Mintzer, the son of Mr
and Mrs. I. L. Mintzer. is an at-
torney. He is also associated with
the Fixit Plumbing Co. and is
president of the Waverly Arms
Corp. He attended the University
of Florida and took his law de-
gree at the University of Miami.
He was a first lieutenant in the
U.S. Army during the last war.
Hankin Heads Life
Membership Campaign
- p Benamy, president ot
Zionist Region.
I appointment of
minent com-
as lifi membership
I the Southeastern
; ;. ,r i nsuing year.
Hankin who himself is an
life n ember, will head a
h can paign which will
ill swii g by the time the
New Year rolls around. The
,.. ., he will operate
Fl iri a, Smith Caro-
lina, T M>ssis-
ina. Preparations
are now underway
and Mr. Hankin has already
ant results in At-
Iquarters arc
Beach Y Continues
Yiddish Film Series
A v. I ivie. "Der Dyb-
buk" will bi n Sunday.
ISI 22. il 8:30 | ,n at the
V This is the first
I e second half of the
Y's Y ...
I W ii | T B ': will
d in 1 i ies and
n Sepl fol-
'.: El Si p
Adult rhun I be-
t August 23 at 8
ith M ,:: Laber, in-
\ and Crafts
' 2fi with Irving
tructor.
Schneider Unveiling
'I" invoilinf I mon imenl
the late Louis
I ki plact August
10 31 a n t Mt. Nebo ceme-
. Grauer
lives and friends
are req I atti nd.
Eugene Rosenthal
To Represent Miami
Gene Rosenthal, 16 year old
son of Dr. and Mrs. Albert E.
Rosenthal of DiLido Island, is in
Detroit this week where he will
compete in the 2nd International
Model Aeroplane contest spon-
sored by the Plymouth Motor Car
Co. Gene, who has won many
points in local and state contests,
is representing Miami in the In-
ternational meet. He was one of
rix contestants chosen at the re-
cent Herald-Plymouth contest
held at Moore Park on July 24.
Dr. and Mrs. Rosenthal. accom-
panied by their daughter, Phyllis
./ean. ar.d Mrs. Rose Lang are in
Detroit for the contest. Alter the
conclusion of the contest, they
will motor through Canada and
Niagara Falls, returning to Miami
al nut Labor Day.
Mizrachi-Minded Men
Asked To Form Group
Young men of collegiate age
who are interested in the Miz-
rachi movement and who would
like to form a Mizrachi group are
asked to get in touch with Louis
Wald, chairman of the Mizrachi
Youth Commission, who is spend-
ing the month of August at the
Tides Hotel, Miami Beach.
Mr. Wald. a teacher in the New
York City school system, has de-
voted many years to the Mizrachi
movement in various capacities.
Hi has been chairman of the
youth commission for three years
"While at the Tides. I would
be very happy to meet wit young
orthodox men who are interested
in the formation of a group for
the study and promotion of tradi-
tional Judaism with emphasis on
its importance in the new State
of Israel." said Mr. Wald.
Spanish Classes
A i ntat y and con-
is 11 ;ng organ*
at the Hollywood Jewish
lentei Those in-
i asked to
I l Centei of 1
Sholem Lodge Plans
To Top Last Record
Plans to top last year's record
crowd of 1200 persons attending
Ithe annual Sholem Lodge Frolic
land Dance are being formulated
for the third annual affair sched-
uled for September 12. The Frolics
Club will again be the scene of
festivities, among which will be
dancir.g to a "'name band." kosher
refreshments, three night club
acts, a popularity contest and
games. Tickets will be sold for
SI.50 and reservations may be
made by calling the B'nai B'rith
'.office at 3-6306.
Club Everglades Party
Saturday. Au. ist 21, 1
be a beach
the Club E\
Haulover. All tl visl ng t
I an ask< d I
Workn i n't Cii cli Lyi un 1545
S.W. 3rd St at
Labor Day Affair
Tropical Lodge Meets
Tropical Lodge No.
'"13 general business
Monday at 8 p.m. in the
tion conference
ntili Bai k Building
' Bi Men betwei n the
I 21 and 35 are invited to
itten I
P
ans an
the Miami Y 1
Mo da Sept I Max
I nut-
tee, announced that a p enl
{orchestra has i n
novelties will
fail
Silver.
A M IL Y P I. O T
The only available Family Plot in the Jewish
Section of Woodlawn Cemetery. A square 16 by
32 feet enclosed by heavy chains on concrete
posts.
For information call
H. SIMONS 2-3151
SPECIAL SALE OF
S A M S O N
RUBBER BLADE
A X S
Formerly tlQ 5Q
Priced S21.95 l0
The utmost in saiety. Blades
of Fan are made of rubber.
They are likewise very dura-
ble, and efficient.
UNITY
ELECTRIC CO.
Sidney S. Marcrulies, Prop.
1054 Alton Road
MIAMI BEACH
Phone 5-4570 5-6269
urdmes
DOROTHY GRAY
Orange Flower
Skin Lotion and
Texture Lotion
Regularly
$2
$Jt Mia
Mia
1
ami
mi Beach
Ft. Lauderdale
Wit Palm Beach
Each
Both so refreshing! Orange
Flower Skin Lotion for dry
skin soothing Texture
Lotion for normal or oily skin-
Both are highly effective.
Our beauty-trained sales-
people will help you.
Plus Tax
Burdine's. Miami.
Toiletnee, Street Floor


AUGUST 20, 1948
bAY
[Seal Society
jonsors Contest
Jewish History
hP r history of the American
S Krical Society-is to
1 ut,.fl by the society,
goffering cash prize, total-
"C?i for the best essay on a
Elated to American Jew-
f Announcement of the
,;,^asmadebyLeeMf
|San, of Boston, president of
society- ,
,u a J H. S., now under
.i,'m of the National Jew-
'nS^. Bo'ard (JTO), has,
its aim in promoting the con-1
.(encouragement of research,
6 investigation in the field of |
,,-;, Jewish history, a field
which the society has for more
' han a century been func-
|ing with distinction. -It is
.DCd Mr. Friedmann said, that
f;ontesl will bring to light
fhl,,t unpublished data of his-
fical value."
A cash award of $350 will go
; inner ,f the first prize;
Kond and third will be granted
and P50 prizes respectively.
, contest will be conducted
;:,,. the period of Oct. 1, 1948,
,d Sept. 30. 1949a full year.
The rules of the contest include
L following stipulations:
Essays shall not exceed 10,000
lord.:' while the subject of the
isav must be connected with
,nie aspect of American Jewish
itorv the term -Jewish" is con-
ned" as having "the widest poss-
ible connotation;" essays must be
holailv in character, since lit-
aiv merit will be an important
ict( determining the awards;
Bays n ust be based on docu-
nts. records, manuscripts and
_e mat. rial; the decision of the
kIu.s will be final.
man of the judging com-
-JewUli ffrrirfirjn
PAGE NIN1
Dr. Silver Attempts
To Head Off Split
Between Factions
Miami Hebrew School
Sponsors Boatride
A moonlight cruise on the
"Showboat," under the auspices
of the Miami Hebrew School and
Congregation, will take place
T*L AVIV,"(JTA)-An attempt | August 29 at 8:30 p.m. Tickets for
to head off a possible split be-1 this fun raising affair will be
Members of the Clara Landau B.B.Y.W. and Tropical Lodge
plan a "Nautical Night" dance for Saturday, August 28 at the At-
lantis Hotel with proceeds to go for the B'nal B'rlth "Aid-To-
Israel" program. In photo (left to right) are (seated) Arhne Sissel-
man. Dr. Lester Gordon, Elaine Schwartz and Mark Brown.
Standing, Dolly Stillman and Marjorie Stern. Miss Schwartz and
Dr. Gordon are co-chairmen of the affair.
Men's Council
IM.-uas Outing
The Business Men's Council of
the Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration is planning a full after-
noon's activities on Wednesday,
August 25. Beginning with a boat
ride at noon, a luncheon will be |
held at the Probus Club Barge in
Biscayne Bay. A short business
meeting including election of of-
ficers will follow, after which
members will be "on their own,"
according to Herbert E. Scher,
temporary chairman. Fishing,
swimming and "just relaxing"
will be the order of the day. Bait
and hand lines will be furnished
to those not bring their own
tackle.
Four boats will be used for the
afternoon's festivities all of which
will leave at noon. Sam Blank's
"Jerry Mar" will embark from
the Miami Beach boat slips; Bill
Singer's "Dot Le Mar" from the
Atlantic Marine Terminal; Mor-
. ris Klass' "Klassy Gal," Coconut
nf Ttheob R Marcus Grove South Bay Boat Yard; and
Dr. Jacob _R. Marcus, I ^ ..probus Boar from Dinner
Obituaries
FRANK WEINSTEIN
ARf fi:l, of 2:ifiX B.W. lfitli Terr.,
paeaed away August 13. He 1m sur-
vival by his wife, Sarah; three sons.
Saul and Joseph, of Miami, and Abe,
,,f Washington, D. C; two daughters,
Jeanette and Ethel, ix>th of Miami,
Mr. Weinstein was vice president of
the Miami Jewish Orthodox congrega-
tion a member of the WOK, Miami
lodge No. 948 and the Pittsburgh
Olub, Golden Age olub and aetlve In
various communal affairs. Services
were held at the Miami Riverside
chapel, August 35. Rald-i Murray
Orauer officiating. Interment at Mt.
sinal cemetery.
tween the "A" and "B" factions
within the General Zionist move-
ment will be made here by Dr.
Abba Hillel Silver, the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency learned.
Commenting on a decision of the
"A" group to abstain from par-
ticipation in the sessions of the
World Confederation of General
Zionists which opened here this
week, Dr. Silver said:
"Upon the establishment of Is-
rael, an obligation has fallen on
the shoulders of the General
Zionist movementwe must or-
ganize Zionists in the Diaspora
and prepare them for immigra-
tion to Israel. We must also give
them agricultural and other train-
ing. The General Zionists must
organize funds for Israel. We
must now have two centers
one in Jerusalem, to handle im-
migration, settlement and ab-
sorption; and the other in the
United States, to supervise the
organization of the Zionist move-
ment in the Diaspora and the
handling of economic problems
connected with Israel." A split at
$1.50 per person with proceeds
going to the building fund of the
congregation. For information or
tickets contact Mrs. Harry Stein-
bach, 48-1637.
Nazi Liquidator
To Stand Trial
WARSAW, (JTA) General
Jurgen von Stroop, liquidator of
the Warsaw Ghetto, will stand
trial for his crimes this autumn,
it was announced here this week.
The American war crimes prose-
cutor in Nuremberg has turned
over to the Polish government a
complete dossier on von Stroop,
including reports which he sub-
mitted to the German high com-
mand on the various phases of
the destruction of the ghetto.
The highest judicial body in
Poland will try von Stroop in
Warsaw. Gen. L. Geibel and S.
Sporrenberg, Nazi police and
connected witn lsiaei. i\ spin m ~i..... *;Qi
this time between the "A" and Gestapo officials, respect vely.
"B" factions in the General Zion-
ist ranks must be avoided since
it would greatly weaken the
whole movement, he emphasized.
also charged with active participa-
tion in the destruction of the
Warsaw Ghetto, will be tried to-
gether with von Stroop.
The price of $2.50 includes
everything and reservations may
be made by calling the Federa-
tion office at 58-4331. All boats
will return at 6 p.m.
I. v Union College. Other ~-~-- "conut Grove
lotal e Jewish scholars compos-
e lie committee are: Dr. Salo
'. Baron, Dr. Joshua Bloch, Dr.
oshe Davis, Dr. Alexander Marx.
t. A. A. Neuman and Rabbi
More S. Meyer.
Announcements of the contest
me out to U. S. and
;anadiai college and university
listory department, historical so-
uth t nmghout this country
md Ci nada, all Jewish schools of
lig] '.lining, all Jewish Com-
mnity Centers and YM-YWHAs.
[Ill. '' iundations, and all rabbis.
I iitcst application forms
iay be obtained by writing to
le American Jewish Historical
ciety at 3080 Broadway, New
oik 27 New York.
IH IIHS Plan
Holiday Show
Final plans are being
form-
[USO Considered For
llnclusion In Drive
ulated at this week's meeting of
the DEBBS chapter of BBYW
for the Holiday Jamboree to be
held at the Ritz Plaza Hotel, Sun-
day, September 5. Surprise en-
tertainment is being planned with
a talent show and dancing.
Chairman of the affair is Trudi
Laeh; publicity, Charlotte Sand-
ier- social, Marcia Camner; ar-
rangements, Jean Nevel; tickets,
i Donna Feldman, Shirley Rae
I Smith, Arlene Cohen, Sydell Seid-
man, Barbara Behren and Jo Ann
The Dade County Community|shier; gifts, Bobby Schwartz;
Uhesl ill consider inclusion of posters, Margery Weinstein; cor-
USO in the local Red respondence. Richy Nuchtern:
jpaathi r Drive scheduled for No- door, Paula Lach; photographs,
Jo Ann Shier.
Contributions are $1.00 with the
proceeds going to national and
5 to 23. it was announced
Paul R. Scott, president.
ar action is being consid-
ireml
tocla:
Simuar action is TVS3*i. v,, Wrvmpn
feed by Community Chests local B'nai B'nth.Young Women
throughout the nation, according projects^Tickets may be obtained
t nnouncement by Henry by calling
Ford 11 national campaign chair-
Iman of Community Chests of
[Ameii a, who explained that it piown To Tel Aviv
Ihad been requested by Secretary
| of Defense James Forrestal.
Scott said that the budget com-
Inittee of the local Chest was au-
Ithorized to review the USO re-
Iqucs- along with those of other
national agencies by action of the
IChest directors at their July 28
meeting.
Arcade Dress Shop
Commercial Arcade Bldg.
127 N.E. 1st Ave.First Floor
MIAMI, FLA.
n the Heart of Town, But Away
From the High Rents Enables
You to Save on
DRESSES LINGERIE
BLOUSES SKIRTS
I
lft*"L
tTjGUST BROS RYE
*** i; the ntsrf _
Plasma And Supplies
NEW YORK, (JTA)The fifth
air shipment in three months of
blood plasma for Israel was flown
this week to Tel Aviv, it was an-
nounced here by the American
Red Mogen Dovid.
If your family's appetite is as low as the
temperature is high...they'll welcome the appetizing
new, tested Home Milk recipe given here Your
budget will welcome it, tool This delicious loaf .s
hearty, high food value...eft low cost.
And, rich, creamy Pasteurized Grade A,
or Vitamin D Homogenized Home Milk...the most
impPrtan. ingredient...is daily fr.,h local Y
produced on our own Dade and toward County
farms scientif.cally.pasteurized. bottled and
cooled in our own modern, laboratory-controlled
Home.Milk Plant.
So perk up those hot weather oppetltesl
Try our new'recipe, made with Horn. Milk, today!
Buy Home Milk daily fresh at your "*"
phono 2-7696 and the friendly Horn. Milk Man
will have it on your doorstep In the morning. It.
daily fresh...you can fasfe the difference!
KOSHER MEAT AND
POULTRY
One of the most reputable and
popular business in the south-
west part of the city. Large
grocery fruit and vegetable
foncessions.bringtherentto
a low minimum. Fixtures
alone worth over $15,000. It is
a real buy for the right party.
INVESTIGATE
Contact M. L. Fensin
Phone 58-1166 or 5-6598
DEVILED CORN
and
TUNA FISH LOAF
4 tablespoons butter
8 tablespoons flour
1 teaspoon salt
% teaspoon mustard
2 cups milk
2 egg yolks
1 large can tuna fish
Th cups whole grain corn
ivs cups dried crumbs
1 tablespoon chopped parsley

Heat butter, add Hour, salt, mustard and mix
well Add milk gradually and stir until blended.
Cook in a double boiler, stirring constantly
until thick. Remove from fire, add egg yolks
and parsley and stir vigorously. Add flaked tuna
fish, corn and \ cup dried crumbs. Mix well.
Butter remaining crumbs and put in the bottom
of a greased loaf pan. Pour in the tuna fish
mixture and pack down. Bake in a hot oven 30
minutes. Turn out on a platter and garnish with
strips of pimento and parsley. Serve with a
tomato sauce if desired. Serves six.
MIAMI
PRODUCERS ASSOCIATION





p
I
4
MGE TEN
* p*i*ii fkrkltarL
Inauguration Date
For Brandeis U
Set For October 7-8
WALTHAM, Mass.Five hun-
dred universities, colleges and
learned societies of the world
were invited to attend the cere-
monies of the inauguration <>i
Brandeis University and the in-
stallation of its president, Dr.
Abram Leon Sachar, here on Oc-
tober 7 and 8, it was announced
by George Alpert. president of
the board of trustees,
In addition, representatives <>!
the federal government, the New
England States, the United State-
Supreme Court and the Supreme
Court of Massachusetts, and the
mayors of several Massachusetts
cities were invited to attend.
The program will include an
academic procession at Symphony
Hall the evening of October 7, as
the board of trustees delivers the
charter to the new, president. A
reception for the academic del* -:
ates will precede the ceremonial.
Highlight of the second day will
be a symposium on educational
experiments presently underway
in various American Universities
and the progress made, to be
conducted by leaders in that field.
Law secretaries to the late Jus-
tice Louis Dembitz Brandeis, for
whom the university is named,
were also invited.
The complete program will be
announced in early September.
Mr. Alpert indicated.
Brandeis University, the first
Jewish sponsored nonsectarlan
university in the world, will open
for its first term on October 11,
with a freshman pilot class of
approximately 135 students. The
school will be co-educational,
and was recently approved by
the Veterans Administration un-
der the "G.I. Bill of Rights."
The appointment of Clarence
Q. Berger to the post of director
of public relations at Bn.ndeis
University and his resignation as
director of the Chicago executive-
offices of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith were an-
nounced today in simultaneous
statements issued by Dr. Abram
L. Sachar, president of Biar.dei-
University, and Richard E. Gut-
stadt, executive vice chairman of
the Anti-Defamation League.
Berger will join the staff of
Brandeis, the first Jewish-spon-
sored non-sectarian university in
the country, at once. Prior to
moving to Chicago, he had served
as a member of the faculty of the
Sociology Departments at Har-
vard University and Radcliffe
College, and later as executive di-
rector of the New England Re-
gional Office of the Anti-Defama-
tion League.
RELIGIOUS I
DIRECTORY
REFORM
Temple Isaiah. 4925 Collins
Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi David
Raab.
Hervkw Friday night at I;' I1'"-
Trout." SU-Kfe ,l. sc-rlptural l-H8on. A -- r) ""
Temple Israel. 137 N.E. 19th St.
Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman; Dr.
Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus.
SilliliHtll eVt-nllH m-:\ :.- at. >> '
li.ni. Kabbl Zwitman will ........"'
" Temple Emanu-El. 1801 S. An-
drews Ave.. Fort Lauderdale.
Krltla.v evening iiervlecs .'!
S|.. iikc i- ( 1> winouni i
[Israel At The United Nations
ORTHODOX
Congregation Beth Tfilah. 935
uclid Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi
Joseph E. Rackovsky.
Krldin v.-iiins kpivU-cs i \< '
\ i.....iiiiih mtvIi-m; <> ",.'
,.m. Tiu- rabbi will "l'W>k ""'"'
I'oi-tlon ill the Week. Uuturtlaj
......, l i |..m. Hi- rabbi will apeak mi
l-li- I'oKHo'i-iiin* --c Man Arc
Hi- Mlni-ha ai p.m. i"iJ-----i "j >
Shale." SeudoM Maarli al i V ni
followed b> :i eluaa In Jewiali I.
und Cuatums Morning m-ivUh-s d
,U J:30 a.m. followed b> a i-Ibsh W
FRIDAY^AUgust,
A FREE CALENOAi
TO OUR REAOeJS
24 Year, of Hebr^' .
Dates
Bar Mitzvah dates V i
dates ... any llohrow L, ,ll
1925 on can CtJSP**
and easily with thi, 2^
and
12th
Variety Food Distributors
Opened By Aronowitz
The Variety Food Distributors,
engaging in the food distributing
line, has been established by navy
veteran Harold Aronowitz. Lo-
cated at 1029 N.W. 31st St., the
firm specializes in Farm Home
Pickle Products in addition to
many other items. Mr. Aronwitz
has had many years experience
in the food line and has been a
resident of Miami since his dis-
charge from the navy in 1945.
MUhnah.
Miami Hebrew School
Congregation. 1101 B.W.
Ave. Rabbi Simon April.
l-'i | e\ enlng aei i lee* al 1
Satui da'i in-" n I nil nervlei ;- "
Itnlibi Simon April will speaK
-O.naolatlon. Minclw al I' >">-
lowed b} Shalo* Seudo*. kabbl wIII
vpeuk "ii the I'rotlon o( Hie WeeK
II. i.i e' and religious *t-hol i-rgivlra
lion daily, '' a.m, io i- n.
Congregation Beth Jacob. 301-
311 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff;
Cantor Louis D. Feder.
Ki Ida) evening aervleea at 6:45 |
Sabbath morning --1 vii ea al
a.m. Mincha at 6:43 followed bj Shnlos
Seudoa. Rabbi Meaehelofl "ill caeak
on the Portion ol the Wi k
sessions of the Religious s hi i
i. held during the month I
and August from l" "- a in to 1 "" I
p.m. Monday through Friday. Ri
nation daily .'it offlee Hall} -
at 8 p.m., 7 p.m. and I W p.m
Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation, 590 S.W. 17th Ave.
Rabbi Murray Grauer.
l-'i Iday i'i enlng >- r\ Ice* al 6 3U
Saturday morning service* ni
Cantor Irving II. Raab will offlel
Mincha al 6:13 p m followed Ii -
Kendo*,
CONSERVATIVE
Congregation Beth David, 135
N.W. Third Ave. Rabbi Max
Shapiroi Rev. Maurice Mamches.
Services Friday evening at 6:43 p.n
Sabbath servlcea at 8 -" a.m Kei
tratlon for aummer Hebrew school
9:80 a.m. Monday. Claaa daily, Mondaj
through Thursday, -,i a.m, to I! noon
Mld-flummer aervlee Saturday nlghl
August II ;it 7 30 p ni, Tlshii '
aervlcea marking the desti iction of
the H......nd Hebrew Commonwealth
Rabbi Max Shapiro will dincusr the
latest developments in the "Third a
Final Hebrew Commonwealth
Miami Beach Jewish Commun-
ity Center, 1415 Euclid Ave.. Mi-
ami Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man; Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring.
Friday evening Bervlct .it 7 p.m
Saturday morning service :it 9 a.m.
Hebrew religious school 9 a.m. to 12
noon.
Jewish Community Center.
2020 Polk St.. Hollywood. Rabbi
Max Kaufman.
. i kic nlaop at the United Nations Security
Council taou ioi "' \aoi" His previous dcsination was
"- "' rThTjewish Agency forpSeWne." but the historic
Hl ?r' InSritv Sunci President Dmitri Manuilsky
^rt s:',e!- Mr. Khan heads the Israeli
uE&fio the uSSNations. Seated behind him are two other
Mission in M ises A T,,|i. director of the Latin
-;;:: .TfiSS i-- ofr ,d Michael s
CoVnay! director ol the British Commonwealth Division. (Official
United Nati s Phot ).
The 24-year "ebreir-EiifliiA (J
endar.. .all Ihbrru datrt I9!!i.|
1949. All Jeichh holiday, t, i\
For your free copy, just addnl
postcard or a letter to:
H. J. HEINZ CO. Dept ft
Pittsburgh, Pi.
\vif? shits
Louis Sokol lias purchased the
firm of House ai d Garden Furni-
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Mr. Sokol who has operated a
Beach hotel for the past
few years, has an exti nsivi back-
ground in the furniture business.
The former owners were Sidney
(1 Mollie Bu
Boxer is Midshipman William
Rubin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Rubin, 800 Lake View Drive. Af-
ter cruising in the waters sur-
rounding the Hawaiian Islands
the trainee-; proceeded to San
Di< go to participate in amphi-
bious operations.
Dr. Arthur H. Shapiro las been
appointed a special gifts major
in tin drive being conducted by
the national Chiropractic He-
search Foui dation for funds to
estal lish chiropratic hospitals and
research facilities throughout the
I States. The prom-am calls
for a $25,000,000 expenditure Di
SI piro tated that forty mem-
bers of Dadi County Cl iro-
practic Society are engaged in
tl i local drive, and that dona
'in: s are being made by patients
and others interested in further-
ing cl iropractic principles
Partii ipating in the Naval Re-
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aboard th< aircraft carrier USS
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"' **4^M&igjj:*i+i-


FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 1948
* Jmisti Ihiidicm
PAGE ELEVEN
Letters To
K,ll tor's
note: 'Hie following Is
. ,',,'.. ( ii, letters <.f thankj i.-
...',i i.v the Miami Section of Ma-
.'..nn.il of Jewish Woman,
^WltaUi Born Dlvlalon.
lT recognition of the work done bj
ne,r dewrtmant In bringing Buropa'a
f,Vwiacea perrons to this country.
Council of Jewish Women
Miami, Florida
Att: Mrs. Finkelstein
Dear Mrs. Finkelstein:
I wanted to write this letter to
vou for some time now, but as
you know, these past six months
have been very full and exciting
for me since little Henri came
into our lives.
You must remember the day.
about two years ago when I first
spoke to you of Henri. A. S. Kahn
had requested your assistance in
bringing this little cousin of his
age 8 yearsto this country
from an orphanage in Brussells
Belgium. My husband and I
wanted so for the child to be
brought here. We knew without
seeing him that he was right foi
US and that we were right for
him. Mr. Kahn had three children
f his ownwe were childless.
You thought we were a bit pre-
mature about his adoption and
that the first thing to be con-
sidered was to bring him in on
a permanent residence and that
talk of adoption could come later
but I knew you were sym-
pathetic and interested.
During the months which fol-
lowedthose long months of
waitingyou wern't idleI was
aware of the correspondence
the telegrams and cablegrams be-
tween the Miami office, the New
York office and your Belgium
representative. The filing of
papers and all the red tape mat-
ters of this kind requireyou
were our only medium of con-
tact.
Henri is a grand boyreceived
a gold medal as one of the win-
ners in a National Quizz Kid
Essay Contestafter five and a
half weeks residence in Miami.
He was chosen as one of the out-
standing boys of the week among
the local schools and in general
has become a true American boy
and I hope in time, a true and
worthy citizen in this country
and community. I know he is but
one among so many homeless and
stateless children you have as-
sisted to acquire new homes-
giving them a life to live as dign-
ified humansgiving them a
chance to share in the love and
opportunities so many of us can
offer these poor unfortunates.
This is the second time you
have helped uswhen Hitler first
entered Sudetenland and Cze-
choslovakia was taken by the
Nazis, you helped my father,
Samuel Blumenfield bring his
niece and nephew to this coun-
try from Prague. She was a senior
in the University of Prague as a
doctor of medicine. He was a
drainage engineer and chemist
both very young. Through your
organization they finally arrived
ir. this countrySarah and Rob-
ert Wiener. They helped in the
war effortshe was a laboratory
technician in a New York hospi-
tal; he a defense worker. She is
now finishing her schooling in
Prague so she will receive her
doctor's degree. They are both
Henri
citizens of the United States and
their two sons (twins) were born
on American soil. It was your
organization which made this all
possible. They are the only living
survivors of an entire family, ex-
cepting her only brother who is
fighting now on Palestine soil.
Henri, too, is the only survivor
on his paternal side of the family
and is the only living member
of his immediate family.
I know you must derive a great
deal of personal satisfaction in
bringing about so much good and
in spreading the kind of happi-
ness which has come into our
lives, but I think the world should
hear of cases such as ours so that
people would be inspired to help
you to do this good work.
Our very great thanks.
Sincerely,
ROSE B. WOLFE.
trail for us to have. Its happens
that I know just what the chair-
manship of presidency means.
When my small family came to
Oklahoma City in 1910, the or-
thodox Community was in its in-
fancy. The B.B. was, of course,
not as representative and active
as Ihey are today. I had the
privilege to servo there, and
knowi-g that recognition involves
a responsibility is why I am writ-
ing f- is to you. Met you in Hot
Springs, at the Leo N. Levy
hospital. Was patient there when
you came to visit the poonle
there. Was impressed with your
enrouiaeing words to another
, nntient there, a Rabbi Lurie.'who
kept complaining and displayed a
sort of despair attitude, and cor-
tainlv that mood sDread a gloomy
p.ood in the place. I liked your
rorsoling words ar-d took the
liberty of introducing myself to
you.
Forwarded the Floridian, with
your picture, to the Levy hospi-
tal. Hot Springs. That because
one of the nurses (think her name
is Miss Ravkin, a baker's daugh-
ter), a Jewish girl was from Mi-
ami, and was interested in the
news, mainly the social ones
there. So. pic ase accept my
thanks, and he assured of mine
ind many others appreciation
For even though you may nqt be
alone in the elevating category,
you are entitled to the credit.
-at Albert Wiggam in his book
"The Marks of an Educated Man."
and our own Jewish philosophy
exalt the one that performs the
;i' on, but acknowledges that sucfc
is an emulation. That is one of
the marks.
Very truly yours,
ISEY KARCHNER.
1136 S. Frankfort St.
Tulsa, Okla.
1,iirim IK>|li4's
Appreciation
Dear Mr. Leo Eisenstein:
Saw yours and Samuel Fried
lands photograph in the Jewish
Floridian. This in connection with
.he membership drive, for which
you both were the chairmen, and
glad to see any young fellow take
the time and contribute his
money, and the more important,
his efforts for communal life.
Particularly, the Jewish one, as
we need this so badly; our
strength is limited, our influence
abridged, and our financial re-
sources so curtailed (though
claimed by some of our non-
Jewish friends that we are money
power), that it is a much wishful
Remarks made at close of de-
bate on the Altalena incident in
the Provisional Council of Israel
by Israel's Prime Minister, David
Ben Gurion. June 23, 1948.
"We avoided a great calamity.
An irresponsible gang did not
succeed in getting the 5000 rifles
and the 2000 machine guns with
which they would have killed
the Yishuv and the state. I don't
doubt that the intentions of Rab-
bi Berlin, Fishman and Shapiro
are sincere. They also are inter-
ested in the welfare of Israel to
the same degree as the others
who are responsible for the de-
struction of the ship. Everybody
has good intentions, although
there is a difference in appraisal
of the situation. I consider the
destruction of the ship as an im-
portatn event because this ship
was bringing ruin to Israel and
this was its only intention.
I did not exercise against IZL
the full power of the law granted
to me because I knew the diffi-
culty and did not want them to
be aroused. I brought the question
to the government. There was a
discussion and the government
decided. I did not bring it to
the government because I was
afraid to accept responsibility for
what would happen. I felt that
the army should get a clear com-
mand from the government as a
whole. The representatives of the
army were at the session of the
Council. They were asked ques-
tions and the decision was ac-
cepted unanimously. It was in
line with this decision that the
army acted and acted intelligent-
ly. It could have destroyed all
these gangs. It did not do so be-
cause it knew that the goal was
not destruction but the preven-
tion of crime. It attacked them in
a way which forced them to sur-
render. They surrendered their
arms and we thought that with
this the question was closed. But
the question was not closed. The
ship escaped and in the last
analysis the ship was the ques-
tion. One thing I must deny. It
was claimed that we shot at the
swimmers. The opposite is true.
The sailors requested help from
the Palmach members on shore.
Those same Palmach members
who were shot at by the IZL, two
of whom were killed, swam to
save them, climbed into the boat
as it was about to explode, and
at a risk of their own lives saved
the sailors.
I will not submit to cross-ex-
amination by Beigin or his repre-
sentatives. I want to explain to
you, however, the purpose of the
debate. I was asked when the
government found out about the
whole question. I heard about it
this past Saturday when a special
emmisary from the general staff
arrived to tell me that IZL had
informed the Army that a boat
laden with arms was approach-
ing, and had requested help in
unloading it. IZL was told that
the arms must be given to the
government. There was no agree-
ment that part of the arms would
be given to the IZL for Jeru-
salem or any other place and
what IZL itself proposed does not
concern me. Our position was that
a ship with munitions must be
surrendered to the government
and this they did not agree to.
Therefore, as in any other such
situation, it was the responsibili-
ty of a government concerned
about the security of its country
to contiscate these weapons. If
it did not do this it would be
violating the principal function
of government keeping the
peace.
The agreement was broken
from beginning to end. I read the
agreement here in its entirety
and everybody here understands
Hebrew. The agreement states
that all arms and war material
in the hands of IZL would be
given to the Army of Israelto
the High commandwithout con-
ditions. The agreement does not
state who will guard it and how
it will be guarded. Even if there
were no agreement they were
I (Continued on Page 15)
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FORTY-FIVE NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE


FRIDAY, AUGUST 20,
194







'
; i

:
i >
S'
PAGE TWELVE_
Israel And The American Jew
By RABBI MILTON STEINBERG
,,;., v Note: The rel.tlon.Wp of American Jewry and n,M*
Amerlcnn Jwr. to the new jtate of Im to M> .. v,,
raiwd anbjecl Dr. Milton B tfMwrft >' ''J1' *' ,,, ,,,', The f"ov
Synagogue, .-minerals qualKM to.lw uhs ri .. M|K|
article is fr..... the revised edition ol Di 8t.<\nbe k. ,
o^nTlfe-w iKffT. STiWiJaS""'W.......h* -
epochal event In Jewlah annals,
The creation of Israel has raised to fever pitch the issue
of dual loyalties, the question of the effect of Israel on the
American Jew and the integrity of his American patriotism.
Must it come to pass, it has been asked, that with Israel coming
into being the Jew will be torn in sentiment and political
allegiance between it and America?
turally enriched ami strengthene
by the creativity of the people
of what is now Israel. They have
This query has been raised
more often out of fear or for the
polemical interests of anti-Zion-
ism than because it is real and
poses a genuine dilemma. It is
also put more often by Jews
than by non-Jews. Gentiles, since
they are not personally implicat-
ed in the problem, since further-
more they are free from Jewish
insecurities and timidities, are
quite generally capable of an ob-
jectivity and directness on Zion-
ist matter beyond the capacity of
Jews, especially frightened Jews.
Wherefore, it does not occur to
been stimulated to the study of
the reborn Hebrew tongue. T
are now endowed with the liters
ture created in that language and.
in response to it, in other lan-
guages. The music and art of Is-
rael have penetrated into their
lives, evoking aesthetic expres-
sion from them also. New folk-
ways, expressive of Jewish re-
ligious, ethical and cultural
values, have bubbled out ol
great fountain of Palest!: ian
them to imagine that anything'spirituality and now refresh th<
which happens anywhere abroad!Jewish soul everywhere. The re-
can possibly mar the political
oneness of Americans wth Amer-
ica. Besides, too many ties, cul-
tural, religious and sentimental,
unite too many diverse groups to come. ]
in this country with the lands.
naissancc of Hebraism of one law
has led to a corresponding re
naissancc throughout the world.
And more, transparently, is yet iween t
, j R'ai R'rith and the Women's Chapter entertain veterans al monthly
Members of Sholern Lodge B na. B,'J j Coral Gables Florida. Pictured left to right
-B'nai B'rith Night St Pratt Veteran f Ra Gordon, Mrs. Harry Gordon. Mrs. Lenor.
Beverly Curtice. P^^rtice Kennc t>e^ Marx Faber> MSidney Stepkm and Milton A. Freid-
Curtice, chairman. Mrs. Dave sue ^.^ LodgeS- In rear, Ralph Marino, and Mux
man. president of Florida r cdc"""hc hospital service program is the major year round lervict
Faber, president of Sholem L-oage. V,. *
project undertaken by B'nai B'nth in Miami.-----------------------------------------------------
PARIS, (JTA)A contingent of
590 Jewish immigrants from DP
camps in Italy, and 180 from
Austrian camps, arrived in Mar-
seille this week from the Italian
port of Genoa aboard the S.S.
Kodman, en route to Haifia. The
group included 50 children.
'Between You and Me"
By BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright. 1946. Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
[thj gossip bordering on "smearing is
ties the risks of the Zionist en ting fi ^leadere of both groups
terprise. There are risk, .., j S "owe"/rout Wael So
mighty ones, implicit in it. S Actions;l mmittee there, these
it fail, there will ensue not only uhside for a short while
traditions and churches of the
Old World for the Jews in their
Zionism to be taken as anything "" -- ->. hi h
more than one more instance of the loss of all the promised gain ips involved is to rembw J fjIg gjicn
social, psychological, cultural and I individuj
ill i* i' i .-.-..
ati paigns will probabl> su
a common and acceptable pheno-
menon.
The question, however, has
I een posed. No matter how art-
requires an answer. Nor need
that answer be improvised at this
late date. Zionist theory has long
been challenged on this score: its
response is by now well worked
through and authoritative. Almost
from the very beginning teachers
of Zionism, have insisted that
Jews outside of Palestine would
remain citizens of their respective
lands and politically nothing else.
The American Jew. accordingly,
owes one and only one civic al-
legiance, to America. Were war
to break out between Israel and
this country, he would be duty-
bound to throw in his lot un-
swervingly with the United
States, even though that meant
bearing arms against his Jewish
brethren. Which indeed would be
no novelty. Jews having fought
against one another in every war
in modern times. On this truth
there is. and can be. only one
reservation: an issue of con-
science. Such a hesitation as
arises when an individual believes
all wars or some particular war
to be morally wrong. But that is-
sue of conscience has no special
relevance to American Jews oi
to Israel. It applies equally to all
Americans and to any or all wars.
In sum. Israel leaves intact the
integrity of the American Jew.
just as the independence of Erie
made no essential difference in
the relation of Irish Americans
to the United States.
But this is far from being the
whole story. A free Israel not
only takes "nothing from Ameri-
can Jews qua Americans, it en-
riches them as Jews and there-
lore as citizens. It offers them a
solution to the headache and
heartache of Jewish homeless-
ness, otherwise irremediable, an
impasse, futhermore, which must
be broken propmtly and thorough-
ly before it drains American
Judaism of that margin of te-
source and joy which may mak<
the difference between life and
death. Next, Zionist effort and
hope have supplied many Amer-
ican Jews with an activity which
is useful, creative, joy-giving.
Jewish loyalists have had their
self-esteem raised by Jewish
achievement in Israel, by the
courage with which Palestinian
Jewry has met the perils in cul-
religious, but also great, absolut. '. ; ,n "."," J '\'" H) cle ,1 of
and perhaps hremfdiable ^,f |
the suffocating of world J.-.- aiding of blood plasma for Israel AJ1
most promising community. thin tin Al Zionist movement.will Iinfl
blow to Jewish morale greater!) Zionist Actions Committee session in Israel tnw
han all conjecture, a diminution H that relation between e woria
of the Jewish prospect foi i 0 lion and the government oi brae I wi be de iicd
live living not onlv in Israel I Abba 11IU1 SlWer wlU beC ls>ld-nt
verywhere. f the World Zionist Orgai
The risks are there, 1 ul I
are "calculated." For. the pro!
abilities favor a successful out ent Th
come. And with that go all tl
nigh expectations we have m.-t
outlined for Jewry In Israel, "; d'S'
cern
n tl
i ted I
See
Europe and the Middle East, for
Judaism everywhere.
And one more hope, also, thai
\>f Israel as a bridge betwi en 1
,-. -j__, .. be reborn
Occident and the Orient, betwi
the old and the new, between th.
long experiences of the Jewisl !' mankind.
oast, so heavy in tragic heroisn ----------
and the needs of mankind today
This is the dream that out ol
Zion rebuilt the Law will go
'orth, and the word of God fron
Jerusalem.
In acient Greek fable there is
'o be found the story of the giant,
\ntaeus, who, every time he
struck foot upon Mother K
vas filled with tenfold st en
Jewry seems to have some
lalf-mystical relation to Pales-
tine. It struck once of old. and it
reated the Bible. It put its foot
town again, and it release I I
itself Christianity and Moham-
nedanism. Simultaneously it ere-
''Israel Air"
Is Inaugurated
PARIS, (JTA) "Israel Air,"
i raeli goven ment spon-
Jewish air line, will start
:.- this week. Using
an, i e new service
schedule daily flights from
via Rome and Athens to
H
us for
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FotnAY. AUGUST 20. 1948
+Jewish IFtvriidlfoF
PAGE THIRTEEN
Dade Chest Head
Names 1949 Aides
Oscar E. Dooly, Jr., prominent
investment broker, and James L.
Knight secretary-treasurer of the
Miami Herald, have been enrolled
for top posts in the special gifts
division, it was announced by R.
Warner Ring, general chairman
0f the 1949 Dade County Com-
munity Chest campaign.
Mr. Dooly has accepted the post
0f special gifts chairman, and Mr.
Knight will assume responsibility
for the solicitation of firm and
executive subscriptions in the
special gifts division. The largest
quota of the fund raising organ-
izations is carried by special gifts,
and in turn, the firm and execu-
tive group is expected to produce
a major portion of the special
gifts quota in the forthcoming
Red Feather campaign scheduled
for November 5 to 23, it was
stated.
It was anounced simultaneous-
ly that Malcolm B. McDonald,
secretary of the Florida Power
& Light Company, and George F.
Gilleland, attorney, of the firm of
Loftin, Anderson, Scott, McCarthy
and Preston, will assist Mr.
Knight as co-chairmen of firm
and executive solicitation.
Gendral Chairman Ring ex-
pressed gratification at the in-
terest and response displayed by
community leaders in planning
for the fall campaign for the 22
Red Feather services of Dade
county.
I am pleased and encouraged
the way our leading citizens
rising to the challenge to
make our Red Feather campaign
a succes." Mr. Ring stated, "and
by the acceptance of such im-
portant responsibilities by Messrs.
Dooly, Knight, McDonald and
Gilleland."
Mr. Ring explained that these
appointments were just the intial
ei mllments in a recruiting cam-
paign which is expected to pro-
duce 4,000 Red Feather volunteer
workers before the drive begins.
Frank O. Pruitt, president of
Frank O. Pruitt, Inc. insurance
agency, will head the firm group
division in the 1949 Dade County
C( immunity Chest Campaign, R.
Warner Ring, general chairman
also announced.
The firm group division is one
of the three major fund, raising
divisions planned for the Red
Feather drive to be held Novem-
ber 5 to 23, and has the reponsj-
bility for arranging solicitation of
employees in companies employ-
ing 100 or more workers. Ap-
proximately 75 firms fall in this
category, it was reported.
Pruitt has maintained an active
interest in the Dade County Com-
munity Chest since its organiza-
tion, and has served in the past
as its president and chairman of
i budget committee. In public
life he has held the offices of
mayor of Miami Shores,
Frieder Literary Award of $2,500 Announced
by the Union of American Hebrew Congregations
LEGAL NOTICE
LEGAL NOTICE
Having withdrawn from said con-
cern I am no longer liable for pur-
chases or orders given by DADE
HOME RRMODELKRS, 1067 N.W. 79th
Street, Miami, Florida, its present
owners, agents or employee!.
HARRY BERKE
Former Owner
7/20-27
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS IIKREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name
LOUIS HAFTEL'S WOMEN'S
DRESS SHOP
at number 1035 Lincoln Road In the
City "f Miami Beach, Florida, Intend
to register the said name with thf
Clerk <>f the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
LOUIS HAFTEL
HELENE HAFTEL
Al'DREY COHEN
JACK A. ABBOTT
Attorney for Applicant
7/30 8/6-13-20
ORDER FOR PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY IN CHANCERY. No.
118499.
ALDEN I. MacFAWN. JR., Plaintiff,
vs. GLADYS JUANITA Mm FAWN.
Defendant.
To: GI.ADYS JUANITA MacFAWN,
101514 East Fifth Street,
Long Beach, California
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to
file your appearance in the above
stvled cause for divorce, on or before
the 24th day of August. 194R.
Dated this 26th day of July, 1918.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By M. C. FEIGE.
Deputy Clerk.
SAMUEL .1. RAND. Attorney
327 Calumet Building
Miami. Florida
7/30 8/6-13-20
Top: William McFee
Bottom: Lester A. Jaffe
Top: Fannie Hurst
Bottom: Alex Frieder
Top: Lewis Browne
Bottom: Louis Rittenberg
by
are
Announcement of the establishment by Alexander Frieder,
Cincinnati, of the Corrine R. Frieder Literary Award, offering a
prize of $2,500 for the best novel in English, "on some phase of
Jewish life," has been made by the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, oldest organized Jewish religious body in America.
Believed lo be a contest of unique scope in the field of Jewish
letters, the manuscripts submitted will be judged by a jury of
outstanding figures including (pictured above) Fannie Hurst,
internationally noted novelist, playwright and short-story writer;
Lewis Browne, widely read popular historian, biographer and
novelist; William McFee. distinguished novelist and literary critic-
Louis Rittenberg. well known encyclopedist, author, and editor of
"Liberal Judaism," official organ of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, of which Dr. Maurice N. Eisendrath is president.
The Frieder Award Committee is composed of (chairman) Les-
ter A. Jaffe. Cincinnati, head of the board of governors, Hebrew
Union College; Frank L. Weil, president. National Jewish Wel-
fare Board; Rabbi Jacob J. Weinstein, spiritual leader, K.A.M.
Congregation, Chicago; Eldon S. Lazrus, communal leader. New
Orleans; Aaron W. Davis, prominent religious figure. New York
City, in addition to Mr. Frieder.
Particulars about the Frieder Award, the winner of which will
be the beneficiary of royalties from many collateral sources, may
be obtained by writing to the Alexander Frieder Award Com-
mittee, 3 East 65th St., New York 21. N. Y. Going into immediate
effect, the Prize Novel contest will close on April 1. 1949.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
in Tin: ciitcriT court ok the
lltll JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
Foil DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY, No. 11X924.
JOSEPH ANTHONY K LOSENSK I.
Plaintiff. VS. ANNA ELIZABETH
Kl.OSENSKI, Defendant.
HE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO: ANNA ELIZABETH
KLOSKNSKI.
171 Lock wood Avenue,
Stamford, Connecticut.
You a'e hereby notified and ordered
to appear to the Bill of Complaint
for Divorce filed against you In the
above stvled cause on or before the
17 day of September, 1948, otherwise
the allegations of said BUI of Com-
lalnt will be taken as confessed
against you.
Let this order be published once a
week for four consecutive weeks in
the JEWISH FLORIDIAN. a news-
paper published In Dade County,
Florida.
DATED this 17 day of August.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal) _____
By R. E. HODGES.
Deputy Clerk.
SILVER, KAPLAN, DIETZ & LASKY
Solicitors for Plaintiff
1708 Congress Building
Miami 32, Florida
s 20-27 9/3-10
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FI/ORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No.
118586.
STANLEY LEIBOWITZ, Plaintiff, vs.
ANN BISHOP LEIBOWITZ, De-
fendant.
To: Ann Bishop Leibowitz
Route 2, Box 217
Ventura, California
You are hereby required to file an
appearance In the above action for
divorce on or before the 31st day of
August, 1948. otherwise, a Decree Pro
Confesso will be entered against you.
Dated this 29th day of July. 1948.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By R. H. RICE, JR.,
HAROLD SHAPIRO ^^ *"*
Solicitor for Plaintiff
927 Lincoln Road
Miami Bench, Florida
8/6-13-20-27
(-airman of the Dade County
Budget Commission. His war rec-
ord includes service as a second
lieutenant of Infantry in World
War I, and as a major and lieu-
tenant colonel in World War II
with the Air Force Technical
Trail.ing Command.
General Chairman Ring stated
that top leadership has now been
tnlolled for two of the three fund
i rising divisions. "With Oscar E.
L><>oly, Jr. heading up special
gifts, aided by James L. Knight in
charge of soliciting firms and ex-
ecutives, and Frank O. Pruitt or-
ganizing company employee so-
licitation, we have lined up first
team leaddership in our heavy
quota sections for victory in No-
vember," Ring said.
4750 People Receive
Welfare Board Help
Approximately 4,750 citizens of
Dade Countyaged, blind and
minor personsreceived assist-
ance through Florida's welfare
program during July, Mrs. Stan-
ley C. Myers, who is chairman of
District 9 Welfare Board, said
this week.
In the state as a whole assist-
ance rendered during July
remained almost unchanged re-
garding the number of cases
served and amounts of money ex-
pended as compared with the
and previous month, she added. In the
three maior categories served by
the Welfare Board, 102,678 per-
sons received assistance totaling
S3.065.567. Those recipients in-
cluded 40,840 children in 16,604
homes where aid to dependent
children grants had been ap-
proved. The over-all increase in
money expenditures amounted to
.95 per cent, while the increase
in number of cases amounted to
.87 per cent over the preceding
month of June. Increased living
costs and decreased employment
continue to be' the major factors
responsible for the increases, it
was said.
The monthly figures do not
show, Mrs. Myers pointed out,
the number of persons receiving
social services of various kinds
which are performed each month
by welfare visitors and other
members of the staff.
D3de County, 3 346 aged
received $128,966.09;
"Who's Who" Dance
Features Celebrity
Guessing the identity of a fa-
mous Miami Beach celebrity will
highlight the "Who's Who" dance
'omorrow night at the Caribbean
Hotel, given by the Miami Beach
Unit of Junior Hadassah. A
rhuinba contest and entertain-
ment are being arranged by chair-
man Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz, assisted
by Miss Beverly Raphael, tickets:
Miss Roslyn Eibaum, corresopnd-
ence; Miss Florence Hildebrandt.
door; Miss Rhoda Caidin, pub-
licity; Miss Annette Melish, ar-
rangements; and Miss Naomi
Segal, prizes.
Tickets may be obtained
through members of the organ-
ization and will be sold at the
door.
ORDER FOR PUBLICATION
IX THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THIS
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY, No.
1 1 8901
VEI.MO.ND ROURQUE, Plaintiff, vs.
MINNIE BoURQUE. Defendant.
TO: MRS. MINNIE BOURQUE
52 FA I,MOUTH STREET
RUMFORD, MAIM':
YOU ARE HEREBY required to
II.- an Appearam.....r Plead in the
above action for divorce on or before
September 20. 1918; otherwise a De-
cree pro C0nfe880 will be entered
orainst vou in accordance with the
Statutes Of the State of Florida so
made and provided. a
Dated tills 17 day of August, 1948.
E li. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal) .....
By M. C FEIGE.
Deputy Clerk.
BURNETT ROTH
attorney for Plaintiff
112 Congress Building
Miami. Florida
\ 20-27 9/8-10
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
mnS tZ>R "A"l: COUNTY,
FIX)RIDA.No. 18x92.
IN RE: ESTATE OF
EMANUEI, FRi HI.MAX,
Deceased.
NOTICE Is hereby given that 1
have filed my final report and petlton
for Final Discharge as Executrix of
the Estate of Emanuel Frohman. De-
ceased; and that on the 7th day of
September, 1948, I win apply to' the
Honorable W. F. Blanton, County
Judge of Dade County. Florida, for
r
he
Estate of Emanuel Frohman, De-
ceased.
This 2nd day of August. 19l-
MRS. REBECCA FROHMAN,
Executrix.
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
1023 Seybold Building
Miami, Florida
Attorney for Executrix
8/6-13-20-27
.iiiuk>- <>i iiaiie i ouniy. r lorioa. lor
approval of said final report and for
final discharge as Executrix or the
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring t" engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Waldner Bag Co. (Not Inc.i :lt v-1
N.W. 2nd St.. Miami. Florida, intern
to register said name with tin
of the Circuit Court of Dade
Kl""'la LEAH WALDNER
Side owner
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Applicant
s 2H-27 9/3-10

Clerk
unity
In
Gil Balkin Speaks
The Emma Lazarus chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women will have as
guest speaker at their Tuesday'
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictions name ol
Miami Garden Center at 11603 N. ..
2nd We Miami, Florida, Intend t"
register .-aid name with the Clerk ol
the Circuit Court of Dade County.
K""i"'' ANTHONY VIRC.A
NANCY VIRC.A
Silver, Kaplan, Diets & Lasky
Attorneys for applicants
8/20-27 9/3-10-17
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IV THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
lltll JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY, No. 118807.
MORRIS BENDER. I'lalntiff, vs.
AMY BENDER, Defendant.
THE STATE OF FIX)RIDA:
I'o: Mrs. Amy Bender
1858 Popham Avenue
Bronx, New York
MRS. AMY BENDER
186 Circle Drive
Rosslyn Heights, Ijoiur Island.
New York. ,
You are herebv notified and ordered
to appear to the Bill of Complaint for
Divorce filed against you in the above
tyled cause on or before the n day
.f' September, 194S, otherwise the
lllevatlons of said Bill of Complaint
will be taken as confessed against
vou.
Let this Order be published once a
week for four consecutive weeks In
the JEWISH kloRIDIAN. a news-
paper published in Dade County,
K. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(Clrclt Court Sean yf & ^^
Deputy Clerk.
HARRY DIETZ
Solicitor for Plaintiff
17113 Congress Building
Miami 112. Florida
s, 13-20-27 9/3
office of the Anti-Defamation
League, who will speak on "Mak-
ing Democracy Work."
able to prov
ceived $20,433.50; and 137 I
persons received $5,451,
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
buslnets under the fictitious name of
Miami Venetian Blind Mfg. Company
and Durable Venetian Blind Mfg.
Comnanv at 20U-S4 N.W. 2nd Ave.,
Miami, Fla.. intends to register said
names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dad.- County, Florida.
A ETTINOER
Owner,
S/13-20-1!7 9/3
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBV GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Highland Park Market at 1400 N.W.
\th Court. Miami, Florida, Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
"MOE BERKOWITZ
ARNOLD HURV1TZ
Owners
S/13-20-27 9/3-10
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT oF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No.
118667.
FLORENCE Ii. DRUSS, Plaintiff, vs.
WILLIAM DRUSS. Defendant.
TO: WILLIAM DRUSS
in E. 19th Street
Brooklyn. New York
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that suit for divorce lias been In-
stituted against you, and you are
hereby required to file therein your
appearance or answer on or before
September 6, 1948, otherwise the al-
legations of said bill will be taken
as confessed by you.
Dated this 4th day of August. 1948.
R. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seali
By WM. W.
MARX M FABER
Attorney for I'lalntiff
412 Congress Building
Miami, Florida
B/6-13-20-27
STOCK INC.
Deputy Clerk.
THE
AND
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. N CHANCERY, No.
118906
JEAN I.AMPART. Plaintiff, vs. JOHN
LAM PART, Defendant.
YOU. JOHN LAM PART. 25 ELTON
STREET, BROOKLYN 8, NEW YORK,
are notified to file your appearance
In the above cause for divorce, on or
before September 20, 1948, or a De-
cree. Pro Confesso will be entered
against you.
DATED: August 19, 1948.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By WM. W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk.
'\SMAN. SILVER & SAKOWITZ
Attorneys for Plaintiff
S"lte 91S Seyhold Building
Miami Florida
s 2H-27 9/3-10-17
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Miami Vogue Mfg. Co. at 333 N.W.
22nd Lane, Miami, Florida, intends to
register said name with the clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
LOUIS ZAKARIN
8/6-13-20-27 9/3
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN"
FOR DADE COUNTY. FI/iRIDA.
IN CHANCERY, No. Ils7su.
P.EI.l.E BANNER. Plaintiff, vs. JACK
BANNER, Defendant.
TO: JACK BANNER
18.'. East 2nd Street
New York, New York
You are hereby notified and re-
quired to appear to the Bill of Com-
plaint filed In the above styled cause,
on or before September H, I'.MS. other-
wise the Bill of Complaint will be
taken as confessed against you.
I,et this oriler be published once
a week for four successive weeks in
The Jewish Florldlan, a newspaper
published in Dade County. Florida.
Dated this Hi day of August. 194S.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seah
By M. C. FEIOE,
Deputy Clerk.
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney at I.aw
1023 Seybold Building
Miami. Florida
8/13-20-27 9/3
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
GOLDINS APOTHECARY at 1633
Washington Avenue, Miami Beach.
Florida, intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dado County. Florida.
WILLIAM liOLDIN
JEROME GOLDIN
Applicants
MYERS. HEIMAN A KAPLAN
Attorneys for Applicants
8/13-20-27 9/3-10




