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The Jewish Floridian ( September 3, 1948 )

UFJUD

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^wiislb-IEIlipjpidliiaun Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY 21—NUMBER 35 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMEBR 3, 1948 PRICE TEN CENTS News Flashes nil eld in [iNGTON, (JTA)—Harry Id this week was sworn Commissioner in the disersons program in a brief at the White House. Id, who has just returned United Nations conferswitzerland, will immedte up his duties with the commissioners in carry|the program. %  if Approved INGTON, (JTA)—Amcritcy in Palestine has the accord of both President and Secretary of State |C. Marshall, and reports two men differ on the jestion are false and dan|the authoritative "Army Journal" declared this Dodgers kVIV, (JTA)—The screenration which was started Israeli military authorising to round up deserter? U dodgers concluded this lore than 125,000 persons iry age have been prothe city with only a idred draft dodgers dissraeli High Court will Bsions in September, in I the compiling of a regisfoters for the November it was announced here <. The census is designed f\ the entire population. Arabs above the age ars. Identity cards will bo vhich will fllereafter be legal identification docuIsrael. Irgunists Released I roin Prison TEL AVIV, (JTA)—Israeli authorities this week released Peter Bergson, Jacob Meridor and three other Irgun members from jail They had been detained for several weeks in connection with the unsuccessful Irgun attempt to land a cargo of arms off Tel Aviv during the first U.N. truce. Bergson revealed that the five Irgun commanders were released without conditions by the Israeli government and were not required to join the Israeli army. He urged patience after the tragic events and said that all feuds must be forgotten. The Irgun group described conditions at the Beisan detention prison, where they were kept incommunicado and in solitary confinement most of the time, as being worse than under the Mandatory regime. \n issued kVIV, (JTA)—The Israeli fice will issue a special Ishan stamp depicting flyIlls of the Torah inscribed traditional "Happy Holieeting, it was announced fck. 1,075 Jewish DP's Enter U. S. In July NEW YORK. (JTA)—Jewish immigration to the United States totalled an estimated 1,075 during the month of July, the first month following cancellation of President Truman's directive on immigration of displaced persons, it was reported here last week by Edwin Rosenberg, president of the United Service for New Americans. Although asserting that no valid estimate can be made of the number of Jewish DP's who will be able to arrive in the U.S. under the terms of the Displaced Persons Act of 1948, the U.S.N.A. president said it "will probably he less than the proportion of Jews to other DP's in Italy and the American zones in Germany and Austria, the territories covered by the DP Act." The new legislation has not affected the flow of immigrants from other countries, Mr. Rosenberg added. Security < oum-il Refuses IC k |ll4"S| LAKE SUCCESS, (JTA)—The U.N. Security Council this week refused to consider the Israeli request for further clarification of its latest truce instructions. By a vote of two for, and nine abstentions, the Council refused to adopt the agenda presented by Council President Yacov Malik of the Soviet Union and thereby sidestepped the Israeli request for specific information on how the Council would back its orders forbidding retaliatory fighting and ruling invalid political and military gains achieved during truce violations or retaliation to breaches of the peace. An affirmative vote of at least seven is required to adopt the agenda. The U.S.S.R. and the Ukraine cast the only positive ballots. Truce and Peace Reports Conflict % Oitiriai SUCCESS, (JTA)—The |ional Refugee Organizafinally become an ofjecialized agency of the (Nations with the joining >rganization by Denmark ffteenth nation, it was anhere this week by Sec•eneral Trygve Lie. Acto its constitution, the lould come into existence ler 15 nations ratified the |tion and agreed to pro least 75 percent of its ^g budget. *b Warns )ON, (JTA)—Brig. John Slubb, commander of the fdan Arab Legion, has the British government hould the war lare up In Palestine, Transjordan pe in danger of outright Jin this event, the former [officer is reported to have litish officials, Abdullah's In would invoke the treaty |ritain and consider itself to demand military asby British troops. lbs Attack 7SALEM—Jewish positions hint Zion near the JeruIrailway station were atby Arabs