"
.
.
PAGE FOURTEEN
+Jeistncrldte*
FRIDAY, AUGUST
mimi W, NORMAN *nd SOL N0DEL
W P.HODA I siMON
A MODERN PEGOR.MI.F.'GHTING
FGR. HER PEOKE'S iNbtPENDfNCE.
W'lO HAS FREQUENTLY BEEN CALL-
ED "THE MOST IMPORTANT WOMAN
iNTlic MIDDLE EAST."
DURING K/ORlDWARl.
BORN IN KIEV,RUSSIA IN I898.SHE
CAME TO THE ULS.WITH HER
PARENTS WHEN SH WAS 8 YEARS 01D,
THE FAMILY SETTLING IN MILWAUKEE.
^

WHEN SHE WAS 24. SHE SAILED FOR
PALESTINE WHERE FOR 3 YEARS SHE TOILED
IN THE FIELDS BY PAY AND STUDIED
HEBREW AT NIGHT.________________

SHE TOOK AN ACTIVE PART IN THE LABOR ZION-
IST PARTY AND IN 1934 WAS ELECTED TO THE EX-
ECUTIVE COUNCIL OF HISTADRUTH.THE JEWISH
FEDERATION OF LABOR.
rovEPNING COUNCIL.RECENTLY APPOINTED ISRAEL'S
MINIST'R TO THE SOVIET UNION.THE MILWAUKEE SCHOOL
TEACHER WHO HAS DEDICATED HER LIFE TO HER PEOPLE, IS
TRULY THE MODERN STMBOL OF THE BIBIICAL'MOTHER OF
ISRAEL?
cZp* "ye*so?
HER BRILLIANT ABILITY AS MMMJHtfMWW TO
HER ANOINTMENT AS HEAP OF THE JEWISH AGENCT5
TOI.TICUDIPT IN JtRUSALEM UPON CREATION QTJBgf
5 ISMEt SHE BECAME THE ONLY WOMAN MEMBER OF THE
American Jews Warned Not To Support
New Groups Soliciting Funds For Israel
NEW YORKThe Zionist Or- the American Section of the Jew-
ganization of America, in a re- Lsh Agency which called
cent statement by Dr. Emanuel j'Americans for Haganah' :
Neumann, its president, warned'continue its activities
American Jews not to support solve its organization in \
any new groups that were so-
liciting funds for Israel, and re-
the establishment of the J
Army which supplants Ha i
pudiated the recently-reorgan- Pointing out that "America
ized "Americans United for Is-
rael" which has not been sanc-
tioned or authorized by any of-
ficial Zionist body.
Haganah" at that time indicati
it- willingness to comply by 0
tober 1. the new group'
turn was regarded as '"an
The new group, now in forma- dication that this compliant
tion. had announced recently that only technical and thai they in
it was replacing the now de- tend to continue then u an
fund organization. "Americans ized acivities simply in reorgan-
for Haganah." which had been ized form and under thi
dissolved by a decision of the a new name."'
American Section of the Jewish The statement by the Z< lA
Agency for Palestine, headed by I sharply denounced the plan
Dr. Abba Hillel Silver. The Jew- j the new group which accordi
ish Agency, in a statement, called us press release, is to eml
upon Americans "not to contri- also "public relations, pu
bute to any campaigns under tions. collections rial
whatever name for support of speakers' bureau, films, i
military organizations in Pales- activities."
tine." Declaring that this con pletely
The Jewish Agency's state- unauthorized activity cai
ment, furthermore emphasized only to sow confusion oi di
"that upon the establishment of through overlapping and duplica-
te State of Israel and the crea-|tion of the highly effective sup-
tion of a single unified defense port to Israel now to
army, no organization is author- I by the official Zion '
Scholarship Offered
To Miami Students
High school seniors possessing
quality oi leadership arc be-
ttered the opportunity of
peting for the 119 four-year
college scholarships and 600 col-
. I an prizes wl ich will
ded in March to students
i nul the country by the
]' st-Cola Company. Now in its
: fth consecutive year. this
- scholarship program offers
111] max : ^ il""1 Bra' uate? thc
college
'CARE* Kosher
I oori Packages
For llr-rlin
NEW YORK -Mi I n on<
:are ko
B
ready for in i
te the
block;
annou '
Comlj F i n< h, ex
' i I :
n. Hi said
. t] iljty of attending
j with full tuition, $25 monthly and
four years.
ners-up will be awarded
orth R50 ". hile students
ized by the government of Israel
to solicit contributions in the
United States for any independ-
ent organizations, such as the
Irgun." and also stressed that
since Haganah has been merged
in the official national defense
army of the Jewish state, "the
purposes of 'Americans for Ha-
ganah' have been fully served,
the United States, the stat.....
continues:
"Such a proposed pn
brands the new orgai izati n i I
only as a reincarnation of the
dissolved group, Americans
Haganah,' but as a hurtful i
tempt to set up a new polil
body which has not been autl
ized or approved by official Zi i
ist bodies: such a group will
with tin ivi i'v
\ Mr. Fr< i cl an
r.ounci l '.' kpiles
rd (non koshi
iy de-
nenl
lie iv
donor:
a ked to pay an
\i;l-.
"'I t.' Mi F
imlj to CARE'
II
ply 1
ther typi
1
.
Wf an abli to t. ...
' at
CARE i.-u f ten d
0 CARF pa
I British ai
1:' Au~
'
and the organization accordingly
will_ promptly suspend its activi-ito harm the concerted
tics" the existing Zionist bodii
support
In
of the Jewish [u-cll as the United Jewisl Ai
cy on the dissolu- r,oal in its efforts to mobilm
Agency's poli
tion of all unauthorized splinter
groups, the ZOA said in its own
statement that at the concluding
sessions of the ZOA's fifty-first
annual convention in Pittsburgh,
more than two thousand dele-
gates, representing every section
of the country, unanimously went
on record requesting all Jews in
America not to support unauthor-
ized groups seeking financial con-
tributions for Israel, outside of
the United Jewish Appeal, with-
out official approval.
The ZOA statement charged
that the latest organized group
by its admission and in state-
ments published in the American
press, "is merely a device to cir-
cumvent the recent request of
! Ol
maximum support for i
nomic reconstruction of trv Re
public of Israel."
Despite the thousands of tons
of pulpwood produced ii th<
United States, more than 207,......
tons had to be imported I
foreign countries during March to
keep our paper mills operating,
Your Complex Department
Store With Qual'ty
Merchandise
Washington Ave. at 13th 8t
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flatter St. Miami
For a FREE copy listing ,he TWENTY STRIPY KOSHER
butcher shops and poultry markets
under the act
ivc supervision of the
Miami Beach Beth Jacob Vaad Hakashruth
Writ/.f fr any, 0thei Ka8hrUth inrnatlon
w
among the top 10*/! will
receive C( i tificates of Distin-
I Perfori na
Twelve Florida scholars are
ast winners who are now
e, and the Pepsi
Con pai opes to award at
scholarships to
UhIi is ii a when the final
i,. an i d in March.
H enioi s desiring to
co npi t> lor one of these awards
h ml i theii principals who
nfotmation concerning
lions
Studes ts from the Greater Mi-
w o havi .'. on scholar-
i e past fivt years in-
Donald I.. Brown, Ponce
High school; David B.
Orr, Miami Senior High, and
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%r .,.,,, ,(,, ,,, f,M1,u,,,
Barbara A. McKinncy, Dorsey
High school. Contest winners
were: Julio M. Clarke and Denis
L. O'Donovan, Ponce de Leon;
Robert A. Mendelson. Harold S.
Nelson, Jr. and Thomas E. Van
Zandt, Miami Edison; John 0.
Blackburn, Carl Cohen, Paul H.
Cootner, Jerry Crockett, Alfred
D Harrington, Robert B. Katims.
>V.'f!aret A. Prine and Judith
Ij Wolpert, Miami Senior High;
Robert D. Jacobs. Joseph C. Leif-
er, Don A. Maverson, Larrv J.
Rubin and Annette J. Vitsky, Mi-
ami Beach High; Frederick D.
Hudson, Archie McKay. Ella W.
Murrcll. Betty M. Sands, Rowan
A. Woodside, Brooker T. Wash-
ington.______________
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it, AUGUST 20, 1948
Letters To The Editor
Jenist) thrkSlan
PAGE FIFTEEN
fontinued from Page 11)
j to turn over their arms
m decent, self-respecting
nt was obliged to take
orcCi if necessary.
^re were no danger in this
,ould agree with those who
is not always the task of
Ivernment to keep to the
lot the law. There are times
expediency requires the
lg of one's eyes. There are
m such situations and every
C, does it. But in this case
Army refused even to turn over
the weapons brought to them by
members who deserted from the
Army Imagine what would have
happened if our armies were de-
ployeci partly in Isdud, partly in
Latrun andd partly in Jenin. In
the midst of this we would have
had none of our army in Tel-
Aviv. These heroes would have
brought these 5000 guns for them-
selves. What would have been
our situation if they had 5000
guns and 250 brenguns? In what
. tone of voice would they then
L signed an agreement that talking tQ the gtate? This
1 turn over their arms ^^ must bg averted ft fa not
possible to avert it with silk
gloves. It is possible only to avert
it with strength.
It is a terrible thing that we
must use strength against Jews
but it is seven times more terri-
ble that Jews should compel us
to use strength, and renege on
their promises and declarations.
beryone of them who came,
without them. They sent
lnto our units without wea-
Frhi y received weapons and
L not ask them for their
[wenpims. Before anything
Lvl them weapons. I do not
[to discuss what happened
(the weapons we gave to
It
. Th
as anyone else. Nothing
Ined during the past three
which could have given
the slightest pretext to
|e the agreement for fulfill-
ihcir simple responsibility.
I refused. Why? I was asked
lis the danger and why such
of a small armed minority.
is a great danger and an
could happen to any u wag ised to us in their
L^S? "J5SS raiM that if we made an agree-
niei''. with them they would break
up after the formation of the
state. I was not as sure of this
p-omise as some others but they
repeated the promise and they
signed. And so, here before me
lies tne dccuinent. The signature
of the generallissimo is on it in
his own hand. They broke it and
now we are asked why are we
st. fear. I do not belong to aflajd of an armed minority. Now
.'lU afl^al.d..J"J 111 tnat they did not receive the
arms, it is true we have less
reason to be afraid, but even one
man with one gun can kill people.
We will not walk around this
country with body guards.. I a:n
ashamed to walk around this
country with a bodyguard and I
know that a bodyguard does no
good. If somebody wants to kill
people, with 5000 it is possible to
kill a whole nation. If the pur-
pose is not to murder a whole
the government as no nation then why the need for
n this country is. They are 5000 guns? For what purpose? To
They are put flgnt tne Arabs? If they would
have given us 5000 sholdiers
would they not have received the
necessary weapons with which to
light the Arabs?
Let us not discuss it from the
point of view of the international
obligations of the state. It is not
so important in my eyes that we
stick to the letter of the truce.
Bevin doesn't, neither do Mokra-
shy Pasha and our other enemies.
Let us discuss it from the point
of view of our ability to defend
ourselves against the attacking
arsenal, no single discipline, in
which gangs can do whatever
they please? They invited the
newspaper men to a press con-
ference even before the ship ar-
rived in Tel Aviv in order to
tell them about their heroism,
about their struggle for private
arms and criticized this govern-
ment for wanting to take the
arms for itself.
Tomorrow the war will begin
again and all of us, including the
protagonists of IZL, will be in
dire need of these Palmach num-
bers, of this unified army, for
it is only a unified army which
will be able to defend us ade-
quately. It was our whole war
effort which was threatened. This
we could not allow. I think that
in addition to the catastrophe a
great thing happened.
For the catastrophe IZL is re-
sponsible, for the great thing the
government is responsiblethat
it did not allow itself to be mis-
led by false pity. I believe in the
sense of pity of Mizrachi but it is
misleading pity, that will lead to
bloodletting much more horrible
than that which we have just
witnessed.
Nobody wants revenge. People
are ready to forgive and forget
if IZL will stop. But they must
stop. They will not stop by sign-
ing a piece of paper. Their signa-
ture will be as worthless as the
paper. They will stop when they
give us their weapons and their
members submit to the draft like
anybody elsewithout agree-
ments. This government will
make no agreements with anyone.
Much is dependent upon you,
the people with good intentions.
When you stop supporting them,
when you begin to demand of
them that which must be de-
manded of all Jews, that they
all stand up as Jews, equal in
rights and in obligations in the
defense of the Jewish people,
then I believe they will stop. They
will stop in actuality, not on
paper. And then we will forget.
There is no necessity for revenge.
We have enough external enmies.
It was better that the ship was
burned. And I not less than any-
one else know the value of that
ship. I have never dealt in ships.
Today I deal in them and I know
the value of 5000 rifles. But it
was better that the ship was
hurned and the arms destroyed
than having it fall into their
hands. In the hands of the gov-
ernment the weapons would have
been a blessing. They refused to
give the weapons to the govern-
ment and it was therefore better
that the ship was scuttled. Blessed
be the cannon that sunk that
ship. That cannon is worthy of
being mounted in the new temple
when it will be built. Certainly
it would have been better if we
would have been able to use
those arms, but when they did not
turn over the arms to us the best
thing to do was to sink the ship.
This is not a question of this
government or any other. It is a
question of our ability to defend
ourselves as a group. It is a test
of our collective responsibility.
It is true that this is a provision-
al government. I hope that in the
rear future if we will win the
war you will be rid of this pro-
visional government and there
will be elections, though I do not
become impressed by the en-
thusiasm of our revisionist friends
for electionsI remember their
attitude towards elections in the
World Zionist Congress and to-
wards elections in the Yishuv.
However, in this short time is
bound up the future of the Jew-
ish people, possibly for hundreds
01 years, certainly for decades.
These two or three months will
determine our fate. If in this short
period of this dreadful war we
will be able to stand up as one
man with one discipline, then we
will be able to determine the fate
of generations of Israel.
1
S\ o-'bn VI lira.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
1520 S. W. 5th St.
Phone 2-7439
, a!raid of armed men.
ire arms? Everything has
killed use. Arms are used for
people. Simply, arms do
ive any other purpose. They
ed a< a method of killing
and it is a terrible thing
lankind had to invent such
Therefore what do en-
led countries do? People
[guns are placed under se-
liscipline and they are sub-
iform and when they .meet
H r they are compelled to
heels and salute. These are
keasures some governments
lard there are people who
|thc efforntery to ask why
afraid of an armed minor-
fhere were speakers here
Ipoke with deep sincerity
6' hloodshedding. There is a
30 Jews who were mur-
by these gangs. Why do
keed 5000 guns, not for the
t. not for the army, not for
Bate.
We nave them weapons
hat purpose. This govern-
land the army of this gov-
prt has shown it can fight
the past 6 months. Our
Why: To fight the |frtes of the Arabs. Suppose I
were an ordinary Jew in the
street and suppose IZL had suc-
cot ded in landing the arms and
hiding them. Would I not ask
mvself the same question"for
as been proven in battle. Vi ,.at purpose were these arms
net say that we did not | imported, obviously not for the
defeats. There were de- purpose of fighting the Arabs,
Every army has defeats, obviously for some other purpose,
nies of powerful coun- u my government is unable to
kutlYred defeats. This army
fled and defended well and
pes respect. It is prmissible
r'ke mistakes and there are
which must be corrected
radian which must be up-
hut let us not talk sneer-
jof "stenbearers" and "riot-
people who are not fit to
>lioes of the new Jewish
should not speak with
corn about "stenbearers."
they have not borne any
for the defense f their
rj. A little respect is due
who died and who saved
jmntry in so doing. They
hed even the revisionists
rill continue to protect them
le army is still ready to do
Ms country is in the midst
lloody war. Never in history
Ich a young country been
ed so severly and it needs
Why were these arms not
to the country? Whether
I was or was not an agree-
]we are in a war to the
and yet these people who
allegiance to the Jewish
ind whose members made
ee battalions of the Jewish
pictnt the acquisition of arms
for terroristic purposes there is
only one course left for me. I
too know where to get arms and
how to import them. If IZL has
arms whose obvious purpose is to
terrorize me then I too must arm
Ri /self since my government can-
not protect me." There are many
-uch people in our country. Peo-
ple who have fought terror for
folty years and who also know
how to bring in ships are not few
in our country. Then we will have
as many armies as we have
parlief and as many boats as we
have groups. This will not be civil
war. This will be brotherhood
and unity. This will be the ideal
society. Those of you who are
supporting the action of the IZL
are knowingly or unwittingly
bringing it about.
The war is not over. This is
just a truce and it is not in our
hands to lengthen it or to short-
en it. The truce can be over to-
morrow and then we will again
be faced with war. Is this the
way we will face the war? With
the type of .society in which there
is no single authority, no single
HAPPY NEW YEAR!!
(It will be here before you know it)
Take care of your greetings now
Don't put it off till the last minute
No more addressing and mailing cards
Save yourself time and money
Just fill out the coupon and mail
We'll do the rest
EVERYONE READS THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN'S
NEW YEAR'S GREETING SECTION!
SO* He0X
&KZ&*


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tfa.s'
foo*a
OR CALL US AT 2-8212
WE'LL BE GLAD TO TAKE YOUR GREETING
OVER THE PHONE!


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PAGE SIXTEEN
*JenlsMlctJdllari_____.
FRIDAY.
'A Human Tragedy In Every Letter'-
The Work Of HIAS Location Service
By A. L. ALEXANDER
A. I. Alexander, the author of the
mediator o< Alexandei Mediation Hoard, who" Metal m
known His radio prom-am. n the Mutual Xetww
enormous publle each Sunda I md in- Int.-r-M h .octal and In
18 I
tai Ian prohlcn
U.-ll !. '
Every human life is a drama, every human experience
contains within it the seeds of a qreat and absorbinq story. And
nowhere is the drama of human life so stark, so bare, so tragic,
as in the files of HIAS (Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society) Location
Service in New Work.
I had the opportunity recently these letters are the daily
to examine into the workings of
this Location Service and talk at
length to its supervisor. It was
a memorable experience, an ex-
perience that no one who has
:i through it could ever possi-
bly forget, for here the lost are
reunited, those are found alive
who had been thought dead, son-
are brought together with their
mothers and daughters with theil
fathers, families that had beer,
scattered are brought under a
single roof, and souls that had
lived undir a cloud of being
..lone in the world find the cloud
lifted and discover that they are
no longer alone.
The files in this Location Siiv
ice are imposing. Placed row on
row on long tables, trained clerks
stand constantly before them,
searching, for some lead, some
connection, some clue that will
had them to the person sought.
The search is sometimes com
plicated and difficult. PcopU
move End leave no address,
women marry and change their
names, some Americanize their
oj | e Location Service.
The Location Service has al-
ways been an important HIAS
activity. After the dispersal.- and
confusion of the war years, the
department increased in import
ance and significance. Through
this service HIAS makes contact
between survivors and tl eil kin
in other lands, and between men,
bers oi thousands ol families
had not communicated with each
Other in years. In many i i
relatives who had given each
other up for dead have been
placed m touch, one with another
In May, 1944. the Central Loca-
tion Index, Inc. was chartered to
help restore communication be-
tween the persecuted peoples ii
Europe and their relative, and
friends in the United States Ten
social service organizations be-
came affiliated with the C.L.I
and the most active agency is
HIAS. which has contributed to
(the C.L.I.'s list of persons sought
more than all the other agencies
combined. The agency reported
total of 156,000 registrations for
names. Every clue is followed up, 11M7 of this number HIAS sub-
very lead is examined, Some- mitted over 80000 01. approxi
times the name ot a small town mateiy 56^. In that year HIAS
:n Europe provides the clue. | located i6730 survivrs abroad.
sometimes a fragment of an un-
usu d first nan.", sometimes a
birth date. All, all is examined
and studied.
"I am an orphan. My parents
were murdered in 1942 m Poland.
I am 14 years old and now in a
Jewish camp in Attel. My father's
name was Klelnfeld, Marek, born
in Bolszwec, East Galicia. my
mother's name was Helene
Schoor, born in Kvoshik, near
Lublin in Poland. In 1939 we
lived ir. Warsaw, my father
work 'd in the ministrv as an
officer.
I search the sister of my
father, her name is Lea Klein
feld. born in Bolszwec. I think
she is married now. but I do not
know htr husband's name. I re-
member that my father told me
about his sister in America, where
- is since a long time. I would
Uke very much to find my aunt.
Sincerely yours
Roma Kleinfeld."
This patnetic letter is in the
files of the HIAS Location Serv-
ice. Along with it is the record
of a search for human beings, for
the remains of a family scattered
and almost exterminated by the
Nazis The girl's aunt was located
in New York. In the course of
the investigation it developed
that there was another child, a
sister of Roma, now ten years
old. who had been living with a
non-Jewish family in Lublin. The
aunt has made out papers and
initiated proceedings to bring
Roma to the United States.
Through an inquiry it was dis-
covered that the Christian guard-
ian of her little sister had refused
to let the child go. An investiga-
tion is now under way to deter-
mine the exact condition of things
with this child.
This is just one of the thous-
ands of such cases handled by
the HIAS Location Service. These
are not just inquiries, they are
materials of the lives of human
beings. "Who touches these let-
ters touches a human tragedy,"
to paraphrase Whitman. And
and 21.7fi0 relatives in the Unitei
States.
About five years ago the Loca
turn Service was largely expand-
ed, and increased greatly in im-
portance. Up to about one year
after the termination of the war.
the bulk of the requests for loca-
tion came from relatives in this
country seeking news of possible
survivors of their families. Si ce
then, however, the greater num-
ber of requests come from abroad,
from wanderers and from persons
in DP camps seeking their rela-
tives in this country.
Strange things occur in the
search for these lost human be-
ings. There was an inquiry that
came from abroad, from a DP
camp in Germany. It was on be-
half of a girl in her early twenties,
who sought an aunt in this coun-
try. The information given was
accurate, and the aunt was quick-
ly located. When it was attempted
to make contact with the girl in
the German DP camp who had
filed the original inquiry, it de-
veloped that she had disappeared
from camp and there was no
trace of where she had gone. In
her original request she had sent
photographs of her parents. Th<
Location Service in the New York
office had copies of these photo-
graphs made and sent to the HIAS
offices in all countries abroad,
in the hope that publication of
these pictures might help to lo-
cate the girl.
The girl was not located at
once, but four nephews of the
aunt in America cam*
Munich office as a result rhe
: not registered b i Ihej
er known thai .nj reta-
live of *-as m America
... A.as overjoyed to heai
. tfort an now
to effect th n igra-
foil young men to
. --
In th mtmw the girl who
I from t! I'i
I -. ,; i inj ned up in
Milan Italy, i ';,',
... .... get to Pal
i
In t til f HIAS re the
of Jcv '
worl The; an indexed i
.,. n by na
tv -. iov n irth, i<>
t*ion. And i ach one
of I i I ''
problem Over eacl of 1
loo a si "! des
|( gpi tion.
Sometimes th seal h i nds
;-
e world an
nite i with thi i fan ilies A
record for quick location was re
centh si t in thi L ication Service.
i) Fi 21 194 1, tl i HIAS
terad an in-
quiry in earcl
questt n uncle, one Salo-
I tl '"" haH
I to Philadelph
1913. Li ?s an a n ontl lat
uncli was located. He w s now
know as Harry Rottenberg, and
he was a spiritual leader in a
Pennsylvania community. '1": i
rabbi took | mmediatcly to
assist his nephew in Rome.
Not all SO satis-
factorily Some end in a death,
certificate. Some who an
are never found and are pro-
It ad. Oci asionally oi e is
found who acknowledges the re-
lationship but is disinl
refuses to assist
And all day, every day, thi
expert location clerks stand at
the long HIAS files, examining
the letters of appeal thai come
in, ai d attempting to find some
clue, some connection, in the
thousands of names registered
with the Society.
Tl ey handle the tragic, path-
etic h tters that come in. They
look at these letters with sym-
pathy and understanding, for
truly, who touches one of these
letters touches a human being.
august i
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The Bakalurz family are among the 12,300 Jewish refua
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Full Text

PAGE 1

p I %  4 MGE TEN p*i*ii fkrkltarL Inauguration Date For Brandeis U Set For October 7-8 WALTHAM, Mass.—Five hundred universities, colleges and learned societies of the world were invited to attend the ceremonies of the inauguration <>i Brandeis University and the installation of its president, Dr. Abram Leon Sachar, here on October 7 and 8, it was announced by George Alpert. president of the board of trustees, In addition, representatives <>! the federal government, the New England States, the United StateSupreme Court and the Supreme Court of Massachusetts, and the mayors of several Massachusetts cities were invited to attend. The program will include an academic procession at Symphony Hall the evening of October 7, as the board of trustees delivers the charter to the new, president. A reception for the academic del* -: ates will precede the ceremonial. Highlight of the second day will be a symposium on educational experiments presently underway in various American Universities and the progress made, to be conducted by leaders in that field. Law secretaries to the late Justice Louis Dembitz Brandeis, for whom the university is named, were also invited. The complete program will be announced in early September. Mr. Alpert indicated. Brandeis University, the first Jewish sponsored nonsectarlan university in the world, will open for its first term on October 11, with a freshman pilot class of approximately 135 students. The school will be co-educational, and was recently approved by the Veterans Administration under the "G.I. Bill of Rights." The appointment of Clarence Q. Berger to the post of director of public relations at Bn.ndeis University and his resignation as director of the Chicago executiveoffices of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith were announced today in simultaneous statements issued by Dr. Abram L. Sachar, president of Biar.deiUniversity, and Richard E. Gutstadt, executive vice chairman of the Anti-Defamation League. Berger will join the staff of Brandeis, the first Jewish-sponsored non-sectarian university in the country, at once. Prior to moving to Chicago, he had served as a member of the faculty of the Sociology Departments at Harvard University and Radcliffe College, and later as executive director of the New England Regional Office of the Anti-Defamation League. RELIGIOUS I DIRECTORY REFORM Temple Isaiah. 4925 Collins Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi David Raab. Hervkw Friday night at I;' I 1 "Trout." SU-Kfe>• %  li.ni. Kabbl Zwitman will "' Temple Emanu-El. 1801 S. Andrews Ave.. Fort Lauderdale. Krltla.v evening iiervlecs .'! S|.. iikc i(• %  1> winouni i [Israel At The United Nations ORTHODOX Congregation Beth Tfilah. 935 £uclid Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. Krldin •v.-iiins KPIVU-CS i \< '• %  \ i IIIIIH MTVII-M; <> %  %  .' ,.m. Tiurabbi will "l'W>k ""'"' %  I'oi-tlon ill the Week. Uuturtlaj „l i |..m. Hirabbi will apeak mi l-liI'oKHo'i-iiin* --c Man Arc Hi• %  • Mlni-ha ai p.m. i"iJ-----i "j > Shale." SeudoM Maarli al i %  '• V ni followed b> :i eluaa In Jewiali I. und Cuatums Morning M-IVUH-S d ,U J:30 a.m. followed b> a I-IBSH W FRIDAY^ AUGUST, A FREE CALENOAi TO OUR REAOEJS 24 Year, of Hebr^' Dates Bar Mitzvah dates V i dates ... any llohrow L ,ll 1925 on can CtJSP** and easily with thi, 2^ and 12th Variety Food Distributors Opened By Aronowitz The Variety Food Distributors, engaging in the food distributing line, has been established by navy veteran Harold Aronowitz. Located at 1029 N.W. 31st St., the firm specializes in Farm Home Pickle Products in addition to many other items. Mr. Aronwitz has had many years experience in the food line and has been a resident of Miami since his discharge from the navy in 1945. MUhnah. Miami Hebrew School Congregation. 1101 B.W. Ave. Rabbi Simon April. l-'i | e\ enlng aei i lee* al 1 Satui da'i in-" n I nil nervlei • ; %  %  Itnlibi Simon April will speaK -O.naolatlon. Minclw al •• I' >">lowed b} Shalo* Seudo*. kabbl w III vpeuk "ii the I'rotlon o( Hie WeeK II. i.i e' and religious *t-hol i-rgivlra lion daily, %  a.m, io in. Congregation Beth Jacob. 301311 Washington Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff; Cantor Louis D. Feder. Ki Ida) evening aervleea at 6:45 | Sabbath morning •--1 vii ea al a.m. Mincha at 6:43 followed bj Shnlos Seudoa. Rabbi Meaehelofl "ill caeak on the Portion ol the Wi • k sessions of the Religious s hi i i„. held during the month I and August from l" "-• a in to 1 "" I p.m. Monday through Friday. Ri nation daily .'it offlee Hall} -• at 8 p.m., 7 p.m. and I W p.m Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, 590 S.W. 17th Ave. Rabbi Murray Grauer. l-'i Iday i'i enlng >r\ Ice* al 6 3U Saturday morning service* ni • Cantor Irving II. Raab will offlel Mincha al 6:13 p m followed Ii Kendo*, CONSERVATIVE Congregation Beth David, 135 N.W. Third Ave. Rabbi Max Shapiroi Rev. Maurice Mamches. Services Friday evening at 6:43 p.n Sabbath servlcea at 8 -" a.m Kei tratlon for aummer Hebrew school 9:80 a.m. Monday. Claaa daily, Mondaj through Thursday, -,i a.m, to I! noon Mld-flummer aervlee Saturday nlghl August II ;it 7 30 p ni, Tlshii aervlcea marking the desti iction of the H nd Hebrew Commonwealth Rabbi Max Shapiro will dincusr the latest developments in the "Third A Final Hebrew Commonwealth Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, 1415 Euclid Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehrman; Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring. Friday evening Bervlct .it 7 p.m Saturday morning service :it 9 a.m. Hebrew religious school 9 a.m. to 12 noon. Jewish Community Center. 2020 Polk St.. Hollywood. Rabbi Max Kaufman. i kic nlaop at the United Nations Security Council taou IOI "'• \„aoi" His previous dcsination was ""' rThTjewish Agency for p SeWne." but the historic Hl ? r InSritv Sunci President Dmitri Manuilsky %  ^rt %  s:',e!Mr. Khan heads the Israeli uE& fio the uSS N ations. Seated behind him are two other Mission in M ises A T ,,|i. director of the Latin -;;:: .TfiSS i-o fr d Michael s CoVnay! director ol the British Commonwealth Division. (Official United Nati %  s Phot •). The 24-year "ebreir-EiifliiA (J endar.. .all Ihbrru datrt I9!!i.| 1949. All Jeichh holiday, t, i£\ For your free copy, just addnl • postcard or a letter to: H. J. HEINZ CO. • Dept ft Pittsburgh, Pi. \v if? shits Louis Sokol lias purchased the firm of House ai d Garden Furniture, Inc., 1444 Biscayne Blvd. Mr. Sokol who has operated a Beach hotel for the past few years, has an exti nsivi background in the furniture business. The former owners were Sidney (1 Mollie Bu Boxer is Midshipman William Rubin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rubin, 800 Lake View Drive. After cruising in the waters surrounding the Hawaiian Islands the trainee-; proceeded to San Di< go to participate in amphibious operations. Dr. Arthur H. Shapiro las been appointed a special gifts major in tin drive being conducted by the national Chiropractic Hesearch Foui dation for funds to estal lish chiropratic hospitals and research facilities throughout the I States. The prom-am calls for a $25,000,000 expenditure Di SI piro tated that forty members of Dadi County Cl iropractic Society are engaged in tl i local drive, and that dona 'in: s are being made by patients and others interested in furthering cl iropractic principles Partii ipating in the Naval Reserve Ofl rs Training Cruise aboard th< aircraft carrier USS Top Price Paid for MEN'S USED CLOTHING AL'S 432 N. MIAMI AVE. Phone 2-3213 DRINK PLENTY OF CT^ripure V* Water DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES 8 5c 5-GALLON BOTTLE .... 75c Pius Bottle Deposit) PHONE 2-4128 MIAMI'S OLDEST FURNITURE MOVERS WANTED LOAD OR PART LOAD TO AND FROM NEW YORK OR VICINITY .. ALSO THE MIDDLE WEST AND CALIFORNIA LONG DISTANCE DOOR-TO-DOOR Transit Insurance AvailtbU On All Shipmenti WITHERS VAN LINES 1000 N.E. 1st Ave. Ph.3-2667 Essen Construction Co. 2236 N.W. Miami Court Commercial and Residential Construction LICENSED AND INSURED Guaranteed Work Phono 3-6924 Estimates Cheerfully Given FYiday evening Bervlcea .if vi.i p.m. Itahbi Kaufman "ill spi-ak on "The Uoail Ahead.*' Saturday mrntnR .-.i\.ii l" a.m. LIBERAL Temple Belh Sholom. 4144 Chase Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi Leon Kronish: Cantor Samuel Kelemer. Friday evening service ui -* :• m SUN RAY PARK HEALTH RESORT HOTELSANITARIUM FOB REST. CONVALESCENCt AND CHRONIC CUU ___ II* W. JO'COUBT 33 MIAMI FLORIDA MIAMI TOP SOIL CO. Wholesale and Retail Grade A Pulverized and Processed Mui k and Marl Any Mixture Bitter Blue Sod Soil and Fill it Any Kind Phone 4-0335 1813 S. W. 21st Terrace EDDIE ALPER MIRRORS FINEST QUALITY IMMEDIATE MADE TO ORDER DELIVERY Auto Glass Installed --Furniture Tops Store Front Construction ADAMS GLASS SERVICE "If It'i Glaii We Have If 1805 PURDY AVE.. M. B. PH 58-3756 OR 5-4316 Ask for ABE or IRVING RABINOWITZ DO YOU NEED A PAINT JOB? A Phone Call WiU Bring Our Representative to Estimate Your Painting We Are Ready and Equipped To Do It • PAINTING • I'AIMUIHANGING • WATERPROOFING We Have Experienced Painltf* We Ho Good Clean Work We Are Licensed — Insured Moro Painting ft Office Room 302 Congress Bldg. Phone 9-2831 Home Address 3134 S. W. 21st Street Phone 4-7472 No lob Too Small, Or Too Big • "' **4^M£&£igjj£:*i+i



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• ; I I I • > 1 1 1 • • ; i %  %  r r I • p ; 5 ? M 1 + u„isHT€rfflvr FRIDAY, A UG UST n PAGE SIX Israel Appoints Officials Miami V Start* .Visaless Immigrants \lltUlllll Pr*g?*m May Legalize Statu, VM & YWHA. 450 s.w. | After 7 Years ~ Tinis starting its last week of already schedClasses in toe dancing will be the children twice a Michael S. Comaij Appointment of three officials to the Foreign Office of the government of Israel was recently announced in New York. They are: Michael S. Comay, director of the British Commonwealth Division: Gideon Rafael, senior staff membei oi th Foreign Offic< Moises A. Toff, director of the Latin A ican Division. Al! three arc members of the Israeli Mission I i the United Nations and were membei the delegation of the Jewish Agency for Palestiro the United Nations. Mr. Comay is a barrister-at-law from C town. South Africa, and in World War II se six years with the South African forces in Africa. the Middle East and Europe as an intelligence officer with the rank of major. Since February. 1946. he has represented the South African Zionist Federation in Palestine a< d in 1947 he undertook a number of missions for the Jewish Agency for Palestine to Australia. Now Zealand and South Africa. He served as press officer for the Agency in Jerusalem for several months this year. He is 39. Mr. Comay's wife, Joan, return to Israel last month after a lecture tour for Hadassah. Their two children. Jill. 10 and Peter. 8. are in Tel Aviv. Mr. Rafael, who is 35. studied law in Berlin and attended an agricultural school in Toulouse, Mi .. I ........ i Rafael a : to t %  (Se %  ; Kuth. seven mor.) Mr 1 %  t the %  there and Kith Ave.. Miami, fall program the \UgUSt. Activities uled and for which registration ire open are: modern dance class. elementary and advanced, on Tuesday and Thursday evening:staMing August I alii t and given for ',. V anor.unced that Bernard Ostfeld, choreographer and ballet will 1 e in charge ot the VMHA dancing program. A new .vent for children, which will begin the last week in August, will be two ten-weeks courses in baton twirling. There will be a course for beginners and advanced baton twirlers. VirAllsworth. baton instructor, ge. Offers Film iami Mag at the Stay who have reside this country for the pas years, either as students ri immigrants who may now accordance" law recently Persons Or as without visas. their status in the President tetrns of tin which signed | amends | Immigration The free consultation ar.d ; vit facilities of WAS Immigrant Aid Society) fayette St.. New York." have I offered to all who are now t ble and who wish to be in their applications for kjJJ tion of their immigration i it has been announced bv L. Asofsky. :h, society's a live director. Taste the Difterence ;istant at the ta Hospital. He vas director o \v in a0 1945 '-' %  : \ %  division Of tl %  %  % %  %  In thai • %  ghteen I • A -n countries in I I Mr. Tofl ,va* elected mist Actions C tt in 1946 In 1938 %  [ the Argentim leli •' tioi Congress in Mont video ai ted in a com., | • tivities in Argi ntina. H, named to 1 er Raquel S huster of Bui %  %  '•' %  "' %  International Z In 1945.1 Miami Y. K p.m., will include a a e D00 i, r( .view of "My Father's | House" and the presi ntation n* a film on intolerance. "Don't be \ a Sucker." narrated by Paul Lukas. The young Zionist group meets the recond and fourth Sundays : each month. Men and women 18 to 30 are invited to atid W1NZ (940 on Your Dial) EVERY SUNDAY Capital Spotlight The displaced persons program I ministrator Oscar Ewing.) The finally got underway on August 2 when President Truman appointed a threi -man commission to administer it. The appointments culminated nearly three years of constant effort on the part of those who worked to persuade America to accept some small portion of Europe's unfortunate war vietin s. Immigration circles here seemed favorably impressed with the men President Truman chose to bring the 205.000 displaced pi. rsons to their new bonus in America. Chairman of the commission will be Ugo Carusi whose background in refugee work and the displaced persons field is extremely varied and valuable. He succeeded Earl Harrison as U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Commissioner ar.d served in post until the late summer of 1947 when he was appointed to special State Department post to handle displaced person affairs. Late that year he made a first hand study of the displaced persons problem on a special trip to Europe for President Truman. Edward M. O'Connor has had 15 years of experience in welfare work as an executive in the war relief services branch of the National Catholic Welfa.-e Services Hairy Rosen:leld. the Jewish member of the commission, as been described as a highly competent young man by a highlyplaced Federal Security Administration official. (Rosenfield is at present an assistant to FSA Ad. t in finding hi • '' S Ei • %  direct him the best %  • %  • v. .-.. itti %  iy that the (' :• ytl %  :. to elimifeal intled Coi senai eemed 1 to ] 52.000.01 t for the first | :. • • ex!> %  rts te the i • i • irci FSA official described K a"passionately" il t< t e prol lem of displa •if there's a way to n work, he'll find it." he said. T e commissioners will si t up .. policy for the prom I help to coordinate the work ol various agencies involvi d in carrying it out. The program will in t: is way: A displaced person will apply fi a visa at an American consulate in the American /ones ol and cover it iency 12:00 Noon to 1:00 P. M. EVERY TUESDAY 6:00 to 7:00 P. M. Yiddish Classical Hour EVERY SUNDAY A Variety of Stars in the Latest Recordings Available CLASSICAL—LITURGICAL AND FOLK MUSIC Ul HtlHZ SOUP without meat Kosher, Pareve Strictly Vegetarian. ONE OF ni KOSHER SOUK b y Htttf Fiv* lildd soups onta| porm I AIL PRO: UNDER STI (AUINlU SUPEIVISIOI i • ACE Rl U 26 S. W. South River Drive Germany and Austria oi in Italj rican consular officials and clerical personnel are being transferred from posts in easti i European countries where emigration is almost at a standstill to handle the great volume ol visa work expected under tl I program. Aimy authorities will tl en een" the applicant to determine whether he ny record of subversive oi criminal activity. Mai itime Comn issioi w u kers will arrange the transportation for the applicam i on %  < his and credentials hav< bi en put in order by consular and Am y officers. When he arrives in this country the federal Secants appro: ... I CLEANERS Phone 9-: RUGS CLEANED, DYED and DEMOTHED Carpet Laying and Repairing FURNITURE CLEANING Wood wast to make sui tun lot i ind : to the Institute of P try, For Better Service to the Public In Greater Miami... Life Insurance Estates Authoritatively Programmed NAT G A N S Metropolitan Life In*. Co. 007 BiKcayne Bldcj Ph. 3-4616 or 49981 See or phone me for yi.ur LIFE INSURANCE NEfcDS Builders of Immortal Memorials for the Jewish Trade Large stock of monuments on display for immediate delivery in all Jewish cemeteries. Serving the leading Jewish families in this area since 1925. 1-710 S.W 12ih AV MIAMI L JU. 3-3431 "YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME Look For the 2-Story White Building THURMOND MONUMENT MARKERS $35.00 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES OPEN SUNDAYS PHONE 4.3249 CO. WE OFFICIALLY REPRESENT THE MAJORITY OF NORTHERN JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES fn/ormal.on Gladt, fu/n.iW on f^,^ SERVINC MIAMI BEACH & MIAMI fxc/usive// Jewish t'-2* HOUR -r v MBiK* C£ SlWtCE TOS. L. PLUMMER Funeral Director "1 menr, beoutifullv decorated throughout, MIAMI branch ififfffk icy of providing "• the finest character. 24-HOUR AMBULANCE JH* IVERSI MEMORIAL CHAPSJ 1236 WASH.NGTON AVENUE, M'AM'^ Phone: 5-3355 —_' ^0 one: *-*'• — IN NIW YORK, 76th STREET AND_AMSTER^^


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" PAGE FOURTEEN +Jeistncrldte* FRIDAY, AUGUST mimi W, NORMAN *nd SOL N0DEL %  W P.HOD A I si MON A MODERN PEGOR.MI.F.'GHTING FGR. HER PEOKE'S iNbtPENDfNCE. W'lO HAS FREQUENTLY BEEN CALLED "THE MOST IMPORTANT WOMAN iNTlic MIDDLE EAST." DURING K/ORlDWARl. BORN IN KIEV,RUSSIA IN I898.SHE CAME TO THE ULS.WITH HER PARENTS WHEN SH£ WAS 8 YEARS 01D, THE FAMILY SETTLING IN MILWAUKEE. ^ WHEN SHE WAS 24. SHE SAILED FOR PALESTINE WHERE FOR 3 YEARS SHE TOILED IN THE FIELDS BY PAY AND STUDIED HEBREW AT NIGHT. SHE TOOK AN ACTIVE PART IN THE LABOR ZIONIST PARTY AND IN 1934 WAS ELECTED TO THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL OF HISTADRUTH.THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF LABOR. rovEPNING COUNCIL.RECENTLY APPOINTED ISRAEL'S MINIST'R TO THE SOVIET UNION.THE MILWAUKEE SCHOOL TEACHER WHO HAS DEDICATED HER LIFE TO HER PEOPLE, IS TRULY THE MODERN STMBOL OF THE BIBIICAL'MOTHER OF ISRAEL? C ZP* y e so ? HER BRILLIANT ABILITY AS MMMJHtfMWW TO HER ANOINTMENT AS HEAP OF THE JEWISH AGENCT5 TOI.TICUDIPT IN JtRUSALEM UPON CREATION QTJBgf 5 ISMEt SHE BECAME THE ONLY WOMAN MEMBER OF THE American Jews Warned Not To Support New Groups Soliciting Funds For Israel NEW YORK—The Zionist Orthe American Section of the Jewganization of America, in a reLsh Agency which called cent statement by Dr. Emanuel j'Americans for Haganah' : Neumann, its president, warned'continue its activities American Jews not to support solve its organization in \ any new groups that were soliciting funds for Israel, and rethe establishment of the J Army which supplants Ha i pudiated the recently-reorganPointing out that "America ized "Americans United for Israel" which has not been sanctioned or authorized by any official Zionist body. Haganah" at that time indicati itwillingness to comply by 0 tober 1. the new group' turn was regarded as '"an The new group, now in formadication that this compliant tion. had announced recently that only technical and thai they in it was replacing the now detend to continue then u an fund organization. "Americans ized acivities simply in reorganfor Haganah." which had been ized form and under thi dissolved by a decision of the a new name."' American Section of the Jewish The statement by the Z< lA Agency for Palestine, headed by I sharply denounced the plan Dr. Abba Hillel Silver. The Jewj the new group which accordi ish Agency, in a statement, called us press release, is to eml upon Americans "not to contrialso "public relations, pu bute to any campaigns under tions. collections rial whatever name for support of speakers' bureau, films, i military organizations in Palesactivities." tine." Declaring that this con pletely The Jewish Agency's stateunauthorized activity cai ment, furthermore emphasized only to sow confusion oi di "that upon the establishment of through overlapping and duplicate State of Israel and the crea-|tion of the highly effective suption of a single unified defense port to Israel now to army, no organization is authorI by the official Zion Scholarship Offered To Miami Students High school seniors possessing • quality oi leadership arc bettered the opportunity of peting for the 119 four-year college scholarships and 600 col. I an % %  prizes wl ich will ded in March to students i nul the country by the ]'• st-Cola Company. Now in its : fth consecutive year. this scholarship program offers 111] max : ^ il "" 1 B ra uate? thc college 'CARE* Kosher I oori Packages For llr-rlin NEW YORK -Mi • I n on< :ARE ko B ready for in i te the block; annou %  %  Comlj F i n< h, ex i I : • n. Hi said t] iljty of attending j with full tuition, $25 monthly and four years. ners-up will be awarded %  orth R50 ". hile students ized by the government of Israel to solicit contributions in the United States for any independent organizations, such as the Irgun." and also stressed that since Haganah has been merged in the official national defense army of the Jewish state, "the purposes of 'Americans for Haganah' have been fully served, the United States, the stat continues: "Such a proposed pn brands the new orgai izati n i I only as a reincarnation of the dissolved group, Americans Haganah,' but as a hurtful i tempt to set up a new polil body which has not been autl ized or approved by official Zi i ist bodies: such a group will with tin IVI i'v \ Mr. Fr< i cl an r.ounci l '.' kpiles rd (non koshi iy denenl lie iv • donor: a ked to pay an • \i;l-. "'I t.' Mi F imlj to CARE' II ply 1 ther typi 1 Wf an abli to t. ... %  at CARE i.-u f ten d 0 • CARF pa I British ai 1: Au~ and the organization accordingly will_ promptly suspend its activi-i to harm the concerted tics the existing Zionist bodii support In of the Jewish [u-cll as the United Jewisl Ai cy on the dissolur, oa l in its efforts to mobilm Agency's poli tion of all unauthorized splinter groups, the ZOA said in its own statement that at the concluding sessions of the ZOA's fifty-first annual convention in Pittsburgh, more than two thousand delegates, representing every section of the country, unanimously went on record requesting all Jews in America not to support unauthorized groups seeking financial contributions for Israel, outside of the United Jewish Appeal, without official approval. The ZOA statement charged that the latest organized group by its admission and in statements published in the American press, "is merely a device to circumvent the recent request of !• Ol maximum support for i nomic reconstruction of trv Re public of Israel." Despite the thousands of tons of pulpwood produced ii th< United States, more than 207, tons had to be imported I foreign countries during March to keep our paper mills operating, Your Complex Department Store With Qual'ty Merchandise Washington Ave. at 13th 8t Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Ap parel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flatter St. Miami For a FREE copy listing ,h e TWENTY STRIPY KOSHER butcher shops and poultry markets under the act ivc supervision of the Miami Beach Beth Jacob Vaad Hakashruth Writ/.f f r any 0the i Ka8hrUth inr natlo n w among the top 10*/! will receive C( i tificates of DistinI Perfori na Twelve Florida scholars are ast winners who are now e, and the Pepsi Con pai opes to award at %  scholarships to •UHII • is ii a when the final i,. an i d in March. H enioi s desiring to co npi t> lor one of these awards h ml i theii principals who nfotmation concerning %  lions Studes ts from the Greater Miw o havi .'. on scholari e past fivt years inDonald I.. Brown, Ponce High school; David B. Orr, Miami Senior High, and -IMMEDIATE SERVICE REASONABLE PRICES QUALITY WORKMANSHIP ENGINE OVERHAUL BRAKE SERVICE MOTOR TUNE UP LUBRICATION FRONT-END ALIGNMENT PAINTING SEAT COVERS NEW and RECONDITIONED MOTORS • IDA'S MOST MODERN FACILITIES %  M "NEW POSTWAR EQUIPMENT %  ad HOW-HOW MECHANICAL STAFF IU0&ET PLAN IF DESIRED M MURRAY IMC il ran w,ik rN I 'iv, 1 "' "SCATNE IOULEVARD PHONE 9 4741 TRUCK DIVISION *S N. E J7TM STREET PHONE 7S47 %r .,.,,, ,„(,, ,„,, f M1 u ,,, Barbara A. McKinncy, Dorsey High school. Contest winners were: Julio M. Clarke and Denis L. O'Donovan, Ponce de Leon; Robert A. Mendelson. Harold S. Nelson, Jr. and Thomas E. Van Zandt, Miami Edison; John 0. Blackburn, Carl Cohen, Paul H. Cootner, Jerry Crockett, Alfred D Harrington, Robert B. Katims. >V.'f!aret A. Prine and Judith IJ Wolpert, Miami Senior High; Robert D. Jacobs. Joseph C. Leifer, Don A. Maverson, Larrv J. Rubin and Annette J. Vitsky, Miami Beach High; Frederick D. Hudson, Archie McKay. Ella W. Murrcll. Betty M. Sands, Rowan A. Woodside, Brooker T. Washington. GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Have your roof repaired now: yw will live on • new roof liter "Satiefactory Work by Experienced Men 414 a. w. 22nd Avenue PHONE 4-HeD AMERICANS NEED VITAMINS 10 1 THIN TRY One-A-Doy (UAND) VHoml (brvd) MulUplt TitamLo eapw£eyeo.t only $2.00. Tak. %  %  day for 80 day* if J !" "" D J tlr* tattofl-t "tun. th. JPj reiuod your money. Rem ^ B *L lamine helpkeep your **g~Zl ndditiooVtoP^Mor^ for .nulne ON-A-D* T _( Multipto Vitamin ^^T^t* byMllUboratoril^ flfurn"ooth.blu.Pk*



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F : • | 1 • %  a C a 1 ; V • n s 1! | t a t I. S \ 1 E v 1 a n u l w s %  1 g a i a St 1 e l !. P b %  S< o •• tf hi • U J. 1" ir r i ? T Pi St w L is • St til ac 1 re i fo b ? cc fa 1 c 13. i 2 m | i i = %  i PAGE TWO FRIDAY, AUGU ST 20, Off the Record THE PALESTINE OUTLOOK | H. Simonhoff Honored In Congressional Record The boasted unity among the Arab states is a thing of the past Abdullah's statement thai he was giving careful consideration to any future proposal for a permanent Pale.-tine peace settlement means he has openly admitted readiness to negotiate a separate peace with Israel He was pressured into making former ghetto at Then. tombstones on ln< i: ousands ol mar hed at the I ands A formei Amen Paul Si( hailed by Vknne • as "another George Paul served five years n U.S. Army, but remaii enna alter lus discharge tl e N> v. Y I %  an i place graves "i the tyrs who peris ol th< Nazis can G.I. imisn ci it Gers n the premature announccmeni by pennant a L: 1 dea two "developments—by the rei that the ex-Mufti of Jerusalem was planning to establish a provisional government over thi whole of Palestine and by the disclosure that liberal Arabs were contemplating to set up a re in the Arab area in conformity with the UN partition decision The Mufti's designs wen exclusively disclosed in this column two weeks ago • The Mufti intends placing one of his n anj cousins at the head of the government until he feels lie time ripe for assumption ol leadership He is backed by Egypt, wl eri %  has been advised to establish a government-in-exil< ami capitalize on the British "Arab exile" propaganda Talk about America's sponsoring of Israel's admission to the UN is premature The U.S. will not opposi Is reel's application foi I'N membership US. de jure n c tion of Israel, which I as mysteriously held up the past few weeks, is not far oft Growing attention in Israel t" such peace problems as ( conomics, fina i education and governmental structure is the real clue to what the future holds Political debate is rampant in Israel—a sure sign that the g< neral el< ti an the establishment of a permanent government is drawing close War talk in the la: d is gi way to discussions about the nature and characti r of the government and the constitution The various political parties are mustering strength for represent ation in the government • While the people in charg defense and n ilitarj affairs are no' relaxing in I eii efl >rts, i e scientists, educators, administrator and fiscal experts an framing the country's future The mood of the land was excellently described in a letter this writer recently received from a friend at Tel Aviv "We an conscious, deeply so, of the unstable situation." he writes, "but there is that intangible feeling of real statehood in t: e land now and it is si ared by all segn i nt of the population—il we can build our economic structure with the same speed and efficiency W( l-uilt our military apparatus the world will first realize the n i ing of Jewish genius' ODD ITEMS A movement is afoot at Noi Tenn.. to have the town's name changed to Epstein The towr was bought hv a Philadelphia syndicate headed by Henry 1) Epstein Epsteir. announced he would sell tie 340 homes but only to the town's residents ami at prices to be determined by tin Federal Housing Authority The British missionary society in Germany. "The Hebrew-Chris tian Church." is busy fishing tor Jewish souls The head of its department caring tor the 'victims of Nazism" is Victor Nussbaum. a fiery former Nazi Jewi-h students at the Univi I of Prague decided to devote t weeks of ti eir vacation to a uni que but sacred task They will repair the Jewish gravi Nazis desecrated, clear, up the Yankees win of C I I go Vi It th< to! to I to Al first ,. accomplishment win their Yid.ii.speaking pitching star—Ed Lopat who is not a Jew Ed was raised < %  lower East Side among Jews and he speaks Yiddish fluently Israeli linguists are busy en II termii n ant:cipa tion Of the arrival of Al S : aseball's "clown," who is t, ach Israeli youth how to ; An erica's national game I %  ing Hi bn w A disclosed this columi v< igo, Sir Oswald Mosley, Bntaii outstanding fascist and anti Semite, is planning to visit thi %  ,untry tor a confab will %  L. K. Sn ith and othi i ol His planned visit hi i t to the attention ol i state Department by Repres< nt live John Rooney of New York wl 0 demanded that the "1 li shirted" Mosley be denied a visa In December of 1947 wc | dieted in this column that An i i ica's anti-S. mites were planning •to hold a political conventi in ii 1948 prior to the election Such .. meeting will take plan when the Christian Nationalis • reyandJ' ist ed last I i s colon.: Ill Sa> J was included in tl i A i • Congrcssi mal R i lusion v. s na tor Jan es E. tan... Clau le Pepp< r States Senatoi iscussed by Mr, i; at issue. U, S. Money Makes Possible Migration Of Jews To Israel N1 .\V YORK -Funds raised in the Unit States have made posn igration to Israel and ttlcment ol close to fifty I J( S i n ce January 1. ,: 0 f whom more than 25.000 ,; the ,,„ %  • try since the ,he Jewish state. Dr. IsGoldstein, United Palestine national chairman, de,o his departure toAviv where he will ,ons of the Governing ncilof th World Zionist; Or., beginning August 22. xt the same time, the United Appeal .-airman dis.,. that a total of sixteen new ....... .., i founded sinc< hment of Israel on to twenty-eighl bci of Jewi-h agricultural nn %  • up in Palestine since Natioi eci ion to %  i ml coui try ii Novemif last > car. al prior : Tel Junior Hadassah Launches Campaign house-to-hous, enroll in the inched by An intensive I membership campaign 1 every eligible Jewish girl I community will be 1 the Miami Unit of Junior "£ dassah during the August 22. Party I old Louis late this tion montl .1 St. Mannheimer School Adds To Premises The Mann! eimer School. 1054 lylvanii Ave Mian B announces tl e addition to I premises of the site of land he school. With enlargement the school nov fc rs its patrons twice the amount of groui d for outdoor classi s. playgiou ind -portfacilit twice as much indoor classroom space', new chen istrj a enci laboi atoi ies an I a school Iibrar> tripled in content. Mrs. Frank Appointed Fund-raising Chairman Mis. Louis Makuvsky, pn enl of thi Bet Jacob Sist< noun.' that at ing on Wi %  %  %  > M. 1! irman mittec The : addition I tl i Kogui local, i '. : Wl .: %  of ol American Jewry I Israel, Dr. Gold. -, 0 i s also national cof the United Jewisl .,! that "without the finai lance exthi $250,000,000 ; %  .. Appi al can paign United Palestine Aotitu agency, the jews ol l rael maj not have been th the tremendous bilitation and re.,!,!, • eated by the gn atly %  • | ,-. ol newcomers." All ough Florida has more com.. i land than any • • tht union except Oregon, %  timl i r is so conditin that 10 oth tati | roduce more luml ci ther wood products. week „ An invitation to at tend a social gathering on Satur day night, August 28, at the home of Anita Goldman, 2800 SW 20th St., will be extended to each contact. The girls will be asked to bring escorts and friends. Rosalie Abromowitz, regional traveler from Tampa, will address the prospective members at Qu gathering. The program will also include dancing and a songfest Refreshments will be served. In charge of the affair is vice president Rita Roth, assisted bv Chickie Cohen, Thclma Cohen, Anita Ooldman, Jo Ann Shier Claire Davidson, Barbara Sarnet Miriam Sheinberg, Lillian Sales, Mrs. Laurine Factor and Mrs. Rosalynn Barkowitz. The Home Of Better FROCKS They are above the average yet they are within a priced range that makes them most excellent values. For Style and price they really defie competition. ETHELEIN DRESS SHOP Ethel Rothlein 236 N. MIAMI AVE. F iresti y is Floral.,'.third important industry, I eing exceedby only the tourist and citrus industries in tl e amount ol in come produci Sirirllv Kosher Catering Km .V.l By MAX FIRESTONE At Our Hotel or Your Home GEORGE WASHINGTON HOTEL 516 Washington Ave. Ph 5-6617 VeV art "Good For Your Health" 40 OCEAN DRIVE Phones 58-2763—83-3007 MIAMI BEACH HAROLD'S, INC. HairtlrcHHcrH ID39 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH PHONES 5-D467, 5-Q46B 440 E. LAS QLAS BLVD. FT. LAUDERDALE ****** wo mo