with rifle. and grenade fire for two •Wednesday. Arab-Israeli Talks Reported TEL AVIV. (JTA)—Informal peace talks between Israeli representatives and Arab leaders from two Arab League states have been taking place in Paris, the Jewish Telegraphic Agency learned unofficially this week. The Jewish state is represented by Eli Sassoon and Meir Arazi of the Middle Eastern Division of the Israeli Foreign Office. The names of the Lebanese and Transjordan negotiators have not been learned. Exisli nee of the Paris meetings, which until this week was top secret, was reported follow ing feelers put out by some Arab loaders who are opposed to continuance of an "armed truce" in Palestine. (A secret meeting between the Foreign Minister of Transjordan. Fawzi Pasha Mulqui, and an Israeli official, described as the bead of the Arab Department of Israel's Foreign Ministry, took place in Jericho, a usually reliable diplomatic source disclosed in London.) Stiver Returns TEL AVIV, (JTA)—The present truce, without a prospect of early peace negotiations, cannot last long, Dr. Abba Hillel Silver, chairman of the American section of the Jewish Agency, told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency prior to his boarding a plane for the United States this week. He warned that Israel "cannot remain immobilized indefinitely— at great cost and with resulting tension." Kuypi Agrees TEL AVIV. (JTA)—Egypt has agreed to permit Jewish supply convoys to cross Egyptian line< in the Negev to bring food and other necessities to the settlements cut off in the desert, it was announced this week by Gen. Aage Lundstroem, chief aide of U.N. mediator Count Folke Bernadotte. Reports Denied PARIS, (JTA)—Reports of informal peace talks in this city between representatives of the Israeli Foreign Ministry and Arab leaders from Transjordan and Lebanon were denied this week by Israeli diplomatic representatives here. They confirmed, however, the presence in the French capital of Eil Sassoon, of the Israeli's Foreign Ministry Middle Eastern division, who was named in previous reports as one of two representatives negotiating with the Arabs. Jews Admitted BUCHAREST. (JTA)—For the first time in Rumanian history, Jews have been admitted as active members of the Rumanian Academy of Science, it was reported here this week. 4 anada Admits OTTAWA, (JTA)—A total of 3,782 Jews was admitted to Canada during the four months ending July 31, it was revealed this week. Approximately 16.500 displaced persons immigrated to Canada during tl\e same period. Motion Defeated TEL AVIV, (JTA)—A motion recommending that the World Zionist Organization should represent all Jews throughout the world residing outside of Israel was defeated her e this week at a meeting of a sub-committee appointed by the Zionist Actions Committee to deal with organizational affairs. Israelis Fear UN Not Checking Arabs On Truce Terms TEL AVIV, (JTA) — Jewish spokesmen here this week indicated their suspicions that the U.N. mediator and the truce observers have given the Arabs in Gaza, an important invasion base, and elsewhere a free hand while keeping a strict watch for truce violations in Jewish areas. These sentiments were expressed following the fatal shooting of two French truce observers when they attempted to land in a U.N. plane at the Gaza airfield, held by the Egyptians. The U.N. Palestine mediator's chief of staff was reminded by the Isrteli Foreign Office that an Israeli request for information reigarding the posting of U.N. truce observers in Arab countries has gone unanswered. The remirdenote pointed out "although w are now in the sixth week of t u r second truce, we still know nothing of truce supervision in the Arab countries." The mediator's chief of staff 1 also received a message from the head of the Israeli liaison missior 1 to the United Nations, calling the U.N.'s attention to six report? emanating from various military quarters concerning alleged Arab 1 preparations in violation of the truce agreement. The memoran dum cited the following reports: 1. A fresh Egyptian brigade has been transferred from Egypt to [the southern front, during the last few weeks. 2. Arabs residing in the Negev are being recruited for special units under command of Egyptians military officers. 3. An Iraqi battalion was recently transferred from Iraq tc Mafrak. strategic TransjordanIraq base at Kafar Kassen, located not far from Ras el Ain. 5. A number of large gurs have been moved from .the Syrian to the Lebanese front. 