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FRIDAY, A UGUST 20, 194 %  %  ; i • : %  i > S' PAGE TWELVE_ Israel And The American Jew By RABBI MILTON STEINBERG ,,„;„., v Note: The rel.tlon.Wp of American Jewry and N ,M* Amerlcnn Jwr. to the new jtate of IM • to M> %  .. v ,, raiwd anbjecl Dr. Milton B tfMwrft %  >' ''J 1 *' ,,, ,,,'„, The f"ov Synagogue, .-minerals qualKM to.lw UHS ri .. M|K| „ article is fr the revised edition ol Di 8t. <\ nbe K. o^nTlfe-w iKffT. STiWiJaS""'W h* epochal event In Jewlah annals, The creation of Israel has raised to fever pitch the issue of dual loyalties, the question of the effect of Israel on the American Jew and the integrity of his American patriotism. Must it come to pass, it has been asked, that with Israel coming into being the Jew will be torn in sentiment and political allegiance between it and America? • turally enriched ami strengthene by the creativity of the people of what is now Israel. They have This query has been raised more often out of fear or for the polemical interests of anti-Zionism than because it is real and poses a genuine dilemma. It is also put more often by Jews than by non-Jews. Gentiles, since they are not personally implicated in the problem, since furthermore they are free from Jewish insecurities and timidities, are quite generally capable of an objectivity and directness on Zionist matter beyond the capacity of Jews, especially frightened Jews. Wherefore, it does not occur to been stimulated to the study of the reborn Hebrew tongue. T are now endowed with the liters ture created in that language and. in response to it, in other languages. The music and art of Israel have penetrated into their lives, evoking aesthetic expression from them also. New folkways, expressive of Jewish religious, ethical and cultural values, have bubbled out ol great fountain of Palest!: ian them to imagine that anything'spirituality and now refresh th< which happens anywhere abroad!Jewish soul everywhere. The recan possibly mar the political oneness of Americans wth America. Besides, too many ties, cultural, religious and sentimental, unite too many diverse groups to come. ] in this country with the lands. naissancc of Hebraism of one law has led to a corresponding re naissancc throughout the world. And more, transparently, is yet i ween t J R'„ a i R'rith and the Women's Chapter entertain veterans al monthly Members of Sholern Lodge B na. B,'J j Coral Gables Florida. Pictured left to right £ -B'nai B'rith Night St Pratt Veteran F Ra Gordon Mrs. Harry Gordon. Mrs. Lenor. Beverly Curtice. P^^rtice Kennc£ t>e^ Marx Faber> MSidney Stepkm and Milton A. FreidCurtice, chairman. Mrs. Dave sue ^.^ LodgeSIn rear Ralph Marino, and Mux ma n. president of Florida r cdc """ hc hospita l service program is the major year round lervict Faber, president of Sholem L-oage. V,. %  %  project undertaken by B'nai B'nth in Miami. PARIS, (JTA)—A contingent of 590 Jewish immigrants from DP camps in Italy, and 180 from Austrian camps, arrived in Marseille this week from the Italian port of Genoa aboard the S.S. Kodman, en route to Haifia. The group included 50 children. 'Between You and Me" By BORIS SMOLAR Copyright. 1946. Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. £ % %  [ thj gossip bordering on "smearing is ties the risks of the Zionist en ting fi ^leadere of both groups terprise. There are risk, .., j S "owe"/rout Wael So mighty ones, implicit in it. S Actions;l mmittee there, these it fail, there will ensue not only uhside for a short while traditions and churches of the Old World for the Jews in their Zionism to be taken as anything %  "• %  %  —->. •• % %  hi h more than one more instance of the loss of all the promised gain ips involved is to re m BW J fjIg gjicn social, psychological, cultural and I individuj ill i* i' i .-.-.. %  ati paigns will probabl> su a common and acceptable phenomenon. The question, however, has I een posed. No matter how artrequires an answer. Nor need that answer be improvised at this late date. Zionist theory has long been challenged on this score: its response is by now well worked through and authoritative. Almost from the very beginning teachers of Zionism, have insisted that Jews outside of Palestine would remain citizens of their respective lands and politically nothing else. The American Jew. accordingly, owes one and only one civic allegiance, to America. Were war to break out between Israel and this country, he would be dutybound to throw in his lot unswervingly with the United States, even though that meant bearing arms against his Jewish brethren. Which indeed would be no novelty. Jews having fought against one another in every war in modern times. On this truth there is. and can be. only one reservation: an issue of conscience. Such a hesitation as arises when an individual believes all wars or some particular war to be morally wrong. But that issue of conscience has no special relevance to American Jews oi to Israel. It applies equally to all Americans and to any or all wars. In sum. Israel leaves intact the integrity of the American Jew. just as the independence of Erie made no essential difference in the relation of Irish Americans to the United States. But this is far from being the whole story. A free Israel not only takes "nothing from American Jews qua Americans, it enriches them as Jews and therelore as citizens. It offers them a solution to the headache and heartache of Jewish homelessness, otherwise irremediable, an impasse, futhermore, which must be broken propmtly and thoroughly before it drains American Judaism of that margin of tesource and joy which may mak< the difference between life and death. Next, Zionist effort and hope have supplied many American Jews with an activity which is useful, creative, joy-giving. Jewish loyalists have had their self-esteem raised by Jewish achievement in Israel, by the courage with which Palestinian Jewry has met the perils in culreligious, but also great, absolut. '. ; ,n "."," J '\'" H) cl e ,1 of and perhaps hremfdiable ^,f £| the suffocating of world J.-.%  aiding of blood plasma for Israel AJ1 most promising community. thin tin Al Zionist movement.will Iinfl blow to Jewish morale greater!) Zionist Actions Committee session in Israel tnw han all conjecture, a diminution H that relation between !" e woria of the Jewish prospect foi i 0 lion and the government oi brae I wi be de iicd live living not onlv in Israel I Abba 11IU1 SlWer wlU beC !" ls > ld nt •verywhere. f the World Zion ist Orga i The risks are there, 1 ul I are "calculated." For. the pro! abilities favor a successful out ent Th come. And with that go all tl nigh expectations we have m.-t outlined for Jewry In Israel, ; d S cern n tl %  i • ted I See Europe and the Middle East, for Judaism everywhere. And one more hope, also, thai \>f Israel as a bridge betwi en 1 ,-. -j .. • be reborn Occident and the Orient, betwi the old and the new, between th. long experiences of the Jewisl •!• %  • mankind. oast, so heavy in tragic heroisn and the needs of mankind today This is the dream that out ol Zion rebuilt the Law will go 'orth, and the word of God fron Jerusalem. In acient Greek fable there is 'o be found the story of the giant, \ntaeus, who, every time he struck foot upon Mother K • vas filled with tenfold st en Jewry seems to have some lalf-mystical relation to Palestine. It struck once of old. and it •reated the Bible. It put its foot town again, and it release I I itself Christianity and Mohamnedanism. Simultaneously it ere''Israel Air" Is Inaugurated PARIS, (JTA) "Israel Air," • i raeli goven ment sponJewish air line, will start :.this week. Using an i e new service schedule daily flights from via Rome and Athens to H us for USED CARS We Buy'Em We Sell 'Em ALITY FOOD PRODUCTS Distributed by VARIETY FOODS OIST., Co. Phone 3-3761 1029 N.W. 31st Street ASK FOR OS HER 2SON Products at your LOCAL DELICATESSEN Make your parties and functions desirable and satisiying by serving KOSHER ZTON del'catessen products to your guests and family. Made with the finest and freshest meat, under the strictest Kashruth supervision, under government control U. S. EST. No. 1 For your health, for your satisfaction demand "KOSHER ZION" Products, under the supervision of Rabbi Sholem Gedalie Kalpass. ATTENTION STORE! Ii you desire Kosher Zion I write direct to our Chica will have our immediate horn our Chicago plant. "EPERS JOBBERS ducts for your customers 'ffice and these orders ntion, and be shipped DAVID MANASTEP AND BROTHERS KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. 37th St. and Normal. r tgo, HI., U.S.A Tel. BOTJ1vnrd 3303 Under U. S. Gov | Supervision ESTABL1S' MEN | NO. 1 us for GENUINE FORD SERVICE ALL-MIAMI MOTORS, INC. 1550 N. Miami Ave.. MIAMI PHONE: 9-27U HUSKAMP MOTOR CO. 4585 Ponee de Leon Blvd. at Le Jeune Rd.. CORAL CABLE* PHONE: 48-6591 SAM MURRAY, INC. 1917 Blacayna Blvd.. M' AMI PHONE: 9-4761 TRUCK DIVISION 66 N. E. 27th St. PHONE: 9-7567



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it, AUGUST 20, 1948 Letters To The Editor • Jenist) thrkSlan PAGE FIFTEEN fontinued from Page 11) %  j to turn over their arms £ m decent, self-respecting nt was obliged to take orcCi if necessary. ^re were no danger in this ,ould agree with those who is not always the task of Ivernment to keep to the lot the law. There are times expediency requires the lg of one's eyes. There are M such situations and every C, does it. But in this case Army refused even to turn over the weapons brought to them by members who deserted from the Army Imagine what would have happened if our armies were deployeci partly in Isdud, partly in Latrun andd partly in Jenin. In the midst of this we would have had none of our army in TelAviv. These heroes would have brought these 5000 guns for themselves. What would have been our situation if they had 5000 guns and 250 brenguns? In what tone of voice would they then L signed an agreement that talking tQ the gtate? This 1 turn over their arms ^^ must bg averted ft fa not possible to avert it with silk gloves. It is possible only to avert it with strength. It is a terrible thing that we must use strength against Jews but it is seven times more terrible that Jews should compel us to use strength, and renege on their promises and declarations. beryone of them who came, without them. They sent l n to our units without weaFrhi y received weapons and L not ask them for their [wenpims. Before anything LVL them weapons. I do not [to discuss what happened (the weapons we gave to It Th as anyone else. Nothing Ined during the past three which could have given the slightest pretext to |e the agreement for fulfillihcir simple responsibility. I refused. Why? I was asked lis the danger and why such of a small armed minority. is a great danger and an could happen to any u wag ised to us in their L^S? "J5SS raiM that if we made an agreeniei''. with them they would break up after the formation of the state. I was not as sure of this p-omise as some others but they repeated the promise and they signed. And so, here before me lies tne dccuinent. The signature of the generallissimo is on it in his own hand. They broke it and now we are asked why are we s t fear. I do not belong to aflajd of an armed m i norit y. Now .' lU afl ^ al d ..J" J 111 tnat the y did not receive the arms, it is true we have less reason to be afraid, but even one man with one gun can kill people. We will not walk around this country with body guards.. I a:n ashamed to walk around this country with a bodyguard and I know that a bodyguard does no good. If somebody wants to kill people, with 5000 it is possible to kill a whole nation. If the purpose is not to murder a whole the government as no nation then why the need for n this country is. They are 5000 guns? For what purpose? To They are put f lgnt tne Arabs? If they would have given us 5000 sholdiers would they not have received the necessary weapons with which to light the Arabs? Let us not discuss it from the point of view of the international obligations of the state. It is not so important in my eyes that we stick to the letter of the truce. Bevin doesn't, neither do Mokrashy Pasha and our other enemies. Let us discuss it from the point of view of our ability to defend ourselves against the attacking arsenal, no single discipline, in which gangs can do whatever they please? They invited the newspaper men to a press conference even before the ship arrived in Tel Aviv in order to tell them about their heroism, about their struggle for private arms and criticized this government for wanting to take the arms for itself. Tomorrow the war will begin again and all of us, including the protagonists of IZL, will be in dire need of these Palmach numbers, of this unified army, for it is only a unified army which will be able to defend us adequately. It was our whole war effort which was threatened. This we could not allow. I think that in addition to the catastrophe a great thing happened. For the catastrophe IZL is responsible, for the great thing the government is responsible—that it did not allow itself to be misled by false pity. I believe in the sense of pity of Mizrachi but it is misleading pity, that will lead to bloodletting much more horrible than that which we have just witnessed. Nobody wants revenge. People are ready to forgive and forget— if IZL will stop. But they must stop. They will not stop by signing a piece of paper. Their signature will be as worthless as the paper. They will stop when they give us their weapons and their members submit to the draft like anybody else—without agreements. This government will make no agreements with anyone. Much is dependent upon you, the people with good intentions. When you stop supporting them, when you begin to demand of them that which must be demanded of all Jews, that they all stand up as Jews, equal in rights and in obligations in the defense of the Jewish people, then I believe they will stop. They will stop in actuality, not on paper. And then we will forget. There is no necessity for revenge. We have enough external enmies. It was better that the ship was burned. And I not less than anyone else know the value of that ship. I have never dealt in ships. Today I deal in them and I know the value of 5000 rifles. But it was better that the ship was hurned and the arms destroyed than having it fall into their hands. In the hands of the government the weapons would have been a blessing. They refused to give the weapons to the government and it was therefore better that the ship was scuttled. Blessed be the cannon that sunk that ship. That cannon is worthy of being mounted in the new temple when it will be built. Certainly it would have been better if we would have been able to use those arms, but when they did not turn over the arms to us the best thing to do was to sink the ship. This is not a question of this government or any other. It is a question of our ability to defend ourselves as a group. It is a test of our collective responsibility. It is true that this is a provisional government. I hope that in the rear future if we will win the war you will be rid of this provisional government and there will be elections, though I do not become impressed by the enthusiasm of our revisionist friends for elections—I remember their attitude towards elections in the World Zionist Congress and towards elections in the Yishuv. However, in this short time is bound up the future of the Jewish people, possibly for hundreds 01 years, certainly for decades. These two or three months will determine our fate. If in this short period of this dreadful war we will be able to stand up as one man with one discipline, then we will be able to determine the fate of generations of Israel. %  — 1 S\ %  O-'BN VI lira. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 1520 S. W. 5th St. Phone 2-7439 a!raid of armed men. ire arms? Everything has killed use. Arms are used for people. Simply, arms do ive any other purpose. They ed a< a method of killing and it is a terrible thing lankind had to invent such Therefore what do enled countries do? People [guns are placed under seliscipline and they are subiform and when they .meet H r they are compelled to heels and salute. These are keasures some governments lard there are people who |thc efforntery to ask why afraid of an armed minorfhere were speakers here Ipoke with deep sincerity 6' hloodshedding. There is a 30 Jews who were murby these gangs. Why do keed 5000 guns, not for the t. not for the army, not for Bate. We nave them weapons hat purpose. This governland the army of this govprt has shown it can fight the past 6 months. Our Why: To fight the |f „ rtes of the Arabs. Suppose I were an ordinary Jew in the street and suppose IZL had succot ded in landing the arms and hiding them. Would I not ask mvself the same question—"for as been proven in battle. Vi ,. at purp ose were these arms net say that we did not | imported, obviously not for the defeats. There were depurpose of fighting the Arabs, Every army has defeats, obviously for some other purpose, nies of powerful counu my governme nt is unable to kutlYred defeats. This army fled and defended well and pes respect. It is prmissible r'ke mistakes and there are which must be corrected radian which must be uphut let us not talk sneerjof "stenbearers" and "riotpeople who are not fit to >lioes of the new Jewish should not speak with %  corn about "stenbearers." they have not borne any for the defense f their rj. A little respect is due who died and who saved jmntry in so doing. They hed even the revisionists rill continue to protect them le army is still ready to do Ms country is in the midst lloody war. Never in history Ich a young country been ed so severly and it needs Why were these arms not to the country? Whether I was or was not an agree]we are in a war to the and yet these people who allegiance to the Jewish ind whose members made ee battalions of the Jewish pictnt the acquisition of arms for terroristic purposes there is only one course left for me. I too know where to get arms and how to import them. If IZL has arms whose obvious purpose is to terrorize me then I too must arm Ri /self since my government cannot protect me." There are many -uch people in our country. People who have fought terror for folty years and who also know how to bring in ships are not few in our country. Then we will have as many armies as we have parlief and as many boats as we have groups. This will not be civil war. This will be brotherhood and unity. This will be the ideal society. Those of you who are supporting the action of the IZL are knowingly or unwittingly bringing it about. The war is not over. This is just a truce and it is not in our hands to lengthen it or to shorten it. The truce can be over tomorrow and then we will again be faced with war. Is this the way we will face the war? With the type of .society in which there is no single authority, no single HAPPY NEW YEAR!! (It will be here before you know it) Take care of your greetings now Don't put it off till the last minute No more addressing and mailing cards Save yourself time and money Just fill out the coupon and mail We'll do the rest EVERYONE READS THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN'S NEW YEAR'S GREETING SECTION! SO* He0 X &KZ&* d> tfa.s' foo* a OR CALL US AT 2-8212 WE'LL BE GLAD TO TAKE YOUR GREETING OVER THE PHONE! • mr



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AUGUST 20, 1948 bAY [Seal Society jonsors Contest Jewish History %  hP r history of the American %  S Krical Society-is to 1 ut,.fl by the society, goffering cash prize, total" C ?i for the best essay on a Elated to American Jewf Announcement of the £,;,^asmadebyLeeM f |San, of Boston, president of society, ,u A J H. S., now under .i,'m of the National Jew' nS ^. Bo'ard (JTO), has, its aim in promoting the con-1 .(encouragement of research, 6 investigation in the field of | ,,-„;, Jewish history, a field which the society has for more ha n a century been func|ing with distinction. -It is DC d Mr. Friedmann said, that f; ontesl will bring to light f hl ,,t„ unpublished data of hisfical value." A ca sh award of $350 will go ; inner ,f the first prize; Kond and third will be granted an d P50 prizes respectively. contest will be conducted ;:,,„. the period of Oct. 1, 1948, ,d Sept. 30. 1949—a full year. The rules of the contest include L following stipulations: Essays shall not exceed 10,000 lord.:' while the subject of the isav must be connected with ,nie aspect of American Jewish itorv the term -Jewish" is conned" as having "the widest possible connotation;" essays must be •holailv in character, since lit%  aiv merit will be an important ic t( determining the awards; Bays n ust be based on docunts. records, manuscripts and e mat. rial; the decision of the KIU.S will be final. man of the judging com-JewUli ffrrirfirjn PAGE NIN1 Dr. Silver Attempts To Head Off Split Between Factions Miami Hebrew School Sponsors Boatride A moonlight cruise on the "Showboat," under the auspices of the Miami Hebrew School and Congregation, will take place T*L AVIV,"(JTA)-An attempt | August 29 at 8:30 p.m. Tickets for to head off a possible split be-1 this fun raising affair will be Members of the Clara Landau B.B.Y.W. and Tropical Lodge plan a "Nautical Night" dance for Saturday, August 28 at the Atlantis Hotel with proceeds to go for the B'nal B'rlth "Aid-ToIsrael" program. In photo (left to right) are (seated) Arhne Sisselman. Dr. Lester Gordon, Elaine Schwartz and Mark Brown. Standing, Dolly Stillman and Marjorie Stern. Miss Schwartz and Dr. Gordon are co-chairmen of the affair. Men's Council IM.-uas Outing The Business Men's Council of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation is planning a full afternoon's activities on Wednesday, August 25. Beginning with a boat ride at noon, a luncheon will be | held at the Probus Club Barge in Biscayne Bay. A short business meeting including election of officers will follow, after which members will be "on their own," according to Herbert E. Scher, temporary chairman. Fishing, swimming and "just relaxing" will be the order of the day. Bait and hand lines will be furnished to those not bring their own tackle. Four boats will be used for the afternoon's festivities all of which will leave at noon. Sam Blank's "Jerry Mar" will embark from the Miami Beach boat slips; Bill Singer's "Dot Le Mar" from the Atlantic Marine Terminal; Mor. ris Klass' "Klassy Gal," Coconut n f T the ob R Marcus Grove South Bay Boat Yard; and Dr. Jacob _R. Marcus, I ^ .. probus Boar from Dinn er Obituaries FRANK WEINSTEIN ARf fi:l, of 2:ifiX B.W. lfitli Terr., paeaed away August 13. He 1M survival by his wife, Sarah; three sons. Saul and Joseph, of Miami, and Abe, ,,f Washington, D. C; two daughters, Jeanette and Ethel, ix>th of Miami, Mr. Weinstein was vice president of the Miami Jewish Orthodox congregation a member of the WOK, Miami lodge No. 948 and the Pittsburgh Olub, Golden Age olub and aetlve In various communal affairs. Services were held at the Miami Riverside chapel, August 35. Rald-i Murray Orauer officiating. Interment at Mt. sinal cemetery. tween the "A" and "B" factions within the General Zionist movement will be made here by Dr. Abba Hillel Silver, the Jewish Telegraphic Agency learned. Commenting on a decision of the "A" group to abstain from participation in the sessions of the World Confederation of General Zionists which opened here this week, Dr. Silver said: "Upon the establishment of Israel, an obligation has fallen on the shoulders of the General Zionist movement—we must organize Zionists in the Diaspora and prepare them for immigration to Israel. We must also give them agricultural and other training. The General Zionists must organize funds for Israel. We must now have two centers— one in Jerusalem, to handle immigration, settlement and absorption; and the other in the United States, to supervise the organization of the Zionist movement in the Diaspora and the handling of economic problems connected with Israel." A split at $1.50 per person with proceeds going to the building fund of the congregation. For information or tickets contact Mrs. Harry Steinbach, 48-1637. Nazi Liquidator To Stand Trial WARSAW, (JTA) — General Jurgen von Stroop, liquidator of the Warsaw Ghetto, will stand trial for his crimes this autumn, it was announced here this week. The American war crimes prosecutor in Nuremberg has turned over to the Polish government a complete dossier on von Stroop, including reports which he submitted to the German high command on the various phases of the destruction of the ghetto. The highest judicial body in Poland will try von Stroop in Warsaw. Gen. L. Geibel and S. Sporrenberg, Nazi police and connected witn lsiaei. i\ spin m ~i— — • %  „„„*;„ Q i„ this time between the "A" and Gestapo officials, respect vely. "B" factions in the General Zionist ranks must be avoided since it would greatly weaken the whole movement, he emphasized. also charged with active participation in the destruction of the Warsaw Ghetto, will be tried together with von Stroop. The price of $2.50 includes everything and reservations may be made by calling the Federation office at 58-4331. All boats will return at 6 p.m. I. v Union College. Other "• ~ ~" conut Grove lotal e Jewish scholars compose lie committee are: Dr. Salo '. Baron, Dr. Joshua Bloch, Dr. oshe Davis, Dr. Alexander Marx. T. A. A. Neuman and Rabbi More S. Meyer. Announcements of the contest me out to U. S. and ;anadiai college and university listory department, historical south t nmghout this country md Ci nada, all Jewish schools of lig] '.lining, all Jewish Commnity Centers and YM-YWHAs. [Ill. '•' iundations, and all rabbis. I iitcst application forms iay be obtained by writing to le American Jewish Historical ciety at 3080 Broadway, New oik 27 New York. IH IIHS Plan Holiday Show Final plans are being form[USO Considered For llnclusion In Drive ulated at this week's meeting of the DEBBS chapter of BBYW for the Holiday Jamboree to be held at the Ritz Plaza Hotel, Sunday, September 5. Surprise entertainment is being planned with a talent show and dancing. Chairman of the affair is Trudi Laeh; publicity, Charlotte Sandiersocial, Marcia Camner; arrangements, Jean Nevel; tickets, i Donna Feldman, Shirley Rae I Smith, Arlene Cohen, Sydell Seidman, Barbara Behren and Jo Ann The Dade County Community|shier; gifts, Bobby Schwartz; Uhesl ill consider inclusion of posters, Margery Weinstein; corUSO in the local Red respondence. Richy Nuchtern: jpaathi r Drive scheduled for Nodoor, Paula Lach; photographs, Jo Ann Shier. Contributions are $1.00 with the proceeds going to national and 5 to 23. it was announced Paul R. Scott, president. ar action is being considireml %  tocla: Simuar action is TVS3*i. v„,,„ Wrvmpn feed by Community Chests local B'nai B'nth.Young Women throughout the nation, according projects^Tickets may be obtained t nnouncement by Henry by calling %  Ford 11 national campaign chairIman of Community Chests of [Ameii a, who explained that it pi own To Tel Aviv Ihad been requested by Secretary | of Defense James Forrestal. Scott said that the budget comInittee of the local Chest was auIthorized to review the USO reIqucsalong with those of other %  national agencies by action of the IChest directors at their July 28 meeting. Arcade Dress Shop Commercial Arcade Bldg. 127 N.E. 1st Ave.—First Floor MIAMI, FLA. n the Heart of Town, But Away From the High Rents Enables You to Save on— DRESSES — LINGERIE BLOUSES — SKIRTS I lft *"L tTjGUST BROS RYE *** i; the ntsrf Plasma And Supplies NEW YORK, (JTA)—The fifth air shipment in three months of blood plasma for Israel was flown this week to Tel Aviv, it was announced here by the American Red Mogen Dovid. If your family's appetite is as low as the temperature is high...they'll welcome the appetizing new, tested Home Milk recipe given here Your budget will welcome it, tool This delicious loaf .s hearty, high food value...eft low cost. And, rich, creamy Pasteurized Grade A, or Vitamin D Homogenized Home Milk...the most impP rtan. ingredient...is daily fr.,h local Y produced on our own Dade and toward County farms scientif.cally.pasteurized. bottled and cooled in our own modern, laboratory-controlled Home.Milk Plant. So perk up those hot weather oppetltesl Try our new'recipe, made with Horn. Milk, today! Buy Home Milk daily fresh at your •"*•" phono 2-7696 and the friendly Horn. Milk Man will have it on your doorstep In the morning. It. daily fresh...you can fasfe the difference! KOSHER MEAT AND %  POULTRY One of the most reputable and popular business in the southwest part of the city. Large grocery fruit and vegetable foncessions.bringtherentto a low minimum. Fixtures alone worth over $15,000. It is a real buy for the right party. INVESTIGATE Contact M. L. Fensin Phone 58-1166 or 5-6598 DEVILED CORN and TUNA FISH LOAF 4 tablespoons butter 8 tablespoons flour 1 teaspoon salt % teaspoon mustard 2 cups milk 2 egg yolks 1 large can tuna fish Th cups whole grain corn ivs cups dried crumbs 1 tablespoon chopped parsley • Heat butter, add Hour, salt, mustard and mix well Add milk gradually and stir until blended. Cook in a double boiler, stirring constantly until thick. Remove from fire, add egg yolks and parsley and stir vigorously. Add flaked tuna fish, corn and \ cup dried crumbs. Mix well. Butter remaining crumbs and put in the bottom of a greased loaf pan. Pour in the tuna fish mixture and pack down. Bake in a hot oven 30 minutes. Turn out on a platter and garnish with strips of pimento and parsley. Serve with a tomato sauce if desired. Serves six. MIAMI PRODUCERS ASSOCIATION •



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lY. AUGUST 20, 1948 Jewish FhridHar) PAGE THRE1 '11 Say... By HARRY SIMONHOFF Tisha B'ab: Martyrdom Day i Sunday was Tisha Bab. [ation: Ninth of AB. These signify a world of suffi r|0 ur major disasters are said L-, happened on this day of lies' (1) The first destructf Jerusalem, 586 B.C.E.: (2) burning of the second Tem§y the Romans, 70 C.E.; (3) Jail of Bethar, Bar Kochba's tronKhold. 135 C.E.; (4) The Tgion from Spain in 1492. fidentaUy, on the same i Columbus set sail to tiew world.) Each of these a major calamity in it. !; | r ate a Fast Day. But Is jregate of agonies heaped Cn this day—and their Sophie effects upon, the Eh people, makes Tisha B'ab as the premiere Memorial %  in world's history. Inories of these unparalleled [itics are preserved in poems. K elegies and dirges. These are read in the synagogue. lone cannot feel the pathos lagony of Tisha B'ab in the Irit splendors of the modern In lined Temple. For sombre pphere, one must go back to mall, stark, praying chapel former generation: the or)x Shul. The mourners of squatted on soap boxes jht in for the occasion. The bhioned, Yiddish speaking. Jed reader sat on a low stool |s stocking feet. In a sob! ing he chanted the deathless Is of Jeremiah's Echa. |is significant that the dec ply |ng lines of Echa, the saddest S ever spoken, were never appreciated by Christian-. dismiss those heart-breakTimurim Is Founded; First Israel Colony posed' for his new Sidur a special prayer which virtually gave thanks to the Almighty for destroying the Temple, "so that Israel could step out into the world." Tisha B'ab transformed into a Thanksgiving Day; for the Jew became a homeless vagabond. The militant Rabbi, at least, had a sardonic sense of humor. The Kinos read on Tisha B'ab constitute a veritable anthology of martyrdom. These dirges were written with blood. They are ancestral voices annually lamenting the Crusade slaughters, the Black Dealh butcheries, the Inquisition tortures, the Chmielnieki massacres, the Russian pogroms, the Nazi mass murders. Accompanying these leading motifs are subtle overtones of centuries in sunLess Ghettos, degrading occupations, oppressive laws, restrictive economies, humiliating discriminations, religious hatreds, spiritual depressions. Eretz Israel may expand as far as China. But Tisha B'ab will forever remain the Day of Jewish | Martyrdom. Coke Scholarship Won By William L. Scott Winner of this year's Miami Coca-Cola Bottling Co.'s fouryear scholarship to the University of Miami, is William Lawrence Scott. 1033 N.W. 6th St. Vice President Leslie Cann of the Coca-Cola Co. said Scott won over 50 other seniors from Greater Miami high schools who comneted in tests on scholastic aptitude, reading and achievement in NEW YORK—News of the founding of the first Israel colony since the proclamation of the Jewish state is contained in a cable received here by the World Confederation of General Zionists. The new colony, known as "Timurim," is situated on land purchased by the Jewish National Fund and consists of 1600 dunams (about 400 acres) of arable land, as well as land for market gardening, and commands a view of the whole of the Emek. "Timurim's" pioneers are 60 young men and women of the "Haoved Hazioni" (General Zionist youth movement), most of whom came originally from South Africa, with some representation from the youth groups of Romania and Israel. These young people underwent training at the General Zionist kibbutz (settlement) "Kfar Glickson" near Nahariyah, before taking up life in their own "kibbutz." "The establishment of Timurim and other colonies will, t ) some extent, compensate us for the' tragic loss of Nitzanim," said Dr. Goldstein, referring to the Gen-' eral Zionist colony which was destroyed by Arab attackers after 'prolonged and valiant resistance. "One day soon," the General Zionist leader added, "Nitzanim too shall be rebuilt. Our colonies in Israel," he said, "are a permanent witness of Jewish courage which builds while it fights and fights while it builds. They arc a permanent witness of our people's faith in its own fture and in the future of Israel." Mission Persons The National Council of Jewish Women request that anyone knowing the whereabouts of the following persons, contact the Council at their new offices, 315 Langford Building: Idel Chamaides is being sought by Josef Zaiger, son of Chana and Moses from Lemberg. David Bergen, formerly from Chicago, is being sought by his brother, Chaskel now in Uruguay. Hermann Hirsch, Germany, is seeking Helene Manasse. her sister, Betty Lebenbaum and brother Albert Hall, last known address Philadelphia. Teodor Frenkel, born in Bad Nauheim, is being sought by Birn Tennenbaum, now in Russia. Edmund Kotowski, age about 65, or his brothers, being sought by Felicjan Waniel. Bela Rotbart, now in Palestine, is seeking Rosa Blatman and her sister, born in Lodz, Poland, father's name, Shiya. Emerich or Imre Chlbaum, pastry cook and confectioner, born in Hungary, about 23 years old, is being sought by Leslie Berger or Dick Istwan, now in New York. Fanny Apoteker of Rumania is seeking Haim Schcchtcr, born 1892 in Focsani, father's name, Manes Hersch Schechter, occupation, jeweler. Palestinian Scholar To Teach at Dropsie Professor Edwin Samuel, principal and Founder of the Middle East College of Public Administration in Jerusalem, will arrive in the U. S. in mid-September to assume his duties as a faculty member of Dropsie College's new Institute for Israel and the Middle East, it was announced by Dr. Abraham A. Neuman, Dropsie president. Professor Samuel is the son of Sir Herbert Samuel, 6rst British High Commissioner, for Palestine. The scholarship is being awarded for the second year. Last year's winner was Carl Cohen. Another student who placed high in this year's competition was Martin Grossman of 829 S.W. 19th Ave. He received a partial tuitior scholarship from the University of Miami. too: is with the half-contcmphigh school studies, Dr. George Is label 'Jeremiads." It is not j, Fahey. universitv associate funeral. But what depths of p r <,f C ssor of education gave the Bsh, torment, grief, woe and test5 pdy they convey to the Jew. I Gentile can no more apJatc the inner pathos of lentations than a man can EC the pain a woman goes Igh in giving birth. Only the tiers can understand. What the following expressions Ifv to the non-Jew'.' %  luclai. would dwell among the pns. hut she findeth no rest." mu hast made us the off |ngs and refuse in the midst lie peoples." ye that pass by, look and lif there be any sorrow like my sorrow; the young and old lie on the ground in the kt-: my virgins and my young ire fallen by the sword." Je would think Jeremiah was ri ing Hitler's Germany. [Future of Tisha B'ab pw t. at the State of Israel is lished, some "Colonel" of hgun Zwai Leumi will peradvocate abolishing this day hourning. Some clever Ben lit can possibly wise crack: weep for the dead after the I ave come back to life? He Id at least not be as whimsiis the earlier Reformed Pub Iwho banished Tisha B'ab the calendar. David Einthe bettering ram for Reseveral decades past, cornPanel Discussion Held Miami Unit of Junior Hadassah will hold a panel discussion Monday at 8 p.m. at the Miami Y. Participating in the rouncKable will be the Misses Helen Bogan, Barbara Pulver and Claire Davidson. Members and non-members are invited to attend. AUTO GLASS Installed While You Wait Full Line of Auto Accessories and Parts ADAMS GLASS SERVICE 1805 Purdy Avenue Call 58-3756 or 5-4316 Plans Completed For Center Dance; Picnic Completion of plans for a dance, the proceeds of which will go to f-e state of Israel, are being made by the Flagler-Granada Jewish Community Center. Adnission to the dance, to be held August 28 at the Miami Y, will be by donation only. Final plans have been made by the center for an all dav picnic at Matheson Hammock on August 22. Tickets can be obtained from any board member and members are requested to bring their owr lunches, drinks will be furnished by the center. Mrs. Tupler Acting Head Of Sisterhood The new sisterhood at Temple Isaiah will meet Tuesday, August 24, at the Temple, 4925 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, under the direction of Mrs. Fave Tupler, acting chairman. Plans of activities for the ensuing year will be discussed: in addition arrangements will be made for the Labor Day weekend party. Entertain ment and a reception will follow. All ladies interested in joining as charter members arc asked to attend. Information may be ob•ained by contacting Mrs. Abe Hirsch, 58-4927. SEITUN & COMPANY INSURANCE ALL FORMS 19 N.E. Second Street Miami 32, Fla. There are several thousand •ommunitv forests in the United States, but none in Florida. A •ommunity forest is a woodland owned by the municipality and providing revenue for local needs. Mount Pleasant Convalescent Home OF MIAMI. INC. 1414 N.E. BAYSHORE PLACE Bright—Cheerful—Homelike INSPECTION INVITED Strictly Kosher Meals— 24 hour nursing care tinder the Supervision of the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashrvlh Special Diets Reasonable rates Special care for Cardiac cases House physician always on call I. GERTMAN. Director For iniormation write or phone 82-5395 / BORSCHT SCHAV DELICIOUS HOT OR CHILLED THE ESTABLISHED PRACTICE IN MODERN CEMETERIES IS AS FOLLOWS: In order to keep families toqether, when 75% to 80o of any section has been sold, the remaining portion of that section is withdrawn from general sales, to be made available, exclusively, to the next of kin of lot owners in that section. Because it is necessary to wait an indefinite period for the disposal of these unsold lots, prices are always advanced On the lots reserved. THE MANAGEMENT OF MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY ANNOUNCES THAT, EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER 1st. 1948, SECTIONS 1 & 4 WILL BE WITHDRAWN FROM GENERAL SALES. PRICES WILL BE ADVANCE ON THE LOTS IN THESE SECTIONS AFTER THAT DATE. IT IS SUGGESTED THAT LOT OWNERS WHO WISH TO EXPAND THEIR HOLDINGS, AND NEXT OF KIN OF LOT OWNERS WHO WISH TO RESERVE THEIR FAMILY SITES, AT THE PREVAILING PRICES, SHOULD DO SO BEFORE SEPTEMBER 1st. 1948. Mount Nebo Cemetery OFFICES IN OLYMPIA BUILDING MIAMI. FLORIDA PHONE 3-3720



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PAGE EIGHT I %  I i • •. • Masada To Hold Regional >!'<*< Masada, Young Zionists of America, will hole: th ir third annual Southeastern Regional Convention September 4. .' and 6 at the Atlanta Biltn.ore ilotel Atlanta. Georgia. A large t elegation is expected and plans re being made by the convention committee of the Atlanta chapter to adequately provide for those attending. The three day meet will be filled with business sessions, cultural activities and social functions. The highlight of the convention will be when Jake Snvde:-. National president of Masada. addresses the at the final banquet. Monday. September 6. Snyder will come to Atlanta from Philadelphia for this event. States to be represented include Alabama. Florida. South Carolina. Louisiana, Tennessee and Georgia. __ .— — — Moonlight Cruise Held By Pioneer Women A moonlight cruise under combined spoiu ship of the Pioneer W men Club 1 o: Mi Beach and the Golda Myers n Club wi'.l be held Sunday. August 29 on the yacht 7-Seas at ; ier 8., Tickets for the boat i. SI.25 per person and the proceeds will go to Palestine. Tickets can be obtained by calling Mrs. Lena Pushkin. 9-7917: Mrs. Henrv <• itlin, 5-6380 and Mrs. Pearl Krieger, 82-6158. I A program has been planned i by Mrs. Krieger. chairman. Joint Mizrachi Groups Honor Mrs. Louis Wald Honoring Mrs. Louis Wald, national vice president of Mizrachi. a joint meeting of the four local chapters will take place Sunday evening at 8 p.m. at the Hyck Park Hotel. Miami Beach. The gathering also intiates the opening of the organization's linen, campaign and a piece of new linen will be donated by < vervone attending the meeting. The recipient of the linen ••shower*' will be the Children's Village and Farm School in Raanana. State, of Israel. This will mark the firet of a series of joint parties and meetings being planned by local chapter heads. Burke Addresses Lodge William W. Burke, Jr., assistant special agent of the FBI. will discuss "Jurisdiction and Functions for the Federal Burtau of Investigation." at today's luncheon meeting of Sholem Lodge B'nai B'rith which will be at the Downtown Club. : %  f* Personally Speaking Mineral Sorings. Martinsville. Indiana, will be Ihi [to* vacation spTof Mr. <2d Mr, GusTrau. 4574 rauhlus Drve who left Miami Beach last week. After a stay o. three *Traus will go to Cleveland, ? Msh ^ h v an ^Zlvs to remain in the north until after the H-gh Holidays. Jr J( J| Visiting her family in New York for three weeks is Miss 11a Green, 516 15th St., Miami Beach. On a three week cruise of Latin America are Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Goodman, 1530 West Ave., Miami Beach. Miss Carolyne Saer.*da!gh£r of Mr. and Mrs Henry Saiier, is on a two week vacation in New York visiting tr ends a V n e g S 'for a reunion with their family a. the^ Atlantic Beach Hotel. Atlantic Beach, L. I., are Dr. and Mrs. Ha.old Mrs. Epha Beck, president of the Miami Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish Home for the Aged, has returned nome from Nev. York. She has as her house guest, Mrs. Pauline Blum. K' Visitinq here with his wife is Rabbi Leo Geiger ^ South j Orange, N. J. Rabbi Geiger served as a chaplain here with '. the Air Force. + Spending two weeks in Miami with her mother. Mrs. Sadie Pont, is Mrs Dave Horn of St. Louis, Ma She is the former Dolly Pont. Mrs. Rose Rosenblatt left here August 16 to vis:, her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Rosenblatt, in Calif orI i. Arriving in Miami tlvs week after a trip to Europe that included London, Amsterdam, Brussels, Switzerland and France, is Agnes Iserson, 2001 S.W. 23rd St. Following her arrival in New York August 12 on the Queen Mary. Miss Iserson spent a week in Boston. -* Dr. and Mrs. Max Pepper are vacationing at the Shawnee Inn and Country Club, Shawnee-on-Delaware, Pa., near where their children. Nancy and Marshall are at camp. BLESSED EVENTS ... ., A daughter, Janice, born to Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Wal. Saturday, August 14, at the Jackson Memorial. Mr and Mrs. Morris Orlln. 2014 S.W. 17th Ten., a-nounce the birth of a son on August 15 at the Jackson Memorial. Devera Cecille, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Silver directors of Osceola Camps for BOYS and Girls, born July_2C at the Patten Memorial Hospital, Hendersonville, N. C. The family will return to their home ct 950 Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach after the close of both camps, August 22. + %  + Mr and Mrs. Robert M. Merritt announce the birth of Roslind, August 17 at the St. Francis. The maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Morris Alpert of this city. %  %  A son, Philip Asch, born to Dr. and Mrs. Peretz Scheinberg at the Duke University Hospital, Durham, N. C. August 15. Mr. and Mrs. Mendel Scheinberg. the paternal grandparents, left Wednesday to attend the bris next Sunday. In Mexico, on an extended tour are Mr. and Mrs. Jack Apte of 435 S.W. 31st Rd. Vacationing at Lake Mayopac, N. Y. after a trip through Pennsylvania and New York, are Mi. and Mrs. Gus Jacobson and family. Mr. Jacobson is executive director of the Miami !Beach Y. + Mr. and Mrs. George Wolpert, accompanied by their daughter, Carol Jane, are in Chicago where they will join a two week train tour of the West. |U line Grossman FRIDAY, AUGUST 20 i 948 Miss Grossman, Jack Mintzor Troth Revealed Announcing the December marriage of their daughter, J ac quline. to Jack Mintzer of Miami Beach are Mr. and Mrs John J Grossman of Forest Hills, New York. Mr. Mintzer, the son of Mr and Mrs. I. L. Mintzer. is an attorney. He is also associated with the Fixit Plumbing Co. and is president of the Waverly Arms Corp. He attended the University of Florida and took his law degree at the University of Miami. He was a first lieutenant in the U.S. Army during the last war. Hankin Heads Life Membership Campaign p Benamy, president ot Zionist Region. I • appointment of minent comas lifi membership I the Southeastern ; ;. ,r i nsuing year. Hankin who himself is an life n ember, will head a h can paign which will ill swii g by the time the New Year rolls around. The ,.. ., he will operate Fl iri a, Smith Carolina, T • M> ssis ina. Preparations are now underway and Mr. Hankin has already ant results in AtIquarters arc Beach Y Continues Yiddish Film Series A v. I ivie. "Der Dybbuk" will bi %  %  n Sunday. IS I 22. il 8:30 | ,n at the V This is the first I e second half of the Y's Y ... • I W ii | T B %  : • • will d in 1 %  i ies and n Sepl fol%  '.: El Si p Adult rhun I be• t August 23 at 8 ith M ,: : Laber, in\ •and Crafts 2fi with Irving tructor. Schneider Unveiling 'I" • invoilinf I mon imenl • the late Louis I • ki plact August 10 31 a n t Mt. Nebo ceme%  Grauer lives and friends are req '• I atti nd. Eugene Rosenthal To Represent Miami Gene Rosenthal, 16 year old son of Dr. and Mrs. Albert E. Rosenthal of DiLido Island, is in Detroit this week where he will compete in the 2nd International Model Aeroplane contest sponsored by the Plymouth Motor Car Co. Gene, who has won many points in local and state contests, is representing Miami in the International meet. He was one of rix contestants chosen at the recent Herald-Plymouth contest held at Moore Park on July 24. Dr. and Mrs. Rosenthal. accompanied by their daughter, Phyllis ./ean. ar.d Mrs. Rose Lang are in Detroit for the contest. Alter the conclusion of the contest, they will motor through Canada and Niagara Falls, returning to Miami al nut Labor Day. Mizrachi-Minded Men Asked To Form Group Young men of collegiate age who are interested in the Mizrachi movement and who would like to form a Mizrachi group are asked to get in touch with Louis Wald, chairman of the Mizrachi Youth Commission, who is spending the month of August at the Tides Hotel, Miami Beach. Mr. Wald. a teacher in the New York City school system, has devoted many years to the Mizrachi movement in various capacities. Hi has been chairman of the youth commission for three years "While at the Tides. I would be very happy to meet wit young orthodox men who are interested in the formation of a group for the study and promotion of traditional Judaism with emphasis on its importance in the new State of Israel." said Mr. Wald. Spanish Classes A i ntat y and conis 11 ;ng organ* at the Hollywood Jewish lentei Those ini asked to • I l Centei of 1 Sholem Lodge Plans To Top Last Record Plans to top last year's record crowd of 1200 persons attending Ithe annual Sholem Lodge Frolic land Dance are being formulated for the third annual affair scheduled for September 12. The Frolics Club will again be the scene of festivities, among which will be dancir.g to a "'name band." kosher refreshments, three night club acts, a popularity contest and games. Tickets will be sold for SI.50 and reservations may be made by calling the B'nai B'rith '.office at 3-6306. Club Everglades Party Saturday. Au. ist 21, 1 %  be a beach the Club E\ Haulover. All tl • visl ng t I an ask< d I Workn i n't Cii cli Lyi • un 1545 S.W. 3rd St at Labor Day Affair Tropical Lodge Meets • Tropical Lodge No. '"13 general business Monday at 8 p.m. in the tion conference ntili Bai k Building Bi Men betwei n the I 21 and 35 are invited to itten I P ans an the Miami Y 1 Mo da Sept I Max I %  %  nuttee, announced that a p enl { o rchestra has % %  • i n novelties will fail Silver. A M IL Y P I. O T The only available Family Plot in the Jewish Section of Woodlawn Cemetery. A square 16 by 32 feet enclosed by heavy chains on concrete posts. For information call H. SIMONS — 2-3151 SPECIAL SALE OF S A M S O N RUBBER BLADE A X S Formerly tlQ 5Q Priced S21.95 l0 The utmost in saiety. Blades of Fan are made of rubber. They are likewise very durable, and efficient. UNITY ELECTRIC CO. Sidney S. Marcrulies, Prop. 1054 Alton Road MIAMI BEACH Phone 5-4570 — 5-6269 urdmes DOROTHY GRAY Orange Flower Skin Lotion and Texture Lotion Regularly $2 $ Jt • • Mia • Mia 1 ami mi Beach • Ft. Lauderdale • Wit Palm Beach Each Both so refreshing! Orange Flower Skin Lotion for dry skin soothing Texture Lotion for normal or oily skinBoth are highly effective. Our beauty-trained salespeople will help you. •Plus Tax Burdine's. Miami. Toiletnee, Street Floor



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I > i I • ii %  1 i 1 1 • PAGE SIXTEEN *JenlsMlctJdllari_____. FRIDAY. 'A Human Tragedy In Every Letter'The Work Of HIAS Location Service By A. L. ALEXANDER A. I. Alexander, the author of the mediator o< Alexandei Mediation Hoard, who" Metal m known His radio prom-am. n the Mutual Xetww enormous publle each Sunda I md inInt.-r-M h .octal and In 18 I tai Ian prohlcn U.-ll !. %  Every human life is a drama, every human experience contains within it the seeds of a qreat and absorbinq story. And nowhere is the drama of human life so stark, so bare, so tragic, as in the files of HIAS (Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society) Location Service in New Work. I had the opportunity recently these letters are the daily to examine into the workings of this Location Service and talk at length to its supervisor. It was a memorable experience, an experience that no one who has :i through it could ever possibly forget, for here the lost are reunited, those are found alive who had been thought dead, sonare brought together with their mothers and daughters with theil fathers, families that had beer, scattered are brought under a single roof, and souls that had lived undir a cloud of being ..lone in the world find the cloud lifted and discover that they are no longer alone. The files in this Location Siiv ice are imposing. Placed row on row on long tables, trained clerks stand constantly before them, searching, for some lead, some connection, some clue that will had them to the person sought. The search is sometimes com plicated and difficult. PcopU move End leave no address, women marry and change their names, some Americanize their oj | e Location Service. The Location Service has always been an important HIAS activity. After the dispersal.and confusion of the war years, the department increased in import ance and significance. Through this service HIAS makes contact between survivors and tl eil kin in other lands, and between men, bers oi thousands ol families had not communicated with each Other in years. In many i i relatives who had given each other up for dead have been placed m touch, one with another In May, 1944. the Central Location Index, Inc. was chartered to help restore communication between the persecuted peoples ii Europe and their relative, and friends in the United States Ten social service organizations became affiliated with the C.L.I and the most active agency is HIAS. which has contributed to (the C.L.I.'s list of persons sought more than all the other agencies combined. The agency reported total of 156,000 registrations for names. Every clue is followed up, 1 1 M7 of this num ber HIAS sub%  very lead is examined, Somemitted over 80000 01 a pproxi times the name ot a small town mate i y 56 ^. In that year HIAS :n Europe provides the clue. | located i 6730 surv i v „rs abroad. sometimes a fragment of an unusu d first nan.", sometimes a birth date. All, all is examined and studied. "I am an orphan. My parents were murdered in 1942 m Poland. I am 14 years old and now in a Jewish camp in Attel. My father's name was Klelnfeld, Marek, born in Bolszwec, East Galicia. my mother's name was Helene Schoor, born in Kvoshik, near Lublin in Poland. In 1939 we lived ir. Warsaw, my father work 'd in the ministrv as an officer. I search the sister of my father, her name is Lea Klein feld. born in Bolszwec. I think she is married now. but I do not know htr husband's name. I remember that my father told me about his sister in America, where is since a long time. I would Uke very much to find my aunt. Sincerely yours Roma Kleinfeld." This patnetic letter is in the files of the HIAS Location Service. Along with it is the record of a search for human beings, for the remains of a family scattered and almost exterminated by the Nazis The girl's aunt was located in New York. In the course of the investigation it developed that there was another child, a sister of Roma, now ten years old. who had been living with a non-Jewish family in Lublin. The aunt has made out papers and initiated proceedings to bring Roma to the United States. Through an inquiry it was discovered that the Christian guardian of her little sister had refused to let the child go. An investigation is now under way to determine the exact condition of things with this child. This is just one of the thousands of such cases handled by the HIAS Location Service. These are not just inquiries, they are materials of the lives of human beings. "Who touches these letters touches a human tragedy," to paraphrase Whitman. And and 21.7fi0 relatives in the Unitei States. About five years ago the Loca turn Service was largely expanded, and increased greatly in importance. Up to about one year after the termination of the war. the bulk of the requests for location came from relatives in this country seeking news of possible survivors of their families. Si ce then, however, the greater number of requests come from abroad, from wanderers and from persons in DP camps seeking their relatives in this country. Strange things occur in the search for these lost human beings. There was an inquiry that came from abroad, from a DP camp in Germany. It was on behalf of a girl in her early twenties, who sought an aunt in this country. The information given was accurate, and the aunt was quickly located. When it was attempted to make contact with the girl in the German DP camp who had filed the original inquiry, it developed that she had disappeared from camp and there was no trace of where she had gone. In her original request she had sent photographs of her parents. Th< Location Service in the New York office had copies of these photographs made and sent to the HIAS offices in all countries abroad, in the hope that publication of these pictures might help to locate the girl. The girl was not located at once, but four nephews of the aunt in America cam* Munich office as a result rhe : not registered b i Ihej er known thai .nj retalive of • *-as m America ... A a s overjoyed to heai tfor t an now to effect th n igrafoil young men to -%  • In th mtmw the girl who I from t! I'i I -. ,; i inj ned up in Milan Italy, i %  ';,', ... .... • • get to Pal i In t til f HIAS re the of Jcv %  worl The; an indexed i .,. %  n by na tv %  -. iov n irth, i<> t*ion. And i ach one of I i • %  • %  I '•' problem Over eacl of 1 loo a si %  des | ( gpi tion. Sometimes th seal h i nds ; e world an nite i with thi i fan ilies A record for quick location was re centh si t in thi L ication Service. i) Fi %  • 21 194 1, tl i HIAS terad an inquiry in • earcl questt n uncle, one SaloI tl %  '" %  haH • I to Philadelph 1913. Li ?S an a n ontl lat uncli was located. He w s now know as Harry Rottenberg, and he was a spiritual leader in a Pennsylvania community. '1": i rabbi took | mmediatcly to assist his nephew in Rome. Not all SO satisfactorily Some end in a death, certificate. Some who an are never found and are proIt ad. Oci asionally oi e is found who acknowledges the relationship but is disinl refuses to assist And all day, every day, thi expert location clerks stand at the long HIAS files, examining the letters of appeal thai come in, ai d attempting to find some clue, some connection, in the thousands of names registered with the Society. Tl ey handle the tragic, pathetic h tters that come in. They look at these letters with sympathy and understanding, for truly, who touches one of these letters touches a human being. AUGUST i SOLAR WATER SERVICE REPAIRS AND CALL 4-7485 BOOST i: R s DON S. COLEMAN 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 GIFT PARCELS TO ISRAEL Services Approved by Miami Zionist District GREAT CIRCLE AIRFREIGHTERS LTD. Miami International Airport Information—88-4626 AUGUST BROS ftw: __ Is the BESTf %  12,300 Jews re Eu ropA In 6 Months Wilh JDCAk HI MA J f > *^B M£fl|f% ^R. t <-v£