6. Several Syrian battalions have been transferred from Syria to stations in Upper Galilee. In a subsequent letter to the U.N. representative, the Israeli i Foreign Ministry wrote: "We understand that there is no supervision whatever of railway and highway traffic from Egypt to Palestine. Our chief of staff has expressed surprise that U.N. observers have not yet begun to check cargoes and reinforcements arriving by rail from Egypt or inspecting vessels known to make ports of call at Gaza and other points. We insist that this moveGovernment Gets Reports Of Arab Efforts At Peace TEL AVIV, (JTA)—A spokesman for the Israeli government this week denied reports that Foreign Minister Moshe Shertok referred to Arab-Jewish peace talks allegedly going on in one of the European capitals when he addressed the Zionist Actions Committee this week on Israel's foreign policy. "The Israeli foreign minister who has been quoted as a source for alleged Arab-Jewish peace negotiations made no such statement before the Actions Committee." the spokesman declared. He added that Shertok merely said that reports of efforts on the part of Arab circles to establish contact with Israel have reach the Israeli government. Addressing a meeting of right>-ing political leaders in Tel Aviv, Menachem Bcigin, who is now chairman of the provisional committee of the Freedom Move.nc nt Organization, said: "Our movement opposes any agreement with King Abdullah of Transjordan which would bring the British back to the eastern Mediterranean. We insist on the liberation of the whole of Palestine. This aim can be achieved only with the friendship of France in the west and Russia's friendship in the east." ment of war material and troops stop immediately and we would appreciate knowing as soon as possible what measures have been taken towards this," the letter said. An Irgun radio broadcast this week said: "Our informant in London has advised us that Brig. John B. Glubb Pasha, Arab Legion commander met with Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin and as been appointed to a high post as Bevin's adviser. Glubb told Bevin that the war in Palestine will start again soon. Then, Bevin's advisers asked what weapons were needed by the Arabs. "Glubb replied—one squadron of fighters, one of seaplanes, 2,000 trucks, and twenty to twentyfive 105 mm. cannon with 500 shells each," the broadcast continued. The Legion Commander then advised that if it is impossible to ship arms via Turkey, "Britain should send the arms to British stations in the Suez zone from where they will be turned over to the Egyptians for forwarding to the other Arab states," the broadcast added. Plea Denied INDIANAPOLIS, (JTA)—William Dudley Pelley. former leader of the anti-Jewish Silver Shi its, lost a new plea to win freedom from imprisonment when Federal Judge Walter C. Lindley turned down a request for a writ of habeas corpus requested on technical grounds. Pelley was sentenced to 15 years on sedition charges in 1942. Dr. Weizmann Has Sight Restored GENEVA, (JTA)—A Swiss eye specialist who operated on Dr Chaim Weizmann, President of Israel, in Vevey near Geneva, reported this week that the operation was completely successful.' For the first time in two years, Dr. Weizmann's sight has been completely restored. It has only now become generally known that for the last two years Dr. Weizmann's vision was seriously impaired. Even some of his closest friends did not know how serious the difficulty was. The physician reported that Dr. Weizmann looks much younger and will be able to take up his official duties as president of the Israeli Provisional Government at the end of September. The doctors have ordered President Weizmann to remain hospitalized another ten days and then convalesce in Switzerland for another two weeks. He will fly to Israel, however, the last week of September, according to present plans. The Swiss government, while not recognizing President Weizmann's official status, has, however, given him police protection such as is accorded to all heads of states residing in Switzerland Dr. Weizmann is constantly under the protection of the Swiss secret police. ; '. %  • -'--'--j------.'--£---^\-^" mmmmmmm %  H