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1 liBxwiislhJEIIiDipidliiaun Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY HE21— NUMBER 33 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 1948 PRICE TEN CENTS rab Forces Launch General Attack JERUSALEM, (JTA) — Arab the inhabitants of Jerusalem as | northern sector before opening forces launched a "general attack" along the entire Jerusalem front at dawn one day this week, an Israeli Army communique reported. Two Jewish soldiers were killed and three wounded in the initial fighting, the announcement said, adding that there was no immediately available information on the number of Arab casualties. The detonations of mortar shells and heavy machinegun lire awoke Zeev Herzog, Israeli Liaison Officer Fatally Wounded By Arabian Sniper ibs Blast Latrun iping Station; rs Protest To UN L AVIV, (JTA)—The Latrun ping station which was to beBupplying the Jews in Jeruwith water under the supon of the United Nations, blasted this week several s after U.N. observers took kr from the Arabs, following Itatement made by U.N. mediI Count Folke Bernadotte preng that water for Jerusalem this station, "will begin to within 48 hours." I JERUSALEM, (JTA) — Zeev imediately after the news of Herzog, 36-year-old Israeli Army Iblast became known, Israeli Iiaison officer, was shot dead by n Minister Moshe Shertok gn escorting U.S. consul-general John J. MacDonald through the Jewish lines in the northern Jerusalem area. Herzog was shot while he got out of the U.S. consul's official car in the "no-man's land" between the Jewish and Arab lines. The entire Jerusalem front was aflame for two days this week a'_. Jews and Arabs waged a bitter mortar duel. Three Jews were hurt in the Mt. Zion sector. The Israeli announcement said the Arabs attacked on three segments of the front and, until the early dawn fog lifted, the fighting continued under a heavy mist. The first alert since the second truce started four weeks ago was sounded this week in Tel Aviv when an unidentified airplane appeared over the city. An all-clear signal was given after ten minutes. It is assumed that the plane was Egyptian. The appearance of the craft, the Arab assault developed. The their drive. Arabs concentrated on the perimeter stretching from the halfway mark between Jerusalem and Bethlehem northwards to the Sheik Jarrach quarter. The Israeli communique noted that the attack was directed by the Egyptian Army in the south— mainly against Ramat Rachel and Talpiott—and against the Mt. Zion and Beth Israel quarters by the Arab Legion. The Legion troops laid down a smoke screen in the fadotte and emphasized that xplosion constitutes "a most png breach of the truce. ght with the gravest conseaces." He also issued orders Itermahding previous permisgiven to unarmed Arab vilto return to their villages He Latrun area. [ertok also recalled a previous issued later by the Israeli ^rnment calling for the withiral of Israeli units from the villages of Buweira and jjjul, in the Latrun area. The mediator announced that as suit of the wrecking of the jn station he has cancelled tequest to the Israeli authori| to evacuate these two Arab fees. vital pumping station, ph was expected to be back in tion this week and which Id have assured the 100,000 in Jerusalem of a virtually mited supply of water, was ftmited by a group of seven ti-clad men. U.N. observers witnessed the explosion said at first indications the blast pared to be the work of Arab gulars. Because of the predarkness, the U.N. officials they could see only "vague Qs."' A full investigation, Bed by the U.N. headquarters |aifa, is at present under way. of the machinery in the >n was badly damaged. el government circles asthat the Arabs will charge irregulars blew up and set to the station, but Jewish |nccTs pointed out that at least lf-ton of explosives would been required for the job, that that quantity could not been brought to the site Jout some knowledge by reible Arab authorities. ink To Set Up *ue Department )NDON, (JTA)—The Anglostine Bank announced here week that it will set up an department for the new Ispound. This will in no way _ct the ordinary business of |bank. Against notes to be isth e department of the bank hold: 1. Gold, which will be red by the Israeli govern; 2. Notes of the British-isPalestine currency; 3. Forexchange balances, mainly ing and dollars; 4. Treasury • ad short-term securities of |state of Israel; 5. Rediscounts. the termination of the t's charter, all assets and hales of the issue department he Anglo-Palestine Bank will krt to a body to be nominated fhe government of Israel. Congress Will Revise DP Act WASHINGTON, (JTA) — The assurance that the next session of Congress will consider revising the present Displaced Persons Act—which was denounced by President Truman as anti-Semitic —was given by Senator Alexander Wiley, chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, in a communication to Ugo Carusi, head of the Displaced Persons Commission which will administer the program calling for the admission of 205,000 dsplaced persons to this country within the next two years. Meanwhile, President Truman gave recess appointments to the three members of the DP commission—Ugo Carusi, Edward M. O'Connor and Harry Rosenfield. The President sent regular appointments for the three to the now recessed special session but the Republican leadership had banned consideration of any appointments during the session. The recess appointments will enable the commission to operate until January when they will become subject to approval by the regular session of the Senate. which follows the heaviest fighting in Jerusalem since the truce became effective, was taken as an indication here that the Arabs intend to continue their military operations. Arab snipers resumed firing on Jewish convoys on the road to Jerusalem. The Israeli government this week issued a memorandum accusing United Nations truce observers of refusing to allow an Israeli liaison officer to travel with a convoy to Jerusalem which was proceeding under U.N. auspices. As a result, the convoy was turned back to Tel Aviv and reached Jerusalem over the "Burma Road." Jewish technicians started repair work on the Latrun water pumping station which was wrecked by the Arabs last week. Their task consists primarily of establishing whether it is possible to repair the station so as to pipe water to Jerusalem. Israeli envoy to the Soviet Union, Mrs. Golda Meirson, announced at a farewell party given by the Mapai in her honor that she will probably leave for Moscow next Sunday. Mordecai Nemirowski-Namir has been appointed counsellor to the Israeli legation in the Soviet capital. Thousands of persons this week attended a public meeting arranged by the Soviet-Israeli Friendship Association here on the occasion of the arrival of the Russian envoy to the Jewish state. Among the speakers who addressed the gathered was Dr. Moshe Sneh, former member of the Jewish Agency executive, who represented the Mapam, the Workers Unity Party. The Israeli diplomatic mission to Rumania will be accredited also 10 Bulgaria and Hungary, it was learned here. Consular offices will, however, be opened in those two countries. Similarly, the Israeli mission in Czechoslovakia will also be accredited to Austria and Yugoslavia, until such time as the latter two name their own missions to Israel. Israeli troops returned the fire of the Arab attackers. There were no indications as to whether the Arab attacks had resulted in any advances. For the fourth consecutive time, Iraqis attacked the Jewishheld Arab village of Kfar Saba, northeast of Tel Aviv. Two children were wounded by the enemy mortar fire, which is directed from positions captured by the Arabs during the present truce. An official Trans-Jordan statement Tuesday night said the Arab Legion had thrown back a heavy Jewish attack on Legion positions in Southern Jerusalem and killed "several hundred" Jews. The United States gave a stern warning to Jews and Arabs alike in the United Nations Wednesday that sanctions will be invoked against them if the Palestine truce is repudiated. A jeep load of American officers, all United Nations observers, had to hit the dust four times when they were fired upon by Arabs on the Tel Aviv-Jerusalem road. The first three times they were leading a convoy of 16 truck? that had received permission from the Transjordan government to travel through Arab territory. "Burma" Water Pipeline Supplies Jerusalem TEL AVIV, (JTA)—The existence of the so-called "Burma" water pipeline to Jerusalem was made known here this week following the explosion of the Latrun water pumping station. Put into use several weeks ago, the new line draws water from the Judean plain. Its capacity, however, is limited and improvements are now under way to enlarge Loan Program Part Of Plan WASHINGTON, (JTA) — A highly-placed administration official this week confirmed that President Truman is working on a three-point program for Israel including a $100,000,000 ExportImport Bank loan, de jure recognition, and U.S. support for Israel's U.N. membership application. This official expressed the belief that securing the $100,000,000 loan was a virtual certainty. Although he warned that "anything could happen" which might prevent the realization of such ecothe Israeli Currency Now Legal Tender TEL AVIV, (JTA>—Israeli currency went into circulation this week. The Jewish population was given a month's grace to exchange the British-issued Palestine pound for Israeli notes. After September 15, only Israeli currency will circulate in the country Former Palestine notes will be considered foreign exchange after that date. The official rate of exchange is $4.00 to the Israeli pound, Israeli Finance Minister Eliezar Kaplan said, but pointed out that in order to attract dollars in the form of payment for exports the government will continue to grant bonuses for exported products so that the actual rate for these exchanges will be $3.00 to the pound. The exact quantity of the notes which will be placed on the market will depend on the demand, Minister Kaplan said. The currency will not as yet bear the name of Israel, since it was printed in the United States before the state of Israel was proclaimed. The issuing authority of the Israeli notes is the Anglo-Palestine Bank. The Israeli Minister emphasized that the government of the Jewish state will demand the "defrosting" by Britain of approximately 50,000,000 Palestine pounds which are now blocked in London. This sum has been invested by the Mandatory Currency Board in British securities to cover the Palestine pound. In addition, about 25,000,000 Palestine pounds, held in banks in England by private individuals, are also blocked. The Israeli government, he pointed out, will rec,uest the deblocking of these accounts, too. The Minister expressed the hope that "the Israeli pound will be internally and externally no weaker than the Palestine pound, since high cover is available." Bankers and business firms have already informed the Israeli government that they are satisfied that financial correctness has been maintained by the Provisional Israeli Cabinet Hears Ben Gurion On Latrun Crisis TEL AVIV, (JTA)—The Israeli Cabinet was summoned this week by David Ben Gurion to consider the next steps resulting from the Latrun crisis. U.N. observers, meanwhile, reported that both the Jews and Arabs are at action stations and the situation is critical. Addressing a meeting of the Mapai Council, Ben Gurion declared: "If the United Nations is unable to impose a decision to oust the foreign invading armies, not only from Israel territory but from all of Palestine, we will have to do so ourselves, since their presence threatens our existence and violates international law. "Israel did not emerge from a U.N. decision." Ben Gurion stated, "but was created through its own efforts and perseverance. The ountry's fate is now dependent on the war issue and we must be prepared for a renewal of hostilities. The frontiers of Israel have not yet been finally set and, although we will respect an international agreement on our borders, we must strike a victorious blow to substantiate our claims. Outlining Israel's foreign policy at the same meeting. ForeignMinister Moshe Shertok emphasized that the Jewish state'snoliey will be based "on the United Nations, but will be completely independent from the Eastern and Western blocks and in consideration of our national interests." Asserting that "it is impossible for Israel to continue in a state of neither war nor peace," Shertok said "we must request the U.N. to liquidate the truce through the expulsion of the invaders or the truce will have to be ended through war." nomic assistance for the new state, he indicated that President Truman is definitely committed .Government in issuing the new to the idea of securing the loan.' currency. Question Raised liver Detention Of Irgun Men A question of the legality of the powers under which the Israeli Army Chief of Staff ordered the detention of Peter Bergson s Jacob Meridor and three othermembers of the Irgun Zvai Leumi was raised in the Tel Aviv district court, hearing a habeas; corpus motion in behalf of the accused men. Max Seligman, counsel for Bergson, argued that the emergency powers invested in the mandatory which were taken over by the Israeli government did not include the powers held by the British Army General Officer in Command and, therefore, the Israeli Chief of Staff, Jacob Dori, was not authorized to order thedetention of the Irgun members under such powers. The Court postponed its verdict indefinitely.. New York IMA Plans Building NEW YORK, (JTA)—Plans for the erection of a six-story building to house the offices of the United Jewish Appeal of Greater New York at an annual saving in rental costs which will make the entire project self-liquidating within a short period of time were announced by Samuel D. Leidesdorf, treasurer of the New York U.J.A. Purchase of a plot of land has already been consummated, he revealed.



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PAGE FOUR r kistfkiiii3r FRIDAY, AUGUSM n J • < i EDITORIAL The Palestine Situation the way V ?.' Mediatoi County FoJke Bernadotte has ree-: _= rrss.r: :::: :..-:* .s wide public demand loaf, he either produce 01 zzzzs Of quit ma ;: issue :: penna: eni :r::; settlement and be baa been proceeding :r. the n—.rerr-s premise that n-s discretionary power ia wide enough tc net ere:: ;: bia procedure baa reer. s stiffening to er.::::e the Genera] Assembly's partition desigence was encouraged by his .:::. %  : :: firm.-.sss li instead :: floating trial balloons he firmly out the U.N partition der.s.cr. Palestine today would he -s :.r.se tc pe:::e as it is to a complete outbreak zi war. The Israeli government accepted the U.N truce reluctantly rrr.ri :::.:.=: its here: judgment Absolute military victory waa within its ~z=z when the second truce •• %  ••:s derreed by the Security Council Now Isrtte: .s ol tremendous disadvantage. Its hands are Led by the Council's toward implementing the Genera] Assembly 3 subjected to constant provocation by Arab truce violctiona which ure zzs.z overlooked by the The United States ihrr-ugh the UN Security Council z~Tuesdcy z: this week :::_-. threatened sanctions ii the truce .3 repudiated. What has happened to partition? ".'."here are the threats necessary to see that this action cf the "Jr..tea Nations is carr.ed r>ut? Thia situation s an unhealthy one from every poinl z: view. Only a quick ertd tc the indecision delay a.-.d procrastination z: the U.N. mediatoi car. prevent Israel from prcceed:.-.a with its own implementation c: the U.N. decision. Israel wants war comes tc Palestine again the United Nations will have Buffered ar. ether setback as an instrument c: ceace. He*ounition A distinguished honor was paid Simonhoff the early part of this month when of his weekly columns was included in the rv gressional Record. The August 5th issue ol &, daily journal which chronicles the official doi*. of the Congress of the United States included \ Simohoff's column of July 23rd devoted toFla'l ida's Senator Claude Pepper. Titling his varied comments 111 Say" columnist does just that. He writes as he think* and feels. With a solid Jewish backgroS Simonhoff's entire life has been v.-rapped m^! i ZrARBAGi GET RID OF IT Tisha It'ah We were embarrassed last week tc hrtd that we r.aa acre t; press without a mer.t.cr. of T.sr.a 5 ab. The Dbservar.ee :: the fast day wh.rh commemorates the destru tion Eirsl and second Terrtpies ':':-. z Z and 7C C.E. was particularly worthy c: comment ana ; pa:e as this year there is a corollary tc he noted. Designated as a day c: fasting ana .-.. ling lamentations are the rraer of prayer. Tn.s year with the creation of :ne State ;: Israel a new aspect 13 presented. Through all the sorrow trere ia a new spirit sprit c d in joy pointing tc a re: Lrth ..: We regret thsight. The struggle to conserve newsprint :s iifficult as ever to chta.n ::r out forthcoi Rosh Hashonah edition has prompted us tc stint ever sc often ana reduce tne size :: our publication Concerning Tish E re was brought tc :ur atter.tior eek tne attitude :: a number and feels. With a solid Jewish backgr^J Simonhoff's entire life has been v.-rapped m^! Jewish communal liie and endeavor. A schokaj Jew sh history, he is the author of an erudn, 1 volume on "Kaballah" soon to be published Often dubbed among his milder cognomens the typical "rugged individual" he is not afraid to stand up and speak his mind. The toughs the going the better, Harry enjoys fighting fa progress, for the Jewish and general cause. Too many of the sha-sha Jews and those who blnS their way into leadership that is overflowing W shallowness, prefer to sidestep the issues; not I Harry Simonhoff. So it is v. lai puue iltat we mention the recognition given the newest staff addition to the Jewish Floridian. It is with pleasure that we notcj the increasingly favorable reception of the weekly feature "ill Say." We feel complimented thai Mr. Simonhoff has joined with us in our effort to aive our community a more aggressive Angb Jewish publication. We" plan further live, wideawake addit'ons to the columns of the Jewish Floridian. We hope they prove to be as interest-1 : na and of as high a calibre cs Harry Simo& hoff's weekly column "I'll Say." of Jewish organizations who ignored the holiday completely. Several affairs were held over thel week-end much to the dismay of many who keenly feel these violations are cor.tary to everything proper for the Jewish groups. This breach of propriety, not the first 0: itsI kind among Jewish organizations, could hm been prevented. The Rabbinical Association and the Bureau of Jewish Education are the groups h whose province we believe fall the responsibility of continually serving as a watchdog of thee ethics. A code should be set, outlining the "yei I and nos" for the year and sent to each group Just prior to each observance an additional* minder would serve a good purpose. For education we must have continuous en-1 lightenment. Ignorance needs persistent attention. Haganah Ship Runs British Blockade; Refugees Land Safely In Palestine Tne Story c: H.S. Vnited Nations • %  .. • '. '. St %  \ We embarked in secret. Cur immigranta were assembled at a pom: seme tcur ncurs aicng tne coast :r:m tne scat where tne United Nations r.:: anencrea. Arranaements were all completed, embarkation groups crganiced ana the party set on. But when they arrived, the sea was so heavy and the so stormy that they ; •'• rea short fixed t .-.< 1 "• "' refugees stan I ess. ; to rei -. foj try th< ight Emstation that night ight i ^. si .; : .. • %  %  ei ... ins t lay for tl :.t "... W : ind had t resort t -"• %  %  .t '• i Ign : : ,. T. %  n with ami mess to 1 i : -money* I words" to soften 1 h" On t following day. the at weather ... id tl refug in theii erths. The; again set out for 1 rkation t! ... •• : old 1 asy. On prevj -. 1 t:an<:vr th refugees with the aid fa rtrel %  :. %  i 1. :.. the ship :. t..t :;.--. unghies, toth< e. The hu .rry the ::;•: from the snip t the :. ast in r.-. :' the Iri] 1 %  :: %  -. : % %  : the ] but n plained. Tl -::. edge that :1 -• as thi. last j ..: % %  • ..-_ • 1 all %  t is not easil; M tst of the .: ranti ship* iinghies. But this time being men an men ai 1 cauiv :'. the storm whi scipline th it •;•, : %  w the aail n refused was perfect, A won arry tne rope t< the MSI -Vwas wit g : And so I had 1 %  • .. self, aided or. h ^>k. du: %  %  ntr: :.-. the shi] % %  r. we • f tne Palest -ecurtt %  T. %  thi r.ts But :t %  "". "' •. • %  'Br.l %  1 • %  md the Svri %  %  %  '• But 1 threat ol I us 1 %  • • : • A Briti< %  ..... ... is %  %  a nyirk at a neai Nahi bandoned our Israeli ^liN^iion time p| ans Puri'liasos : tify Hi headquarters QTTAWA (JTA : .;, n -berso(I : : WM nooReat an i sr ach pure:, ng miaJ eive us. Neverthegpenl a few days .. L -.,nadicoc.:..-embarkferring wit -governn nt officials : % %  %  v •" speed in tne possibility purchaaaj lent rganizati n. asCanadian goods and odstuffs• t peravalued at S5.000.000—within the 5 r one of the next few weeks settlements who came Samuel Zacks, president of 1 ler -.and The disCanadian Zionist Organfeatkl lispersal of the said that between >: /''O.OOOanl r.igrartswas ted in only 52.000.000 worth of Ishasbji • :ed lit with only Purchased from Cat nun we had JcW15h state WM t deck. T: cre is als a nei ed by the andorange crates. : ushed to the il.v to find an empU fJe^istfkfi/Ji3if :-.<" and no sign of %  "• : any immigrants. tuesti ned the Naharia set• ntify the newthem But no one proclaimei : lumber I added i7> Published every Friaay '• L ..y The Jewish Florid.ar at! ^ b-xth Street Miami 18. F %  ""„ ; •er.d at .econd-ciats_;"attef J 1930. at the Post Office of *aPia.. undethe Act _o* ^ The Jewish ,rM< "!.'""** Mie Jewish Un.ty ard th Weekly. Member of tff 1 Fe t* graphic Agency. Seven A-t' ^ ace any identification l r y a n 0 ? c c ate MBe w t 0 r idwiJ.""N'£the troops could do National Editorial A 0 ^'^* .^ h .j*< • n ean Association of t c i|t i( • But they came again the Newsoaoers. Florida P"" *•* out a house to I h trying to trace the 120 men and women ined but -one was ex%  •• "•• for there firm evidence against •>. bv then. • I • <•• I in various •• %  ..-d in towns.—and • already a pa-t of the IV Some raw aln :idv taken n Haeana-actions, fighting V olui • the freedom of the land th. y FF had atriven so hard to reach SUBSCRIPTION RATE ?j J0 Ons Year *J Two Years ..... j T —FRED K. SHOCrfTT Editor and Pub"her Telephones T-lW^^ OFT1CE and PLAI*T 120 N. E. Sixth Stre ime 21 Numb* 1 IDAY AUGUST 20. \9 AB 15, 5708



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F otnAY. AUGUST 20. 1948 +Jewish IFtvriidlfoF PAGE THIRTEEN Dade Chest Head Names 1949 Aides Oscar E. Dooly, Jr., prominent investment broker, and James L. Knight secretary-treasurer of the Miami Herald, have been enrolled for top posts in the special gifts division, it was announced by R. Warner Ring, general chairman 0 f the 1949 Dade County Community Chest campaign. Mr. Dooly has accepted the post 0 f special gifts chairman, and Mr. Knight will assume responsibility for the solicitation of firm and executive subscriptions in the special gifts division. The largest quota of the fund raising organizations is carried by special gifts, and in turn, the firm and executive group is expected to produce a major portion of the special gifts quota in the forthcoming Red Feather campaign scheduled for November 5 to 23, it was stated. It was anounced simultaneously that Malcolm B. McDonald, secretary of the Florida Power & Light Company, and George F. Gilleland, attorney, of the firm of Loftin, Anderson, Scott, McCarthy and Preston, will assist Mr. Knight as co-chairmen of firm and executive solicitation. Gendral Chairman Ring expressed gratification at the interest and response displayed by community leaders in planning for the fall campaign for the 22 Red Feather services of Dade county. • I am pleased and encouraged the way our leading citizens rising to the challenge to make our Red Feather campaign a succes." Mr. Ring stated, "and by the acceptance of such important responsibilities by Messrs. Dooly, Knight, McDonald and Gilleland." Mr. Ring explained that these appointments were just the intial ei mllments in a recruiting campaign which is expected to produce 4,000 Red Feather volunteer workers before the drive begins. Frank O. Pruitt, president of Frank O. Pruitt, Inc. insurance agency, will head the firm group division in the 1949 Dade County C( immunity Chest Campaign, R. Warner Ring, general chairman also announced. The firm group division is one of the three major fund, raising divisions planned for the Red Feather drive to be held November 5 to 23, and has the reponsjbility for arranging solicitation of employees in companies employing 100 or more workers. Approximately 75 firms fall in this category, it was reported. Pruitt has maintained an active interest in the Dade County Community Chest since its organization, and has served in the past as its president and chairman of i budget committee. In public life he has held the offices of mayor of Miami Shores, Frieder Literary Award of $2,500 Announced by the Union of American Hebrew Congregations LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE Having withdrawn from said concern I am no longer liable for purchases or orders given by DADE HOME RRMODELKRS, 1067 N.W. 79th Street, Miami, Florida, its present owners, agents or employee!. HARRY BERKE Former Owner 7/20-27 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS IIKREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name LOUIS HAFTEL'S WOMEN'S DRESS SHOP at number 1035 Lincoln Road In the City "f Miami Beach, Florida, Intend to register the said name with thf Clerk <>f the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. LOUIS HAFTEL HELENE HAFTEL Al'DREY COHEN JACK A. ABBOTT Attorney for Applicant 7/30 8/6-13-20 ORDER FOR PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY — IN CHANCERY. No. 118499. ALDEN I. MacFAWN. JR., Plaintiff, vs. GLADYS JUANITA Mm FAWN. Defendant. To: GI.ADYS JUANITA MacFAWN, 101514 East Fifth Street, Long Beach, California YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to file your appearance in the above stvled cause for divorce, on or before the 24th day of August. 194R. Dated this 26th day of July, 1918. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Circuit Court. (Circuit Court Seal) By M. C. FEIGE. Deputy Clerk. SAMUEL .1. RAND. Attorney 327 Calumet Building Miami. Florida 7/30 8/6-13-20 Top: William McFee Bottom: Lester A. Jaffe Top: Fannie Hurst Bottom: Alex Frieder Top: Lewis Browne Bottom: Louis Rittenberg by are Announcement of the establishment by Alexander Frieder, Cincinnati, of the Corrine R. Frieder Literary Award, offering a prize of $2,500 for the best novel in English, "on some phase of Jewish life," has been made by the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, oldest organized Jewish religious body in America. Believed lo be a contest of unique scope in the field of Jewish letters, the manuscripts submitted will be judged by a jury of outstanding figures including (pictured above) Fannie Hurst, internationally noted novelist, playwright and short-story writer; Lewis Browne, widely read popular historian, biographer and novelist; William McFee. distinguished novelist and literary criticLouis Rittenberg. well known encyclopedist, author, and editor of "Liberal Judaism," official organ of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, of which Dr. Maurice N. Eisendrath is president. The Frieder Award Committee is composed of (chairman) Lester A. Jaffe. Cincinnati, head of the board of governors, Hebrew Union College; Frank L. Weil, president. National Jewish Welfare Board; Rabbi Jacob J. Weinstein, spiritual leader, K.A.M. Congregation, Chicago; Eldon S. Lazrus, communal leader. New Orleans; Aaron W. Davis, prominent religious figure. New York City, in addition to Mr. Frieder. Particulars about the Frieder Award, the winner of which will be the beneficiary of royalties from many collateral sources, may be obtained by writing to the Alexander Frieder Award Committee, 3 East 65th St., New York 21. N. Y. Going into immediate effect, the Prize Novel contest will close on April 1. 1949. ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN Tin: ciitcriT COURT OK THE lltll JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND Foil DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA IN CHANCERY, No. 11X924. JOSEPH ANTHONY K LOSENSK I. Plaintiff. VS. ANNA ELIZABETH Kl.OSENSKI, Defendant. HE STATE OF FLORIDA: TO: ANNA ELIZABETH KLOSKNSKI. 171 Lock wood Avenue, Stamford, Connecticut. You a'e hereby notified and ordered to appear to the Bill of Complaint for Divorce filed against you In the above stvled cause on or before the 17 day of September, 1948, otherwise the allegations of said BUI of Comlalnt will be taken as confessed against you. Let this order be published once a week for four consecutive weeks in the JEWISH FLORIDIAN. a newspaper published In Dade County, Florida. DATED this 17 day of August. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court. (Circuit Court Seal) By R. E. HODGES. Deputy Clerk. SILVER, KAPLAN, DIETZ & LASKY Solicitors for Plaintiff 1708 Congress Building Miami 32, Florida s 20-27 9/3-10 NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FI/ORIDA. — IN CHANCERY. No. 118586. STANLEY LEIBOWITZ, Plaintiff, vs. ANN BISHOP LEIBOWITZ, Defendant. To: Ann Bishop Leibowitz Route 2, Box 217 Ventura, California You are hereby required to file an appearance In the above action for divorce on or before the 31st day of August, 1948. otherwise, a Decree Pro Confesso will be entered against you. Dated this 29th day of July. 1948. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of the Circuit Court. (Circuit Court Seal) By R. H. RICE, JR., HAROLD SHAPIRO ^^ *"*• Solicitor for Plaintiff 927 Lincoln Road Miami Bench, Florida 8/6-13-20-27 ••(-airman of the Dade County Budget Commission. His war record includes service as a second lieutenant of Infantry in World War I, and as a major and lieutenant colonel in World War II with the Air Force Technical Trail.ing Command. General Chairman Ring stated that top leadership has now been tnlolled for two of the three fund i rising divisions. "With Oscar E. L><>oly, Jr. heading up special gifts, aided by James L. Knight in charge of soliciting firms and executives, and Frank O. Pruitt organizing company employee solicitation, we have lined up first team leaddership in our heavy quota sections for victory in November," Ring said. 4750 People Receive Welfare Board Help Approximately 4,750 citizens of Dade County—aged, blind and minor persons—received assistance through Florida's welfare program during July, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, who is chairman of District 9 Welfare Board, said this week. In the state as a whole assistance rendered during July remained almost unchanged regarding the number of cases served and amounts of money expended as compared with the and previous month, she added. In the three maior categories served by the Welfare Board, 102,678 persons received assistance totaling S3.065.567. Those recipients included 40,840 children in 16,604 homes where aid to dependent children grants had been approved. The over-all increase in money expenditures amounted to .95 per cent, while the increase in number of cases amounted to .87 per cent over the preceding month of June. Increased living costs and decreased employment continue to be' the major factors responsible for the increases, it was said. The monthly figures do not show, Mrs. Myers pointed out, the number of persons receiving social services of various kinds which are performed each month by welfare visitors and other members of the staff. D3de County, 3 346 aged received $128,966.09; "Who's Who" Dance Features Celebrity Guessing the identity of a famous Miami Beach celebrity will highlight the "Who's Who" dance 'omorrow night at the Caribbean Hotel, given by the Miami Beach Unit of Junior Hadassah. A rhuinba contest and entertainment are being arranged by chairman Mrs. Gerald P. Soltz, assisted by Miss Beverly Raphael, tickets: Miss Roslyn Eibaum, corresopndence; Miss Florence Hildebrandt. door; Miss Rhoda Caidin, publicity; Miss Annette Melish, arrangements; and Miss Naomi Segal, prizes. Tickets may be obtained through members of the organization and will be sold at the door. ORDER FOR PUBLICATION IX THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THIS ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. — IN CHANCERY, No. 1 1 8901 VEI.MO.ND ROURQUE, Plaintiff, vs. MINNIE BoURQUE. Defendant. TO: MRS. MINNIE BOURQUE 52 FA I,MOUTH STREET RUMFORD, MAIM': YOU ARE HEREBY required to •II.an Appearam r Plead in the above action for divorce on or before September 20. 1918; otherwise a Decree pro C0nfe880 will be entered orainst vou in accordance with the Statutes Of the State of Florida so made and provided. a Dated tills 17 day of August, 1948. E li. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court. (Circuit Court Seal) By M. C FEIGE. Deputy Clerk. BURNETT ROTH attorney for Plaintiff 112 Congress Building Miami. Florida \ 20-27 9/8-10 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT •mn££S t Z >R A l: COUNTY, FIX)RIDA.—No. 18x92. IN RE: ESTATE OF EMANUEI, FRi HI.MAX, Deceased. NOTICE Is hereby given that 1 have filed my final report and petlton for Final Discharge as Executrix of the Estate of Emanuel Frohman. Deceased; and that on the 7th day of September, 1948, I win apply to' the Honorable W. F. Blanton, County Judge of Dade County. Florida, for r he Estate of Emanuel Frohman, Deceased. This 2nd day of August. 19l- MRS. REBECCA FROHMAN, Executrix. MILTON A. FRIEDMAN 1023 Seybold Building Miami, Florida Attorney for Executrix 8/6-13-20-27 .IIIUK><>i iiaiie i ouniy. r lorioa. lor approval of said final report and for final discharge as Executrix or the LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring t" engage In business under the fictitious name of Waldner Bag Co. (Not Inc.i :lt v 1 N.W. 2nd St.. Miami. Florida, intern to register said name with tin of the Circuit Court of Dade Kl ""' la LEAH WALDNER Side owner MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney for Applicant s 2H-27 9/3-10 Clerk unity In Gil Balkin Speaks The Emma Lazarus chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will have as guest speaker at their Tuesday' NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictions name ol Miami Garden Center at 11603 N. •.. 2nd We Miami, Florida, Intend t" register .-aid name with the Clerk ol the Circuit Court of Dade County. K "" i "'' ANTHONY VIRC.A NANCY VIRC.A Silver, Kaplan, Diets & Lasky Attorneys for applicants 8/20-27 9/3-10-17 ORDER OF PUBLICATION IV THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE lltll JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. — IN CHANCERY, No. 118807. MORRIS BENDER. I'lalntiff, vs. AMY BENDER, Defendant. THE STATE OF FIX)RIDA: I'o: Mrs. Amy Bender 1858 Popham Avenue Bronx, New York MRS. AMY BENDER 186 Circle Drive Rosslyn Heights, Ijoiur Island. New York. You are herebv notified and ordered to appear to the Bill of Complaint for Divorce filed against you in the above tyled cause on or before the n day .f' September, 194S, otherwise the lllevatlons of said Bill of Complaint will be taken as confessed against vou. Let this Order be published once a week for four consecutive weeks In the JEWISH KLORIDIAN. a newspaper published in Dade County, K. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court. (Clrclt Court Sean yf & ^^ Deputy Clerk. HARRY DIETZ Solicitor for Plaintiff 17113 Congress Building Miami 112. Florida s, 13-20-27 9/3 office of the Anti-Defamation League, who will speak on "Making Democracy Work." able to prov ceived $20,433.50; and 137 I persons received $5,451, NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In buslnets under the fictitious name of Miami Venetian Blind Mfg. Company and Durable Venetian Blind Mfg. Comnanv at 20U-S4 N.W. 2nd Ave., Miami, Fla.. intends to register said names with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad.County, Florida. A ETTINOER Owner, S/13-20-1!7 9/3 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBV GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of Highland Park Market at 1400 N.W. \th Court. Miami, Florida, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. "MOE BERKOWITZ ARNOLD HURV1TZ Owners S/13-20-27 9/3-10 NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT oF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. — IN CHANCERY, No. 118667. FLORENCE Ii. DRUSS, Plaintiff, vs. WILLIAM DRUSS. Defendant. TO: WILLIAM DRUSS in E. 19th Street Brooklyn. New York YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that suit for divorce lias been Instituted against you, and you are hereby required to file therein your appearance or answer on or before September 6, 1948, otherwise the allegations of said bill will be taken as confessed by you. Dated this 4th day of August. 1948. R. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of the Circuit Court. (Circuit Court Seali By WM. W. MARX M FABER Attorney for I'lalntiff 412 Congress Building Miami, Florida B/6-13-20-27 STOCK INC. Deputy Clerk. THE AND ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. — N CHANCERY, No. 118906 JEAN I.AMPART. Plaintiff, vs. JOHN LAM PART, Defendant. YOU. JOHN LAM PART. 25 ELTON STREET, BROOKLYN 8, NEW YORK, are notified to file your appearance In the above cause for divorce, on or before September 20, 1948, or a Decree. Pro Confesso will be entered against you. DATED: August 19, 1948. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk. (Circuit Court Seal) By WM. W. STOCKING. Deputy Clerk. '\SMAN. SILVER & SAKOWITZ Attorneys for Plaintiff S"lte 91S Seyhold Building Miami Florida s 2H-27 9/3-10-17 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of Miami Vogue Mfg. Co. at 333 N.W. 22nd Lane, Miami, Florida, intends to register said name with the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. LOUIS ZAKARIN 8/6-13-20-27 9/3 NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN" FOR DADE COUNTY. FI/iRIDA. —IN CHANCERY, No. Ils7su. P.EI.l.E BANNER. Plaintiff, vs. JACK BANNER, Defendant. TO: JACK BANNER 18.'. East 2nd Street New York, New York You are hereby notified and required to appear to the Bill of Complaint filed In the above styled cause, on or before September H, I'.MS. otherwise the Bill of Complaint will be taken as confessed against you. I,et this oriler be published once a week for four successive weeks in The Jewish Florldlan, a newspaper published in Dade County. Florida. Dated this Hi day of August. 194S. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court. (Circuit Court Seah By M. C. FEIOE, Deputy Clerk. MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney at I.aw 1023 Seybold Building Miami. Florida 8/13-20-27 9/3 ORDER OF PUBLICATION NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of GOLDINS APOTHECARY at 1633 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach. Florida, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dado County. Florida. WILLIAM liOLDIN JEROME GOLDIN Applicants MYERS. HEIMAN A KAPLAN Attorneys for Applicants 8/13-20-27 9/3-10



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FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 1948 +Jewist) florid/an PAGE SEVEN Israeli Army and the Second Truce By MAJOR REUVEN DAFNI U. S. Representative, Israeli Defense Ministry The resumption of the United Nations truce in Palestine came at a moment when the world's youngest army, navy and air force—the armed services of Israel—were poised for their greatest victories in a war thrust upon them before they were fully organized, uniformed and eguipped. When the second UN cease-fire went into effect throughout Palestine, the armed forces of Israel, operating as a single coordinated unit under the Israeli Defense Ministry, effectively held virtually all of the territory assigned to Israel by the United Nations but also an additional 810 square miles not assigned to Israel. The momentum attained by the went into effect, to acquire from various parts of the world, especially from Europe, certain amounts of arms and equipment, so that today the Israeli infantryman, going into battle, is as well equipped—as far as arms are concerned—as any infantryman of any existing army in Europe. This, however, is not true for heavy equipment, such as field Israeli forces during the ten days!guns and tanks without which between the end of the first UN. truce and the beginning of the second, when Lydda, Ramleh, Rasel-Ein and Nazareth fell to the Israelis in a broad offensive sweep on all major fronts, had not yet reached its peak when the provisional government of Israel ordered its forces to hold their fire. The fact that Israeli's troops, officially called the Defense Army of Israel, emerged successfully from their initial test under fire is a tribute to the army's high command which was confronted with the task on May 15, the day of the formal establishment of the Jewish state, of converting an underground force trained in guerrilla tactics into a modern, mobile, hard-hitting force capable of meeting the enemy in open combat. On May 27, the government of Israel issued a degree dissolving the Haganah and the dissident military groups and formally establishing the Army of Israel. The officers of the new army were confronted with the task of crenting a military force at a "time when Israel was being invaded from the north, east and south. The role played by Colonel David Marcus as advisor to the Israeli Army cannot be emphasized enough. This man, a graduate of West Point and a World War II hero of the American Army, with vast theoretical knowledge and great practical experience, was the answer to a people's prayer. With his help and the zeal of the young men and women of Israel, an army was created within a few weeks which has achieved gains which have proven to the enemy, as well as to unbiased observers, its efficiency and strength. Today, the Army of Israel is on a footing comparable to any regular army in the world with the one possible exception of not yet being fully equipped. It is divided into platoons, companies. ittalions and brigades; it has Its supply, engineer, medical, signal and other branches, all of which are functioning with an efficiency which varies only bv the standard of knowledge of their leading officers. Hand in hand with the formation of the army, the government of Israel succeeded between May 15 and June 9, the day when the first U.N. truce modern warfare is unthinkable. Up till today, most of the heavytanks used by the artillery units of the Israeli army are guns captured from the enemy, largely British and in part French; this \" partly true as well of Israeli armor which for the most part consists of home-made armored cars, captured enemy tanks and a small number of old-fashioned t; nks which the Israelis succeeded in acquiring from abroad. The Israeli Air Force is still one branch of the Army of Israel, about which, for security reasons, not much can be told. Since the only large producers of combat planes are the United States, Great Britain and Soviet Russia, all three of which for various reasons were unwilling to sell to Israel any combat planes, the Israeli Air Force was confronted with almost impossible obstacles. The Israeli Air Force is probably the only air force in the war which did not have a lack of well-trained combat pilots, as there are today in Israel several hundreds of first-rate and highly experienced pilots, navigators, bombardiers and machine gunners, some of them Palestinianborn, but most, of them from England, Canada, America, France and Czechoslovakia. All can safely be classified as first-class experts in various fields of aerial combat. Since, during World War II, close to 3,000 Palestinians served for almost 5 years as ground-crews with the R.A.F.. this problem as well does not exist for the Israeli Air Force. In spite of all these difficulties and disadvantages, the Israeli Army's High Command utilized its air force to the best advantage in its the recent fighting. Despite its limited use to date, the air force has demonstrated that it can fulfill successfully any military tasks assigned to it. The Israeli Navy, the youngest branch of the Israeli Fighting Force, was probably in the most peculiar situation of all the three fighting branches at the outbreak of the war. On the 15th of May, 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 MEIDENBERG, Owner 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 it You may obtain your copy of SPARKS FROM A MENTAL ANVIL Written by DR. JACOB H. 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£0 a the Israeli Navy had at its disposal more than 2,000 well-trained seamen and marines, the vast majority of whom received their training as well as their comb.ft experience during the last world war while serving with the British Navy. However, on the day of the proclamation of the state of Israel, with the exception of a number of small landing craft and socalled torpedo boate, the Navy did not have any ships at its disposal. Future historians will be fully justified in pointing out the rather ironical fact that the core of the Israeli Navy was made up of ships mostly of the minesweeper, submarine-chaser and corvette types, all of which were previously used by the Haganah to carry the so-called illegal immigrants to Palestine and which were seized by th e British and held by them until the 15th of May. However, since then a number of ships whose type and size for various reasons cannot be disclosed, were acquired by the government of Israel. The youngest branch of the armed forces of Israel proved on two occasions that not only can it hold its own as illustiated by the Egyptian naval attack on Tel Aviv which was beaten off by combined effort of the Israeli Navy, Air Force and shore batteries, but also is capable of offensive actions, such as the successlul attack on the Syrian harbor of Tireh, one of the enemy's main supply bases in the Lebanon, which was severely damaged by the Israeli Navy. The representatives of the government of Israel, both at home and abroad, have stated time and time again that Israel does not want a war. It is to be hoped that the efforts of the United Nations to settle the Palestine question permanently will be crowned with success during this second truce period. Howpver, should these efforts fail, the world will become cognizant of the fact that the Israelis have at their disposal a modern and efficient fighting force which not only is capable of holding and defending its own but also—should fighting be renewed—to carry offensive operations deep into enemy territories. The sooner the Arabs and all the other parties directly or indirectly concerned with the future of Palestine as well as the Middle East as a whole take cognizance of this fact, the sooner lasting peace will come to Palestine. I should like to conclude by paraphrasing the words uttered by the Israeli representative at the U.N,. Major Aubrey S. Eban, at one of the sessions of the Security Council: "If the Arabs will want peace, they can have it. If they will want war. they can have it too. but peace or war, they will have it with the Israeli Army." Ir. L. Franklin Dies At 78 Years DETROIT. (JTA) — Funeral services will be held here this week for Dr. Leo Franklin, rabbi emeritus of Temple Beth El and outstanding civic leader in Michigan, who. died here at the age of 78. Dr. Franklin was said to have been the first rabbi to introduce the system of unassigned seats in Reformed Temples in this country. Supper-Card Party The Greater Miami Jewish Folk Chorus is sponsoring a suppercard party Sunday, August 22, on the lawn of the home of Mr. and Mrs. I. Birmberg, 1745 S.W. 6th St. Supper will be served from 5 until 7 p.m. and admission is $1. I 'Upholstering Slip Covers Hraperies tied Spreads Head Hoards I Cornices i Made to Order I Reasonably Priced f L I Quality work guaranteed THE ORIGINAL f J O S E P H J. RAWLSON 704 N. E. 1st AVENUE PHONE 3-0151 FOR REPRESENTATIVE WITH SAMPLES 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 If You Desire JEWISH Cuisine Try These LUNCHEON SPECJALS 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



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UDAY, AUGUST 20, 1948 +Jewisli rioridlfari PAGE FIVE 1ZA Florida Regional Convention o Begin Tomorrow At Blackstone Hotel The eighth annual Florida Regional AZA Convention will i under way tomorrow afternoon at the Blackstone Hotel, iami Beach. This year's convention, with Miami 322 chapter of ZA as host, will be attended by representatives from the five reater Miami chapters, Jacksonville, Tampa and St. Pete. Opening affair wiU'be a regisLudwig 322 sweetheart an d secJews In Sports Goldberg Opens Dental Offices ation dance in the patio of the [ackstone Saturday at 8 p.m. jnday morning the convention egin its cultural phase with dittious services conducted by C representatives at the Miami each Jewish Center, followed by |C annual convention breakfast. morning's activities will be impleU'd by debate prelimiir ies and a track meet. Sunday j,, on the oratory, softball Hliminaries and the debate semina ls will be the main events. 1( evei ing affair will be a swim ancc at the Blackstone, when all haptcrs will introduce their teethearts in preparation for the early sweetheart contest when state sweetheart is chosen contestants elected by : chapter, I Monday morning the interlapter competition will -start frith basketball preliminaries, deate and oratory finals and softall -. mi-finals, folowing a deleate luncheon at the Miami Beach fcwish Center. A business meettg, bowling and a beach party jBaker's Haulover will complete he thud day of the convention. Basketball and baseball finals, I business meeting and the closkg banquet and dance will end he four-day gathering on Tuesay. Martin Leibling, Aleph Godol 322 and his co-chairman, Bill laler, athletic chairman, Bernard Euhn. Aleph Sigma, and Sheila t Yiddish Book published In Rome ROME, (JTA)—The first book ii: to be published in Yiddish Rome made its appearance ere this week under the title Jewish Participation in the ptisan Movement." The author, oshe Kaganowitsh, a former jrtisan is now a member of a chalutz training center here. Iiblication of the book was celehted at ;i public gathering arInged \ the Union of Jewish friters and Journalists. rotary of the convention, assisted by the members of the five Greater Miami chapters and the BZB chapter of B'nai B'rith Girls, will be in charge of arrangements. Guest speaker at the banquet A-ill be Harry Simonhoff, Miami ittorney and Jewish Floridian columnist. Advisors of the AZA groups of Miami who will be present at all functions are Dave Rabinowitz, Ted Sakowitz, Fred Grossberg and Manny Pushkin. New Rating System Adopted By Army Another step in the U. S. Army's program to make it easier for enlisted men to rise through the ranks has been announced by the Department of the Army. It consists of a new rating system in which non-commissioned officers, for the first time, will officially evaluate the work of the men who serve under them. In the past, efficiency reports for enlisted men have been made made by officers only, and have consisted of one-word ratings ranging from "unsatisfactory" to "excellent." The new system provides for detailed evaluations of a man's technical skill, leadership atility, and similar qualities. These reports will be made by the direct superior of the man concerned, and in most cases this superior will be a non-commissioned officer. The next higher superior, usually an officer or warrant officer, will check the rating and also indicate his own evaluation. Under the new system, a soldier's efficiency rating will directly affect his chances for promotion, advancement to a more responsible job, or assignment to specialized training. Efficiency reports will be made for all enlisted men above the grade of private. At the last moment the Olympic team from Israel decided to cancel out. The rigors of war demanded that the male athletes should stay at home and fight with the Haganah. Consequently the powers that be in Israel decided on sending a token team of two female track stars. However the Olympic big wigs decreed that Israel could not send anybody to participate in the games. So don't bother looking for Israel's point getters. • An almost sure winner in the forthcoming games is Henry Wittenberg, New York cop, who is our hope in the heavyweight wrestling ranks. Wittenberg has :ossed every amateur in the States who has entered the ring with him. Professional grapplers think he is terrific and predict a bright future for him if he decides to go in for the money game after the international contests are completed. • • After watching other Catskill Mt. hotel resoprts do a great job in entertaining their guests with good baskcball, the Young's Gap owners in Parksville, N. Y., have vived the sport on their grounds. Moe Senate and Wolf Olkin have arranged for the building of a new outdoor court with the best lighting system in the Borscht circuit. Norman Drucker, former City College sta*r, is in charge of the team at the Gap and has collected a nice clean group of college and high school boys to play for him. They put on contests every week-end against opposition imported from Mew York City. At this early date it looks as though Klein's Hillside five is as good as any in the region. The other leading quintet, Tamarack Lodge, refuses to play the Hillside gang. Grossinger's, too, prefers to play teams imported from New York rather than meet Ben Fishman's boys in a home and home series. • • Rafael Halpern, Israel's strong man, is touring this country to learn about our physical educaUJA FUNDS KEY TO JEWISH RECONSTRUCTION ABROAD !" ~ ~**jfpe>+ *i'hronjli American Jewry's $250,000,000 Destiny Campaipn on liehalf of the United Jewish Appeal, the retttli and reconstruction of Europe's homeless Jews liei n proceeding on a greater scale than ever before. J \ (iiiuls are making possible the resettlement in Israel his fear of 75,000 homeless Jews, among them 24,000 rliiMi %  I .1 \ funds are providing extensive? assistance i Eastern Europe's impoverished Jews, of whom 392,000 Ire retch ing direct help. American Jewry's Destiny Campaign t)iis year is making possible the adjustment to tmi-rii an life of 25,000 newcomers from abroad. At right, bo> ai,


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FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 1948 Jmisti Ihiidicm PAGE ELEVEN Letters To K,ll tor's note: 'Hie following Is ,',•,'.. „( ii,„ letters <.f thankj i....',i i.v the Miami Section of Ma.'•..nn.il of Jewish Woman, ^WltaUi Born Dlvlalon. LT recognition of the work done bj ne ,r dewrtmant In bringing Buropa'a f,Vwiacea perrons to this country. Council of Jewish Women Miami, Florida Att: Mrs. Finkelstein Dear Mrs. Finkelstein: I wanted to write this letter to vou for some time now, but as you know, these past six months have been very full and exciting for me since little Henri came into our lives. You must remember the day. about two years ago when I first spoke to you of Henri. A. S. Kahn had requested your assistance in bringing this little cousin of his age 8 years—to this country from an orphanage in Brussells Belgium. My husband and I wanted so for the child to be brought here. We knew without seeing him that he was right foi US and that we were right for him. Mr. Kahn had three children „f his own—we were childless. You thought we were a bit premature about his adoption and that the first thing to be considered was to bring him in on a permanent residence and that talk of adoption could come later —but I knew you were sympathetic and interested. During the months which followed—those long months of waiting—you wern't idle—I was aware of the correspondence— the telegrams and cablegrams between the Miami office, the New York office and your Belgium representative. The filing of papers and all the red tape matters of this kind require—you were our only medium of contact. Henri is a grand boy—received a gold medal as one of the winners in a National Quizz Kid Essay Contest—after five and a half weeks residence in Miami. He was chosen as one of the outstanding boys of the week among the local schools and in general has become a true American boy and I hope in time, a true and worthy citizen in this country and community. I know he is but one among so many homeless and stateless children you have assisted to acquire new homesgiving them a life to live as dignified humans—giving them a chance to share in the love and opportunities so many of us can offer these poor unfortunates. This is the second time you have helped us—when Hitler first entered Sudetenland and Czechoslovakia was taken by the Nazis, you helped my father, Samuel Blumenfield bring his niece and nephew to this country from Prague. She was a senior in the University of Prague as a doctor of medicine. He was a drainage engineer and chemist— both very young. Through your organization they finally arrived ir. this country—Sarah and Robert Wiener. They helped in the war effort—she was a laboratory technician in a New York hospital; he a defense worker. She is now finishing her schooling in Prague so she will receive her doctor's degree. They are both Henri citizens of the United States and their two sons (twins) were born on American soil. It was your organization which made this all possible. They are the only living survivors of an entire family, excepting her only brother who is fighting now on Palestine soil. Henri, too, is the only survivor on his paternal side of the family —and is the only living member of his immediate family. I know you must derive a great deal of personal satisfaction in bringing about so much good and in spreading the kind of happiness which has come into our lives, but I think the world should hear of cases such as ours so that people would be inspired to help you to do this good work. Our very great thanks. Sincerely, ROSE B. WOLFE. trail for us to have. Its happens that I know just what the chairmanship of presidency means. When my small family came to Oklahoma City in 1910, the orthodox Community was in its infancy. The B.B. was, of course, not as representative and active as Ihey are today. I had the privilege to servo there, and knowi-g that recognition involves a responsibility is why I am writing fis to you. Met you in Hot Springs, at the Leo N. Levy hospital. Was patient there when you came to visit the poonle there. Was impressed with your enrouiaeing words to another nntient there, a Rabbi Lurie.'who kept complaining and displayed a sort of despair attitude, and cortainlv that mood sDread a gloomy p.ood in the place. I liked your rorsoling words ar-d took the liberty of introducing myself to you. Forwarded the Floridian, with your picture, to the Levy hospital. Hot Springs. That because one of the nurses (think her name is Miss Ravkin, a baker's daughter), a Jewish girl was from Miami, and was interested in the news, mainly the social ones there. So. pic ase accept my thanks, and he assured of mine •ind many others appreciation For even though you may nqt be alone in the elevating category, you are entitled to the credit. -AT Albert Wiggam in his book •"The Marks of an Educated Man." and our own Jewish philosophy exalt the one that performs the ;i' on, but acknowledges that sucfc is an emulation. That is one of the marks. Very truly yours, ISEY KARCHNER. 1136 S. Frankfort St. Tulsa, Okla. 1, iirim IK>|li4's Appreciation Dear Mr. Leo Eisenstein: Saw yours and Samuel Fried lands photograph in the Jewish Floridian. This in connection with .he membership drive, for which you both were the chairmen, and glad to see any young fellow take the time and contribute his money, and the more important, his efforts for communal life. Particularly, the Jewish one, as we need this so badly; our strength is limited, our influence abridged, and our financial resources so curtailed (though claimed by some of our nonJewish friends that we are money power), that it is a much wishful Remarks made at close of debate on the Altalena incident in the Provisional Council of Israel by Israel's Prime Minister, David Ben Gurion. June 23, 1948. "We avoided a great calamity. An irresponsible gang did not succeed in getting the 5000 rifles and the 2000 machine guns with which they would have killed the Yishuv and the state. I don't doubt that the intentions of Rabbi Berlin, Fishman and Shapiro are sincere. They also are interested in the welfare of Israel to the same degree as the others who are responsible for the destruction of the ship. Everybody has good intentions, although there is a difference in appraisal of the situation. I consider the destruction of the ship as an importatn event because this ship was bringing ruin to Israel and this was its only intention. I did not exercise against IZL the full power of the law granted to me because I knew the difficulty and did not want them to be aroused. I brought the question to the government. There was a discussion and the government decided. I did not bring it to the government because I was afraid to accept responsibility for what would happen. I felt that the army should get a clear command from the government as a whole. The representatives of the army were at the session of the Council. They were asked questions and the decision was accepted unanimously. It was in line with this decision that the army acted and acted intelligently. It could have destroyed all these gangs. It did not do so because it knew that the goal was not destruction but the prevention of crime. It attacked them in a way which forced them to surrender. They surrendered their arms and we thought that with this the question was closed. But the question was not closed. The ship escaped and in the last analysis the ship was the question. One thing I must deny. It was claimed that we shot at the swimmers. The opposite is true. The sailors requested help from the Palmach members on shore. Those same Palmach members who were shot at by the IZL, two of whom were killed, swam to save them, climbed into the boat as it was about to explode, and at a risk of their own lives saved the sailors. I will not submit to cross-examination by Beigin or his representatives. I want to explain to you, however, the purpose of the debate. I was asked when the government found out about the whole question. I heard about it this past Saturday when a special emmisary from the general staff arrived to tell me that IZL had informed the Army that a boat laden with arms was approaching, and had requested help in unloading it. IZL was told that the arms must be given to the government. There was no agreement that part of the arms would be given to the IZL for Jerusalem or any other place and what IZL itself proposed does not concern me. Our position was that a ship with munitions must be surrendered to the government and this they did not agree to. Therefore, as in any other such situation, it was the responsibility of a government concerned about the security of its country to contiscate these weapons. If it did not do this it would be violating the principal function of government — keeping the peace. The agreement was broken from beginning to end. I read the agreement here in its entirety and everybody here understands Hebrew. The agreement states that all arms and war material in the hands of IZL would be given to the Army of Israel—to the High command—without conditions. The agreement does not state who will guard it and how it will be guarded. 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