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PAGE TWO vjenisf fhrkUain FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1948 I i i i I li i I • %  I \ • %  I • I 1 •; • i %  > l Keren Kayemeth, Soil Redemption Fund, To Remain Independent of Authorities JERUSALEM, (By Cabled The Keren Kayemeth, the People s Fund for the redemption of the soil of Israel as national property will carry on its land purchasing program and cognate soil reclamation work as an autonomous body when will cooperate with but will remain independent of the authorities_inJhebtate modus operandi Veteran Of Arab Attack To Address Jr. Hafesah Meet An of Israel. This for thP world wide Jewish National Fund has been blueprinted for the new era by the board o directorof the Keren Kay m< th at a meeting held last week in connection with the sessions ol the Zionist General Council is now in session hen to fbl ulatc the relationship bel the instrumentalities of the Zionist Movement and the State ol Israel. The board, whi t in 1 Jewish Agency building under the chairmanship of Dr. Abra Granov-ky. head of the K Kayemeth, heard an extensivi port by Judge Morris Rothenbi rg, of New York, president ol Jewish National Fund of Amer ica. Judge Rothi n i : who was lauded for his outstanding serv ices to the Zionist movement and to the cause of Palestine land renational demption. reported on the activi' v '' %  \'-ties of the Jewish National Fund Org n A enci vvl in the United SI ites and outline I jusl returned t I intrj the problems and prospects of the a nin< nths' stay in Israel, era following the establishment an A ab attack traveling in Israel and w ho spent | several with 1 ailed --ill* ints on t [ c %  • attendii S them Rei lal Ju H in Atlantac. Ga„ Lal Ai t< Miss Hal i %  of Lorainc. ( of the Jewish State, The concensus of opinion, as crystallized after a full discussion, was that it was essential to maintain safeguard the autonomy nf the fund through which Jew munities in all parts of the have contributed more I n $126,000,000 during the past 47 years, and \vhi< faci frantic task of providii g th< for the settlement Of new i: krants in Israel. This t; sk is t I c performed bv I i JNF cooperation with tl • W I I Z i ist Organization, Aaron Wi president of the JNF if G Britain, and Mendel N. F JNF exi .' in the United States. attended t -. m. etin a. ne Taste Will Convince You, Too! HOROWITZ MARGARETEN Koshtr Canned Chicken Fricassee is tops in quality, outstanding in flavor Yes, all the Horowitz-Margareten Kosher Canned Chicken Products are zestfully seasoned the rich-tasting, traditional, home-style Jewish way. Economical, too... save work, time, money! other members I Ju 11 i I %  ted ii ershi I % %  •-; : : y the Jew:Israel t ik l: m vi y pi : t ol Israel, fn in thi : : Galili e, and th su< t I i Xgi •. led th( .; • ishly fai the < uun tin s setl During thi tfc Sli tski e on C ith th< J< w :• %  Agi I groups there, an an >ng the in • the Briti n I nd. B> : to try, Miss SI spent se\ ks at tl '. ren's village, M :whii tained by Ju i Ha I -il W followed 1 • thi children w mdei] ged [srai il sent t thi %  bj th( s(. vii e genciej of the J Ag< m '•. .. | j mth A v I t to ] ... spl I person's and i %  :-;-. I niti Meii Shfeyah, Slutski %  : -• t %  Ju: : li. dass I : • %  b'Jlhi.: g fund w ich they Christian Holy Places Uunrded Hv Israeli > %  > % %  NEW YORK Israeli soldiers m Jerusalem an | I C1 ris tian Holv Places I ofl bj Hi brew sigi Ka dosh (holy plac. I. Dr Israel G stem. United Palestine Appeal national i currently n n-the-scei needs in Israel, d cabled reporl %  ere toda Oi Jewish life in J "'• "" L'PA chai nan said ,wl >" returning I plies were still "very orl and ._,,. % %  visits sates : in com I the meeting I Ai ; tions Commit! lift!) (lid C unbalan by I b G He declai d I t call' Bu Road •• rr.ak.'. pass i I : • way, Dr. Goldsti in ported. lonizati the '"Burn Road*' • t i tutu Silvers Tender Supper Th, public is invited to a supper .,! car d party being given at the Lome of Mr. and Mrs. I. Silver. I s.W. 13th St.. on Sunday, Sept r> The proceeds I ave been Pledged by Mr.-. Silver for an ambulance for Israel, under th< ices of the Jewish Peoples Fraternal Order. Serving will begin at 5 p.m. and contribution will be $1-00. Sponsor Radio Series "Marriage for the Millions" a „, w radio series sponsored by Service, will be inaugur,ted this evening at 10:45 over station WIOD. Depicting the every day problems of married iUch as the Family Service caS ( worki rs are asked to solve, the radio tune is being donated the station. I roiM-li Nationals Hi Id By Egy pt PARIS, (JTA)-The mtern^n, of an unstated Dumber of French Jews by the Egyptian gov ern ment, in the course of the ami Semitic outbursts last month, was the subject last week of a report to the cabinet by Foreign Minister Robert Schuman. The cabinet member., also discussed the confiscation by Egyptian customs officials of g 00( j" seized on French ships. It Was reported that the French Ambassador at Cairo has made repeated protests to the Cairo government, but without avail, both on the question of the interned French nationals and the freight confiscations. The French government, it is said, will claim compensation for both acts. HAROLD'S. INC. Hairdressers 1039 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH PHONES 5-0467, 5-0468 44D C. LAS OLAS BLVD. FT. LAUDERDALE \> brm PREPARED UNDER STRICT ORTHODOX RABBINICAL SUPERVISION Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 1520 S. W. 5th St. Phone 2-7439 IMMEDIATE SERVICE REASONABLE PRICES j QUALITY WORKMANSHIP ENGINE OVERHAUL BRAKE SERVICE MOTOR TUNE-UP LUBRICATION FRONT-END ALIGNMENT PAINTING -SEAT COVERS NEW and RECONDITIONED MOTORS FLORIDA'S MOST MODERN FACILITIES NEW POSTWAR EQUIPMENT" •KNOW-HOW" MECHANICAL STAFF BUDGET PLAN IF DESIRED SAM MURRAY INC 11 r,t w,ik rrf HIT BISCAYNE BOULEVARD PHONE 9.4741 TRUCK DIVISION 4S N. I 77TH STREET PHONE T-7S47 rifAM ORIVt 4A(ll* *.' CARtruLLV BEFORE YOU CAN TURN AROUND You'll be saying HAPPY NEW YEAR!! Attend to it now Join your friends in The Personal Greeting Section of the JEWISH FLORIDIAN No Cards No Addressing No Mailing Just fill out and send the coupon EVERYONE READS THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN'S HEW YEAR'S GREETING SECTION! OR CALL US AT 2-8212 WELL BE GLAD TO TAKE YOUR GREETING OVER THE PHONE!



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UD AY. SEPTEMBER 3, 1948 • 'Jewish fhrad/tan PAGE THREf "Between You and Me" By BORIS SMOLAR Copyright, !946, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. POLITICAL TRENDS: indications point to the fart SOW Transjordan liberal man, All indications pmiii i" i"<-->•. A ... ~. has been active in the area since .1 ncisition of the non-Zion-, [1921, persistently advised King Abdullah of Transjordan against involvement in a Palestine war Kirkbride also had many bell ind-the-scene clashes with Harold Beeley, British adviser on Palestine at the U.N. delegation, w: o is noted for his pro-Arab sentiments And it seems that the winner will soon be the sobernynded Kirkbride and not the Greater Miami Hebrew Schools To Open Sept. 7 Afternoon Hebrew schools will open officially for the fall term on Tuesday, Sept. 7, at 4 p.m. The A scholarly and following are the names and adthis diplomat, who dresses of the institutions that the Jewish Ag< ncy may become stronger than ever his is because the Jewish ncy, and not the Israeli government, will be in control of all t, e funds raised for pro-Israeli |. uses m the United States and in Jther countries This explains ,hj the members of the Israeli bbinel insist on their right to Cmain members of the Jewish Uency executive Ii seems distinction will be drawn letween the executive of the JewAgency and that of the World Zionist Organization which is onlv partner in the agency This • ili be done in order to emphasize the fact that fund raising (or various pro-Israeli projects is Line conducted in the United gtates not by a body which is exlusiv ly Zionist The existjce of the Jewish Agency is a ixed body of Zionists and nonKionists -in charge of funds raised -would serve as best proof that funds are not being raised Ifor the purpose of supporting the ktati itituti ins anti-Israeli Beeley, who is the •hief architect of Britain's disastrous Palestine policy. New Air Parcel Post System Introduced Tie advent of speedier nationwide—worldwide air parcel post service September 1 brings back to minds of old-timers the introduction of similar surface operations 35 years ago. It was in 1913. that parcel post first made its appearance in the United States. The service at that time was :rael, but of certain fa" established primarily to aid farmthere And the coners and hamlets, located off the inuation of the Jewish Agency ^en paths, in expediting their nstead of only the World Zion-. products to market and in turn. Organization-would also give receiving sorely needed goods from larger cities. However, mail order houses and other establishments were quick to realize its value. Transportation facilities in he members of the Israeli govrr.ment a legal basis for paricipating in its executive, since here is a real difference between A i ncv and the World Zionlist Organization The latter |j. •• r.'UZionist hodv which Ivill conduct its activities outside kr i -, i since t :, e esta lishmen1 Dl ( Jewish State fulfilled th amof Zionism for the Jews within Israel ... In these the Jews of Israel are as interested .is the Jewish communities the world over which are represent! ti m the Agency There is, tl erefore, no reason for Israeli representatives not to he on the ity executive, as leaders of one of the major Jewish commui ities in the world This i what the maioritv members of the Israeli cabinet have in mind wlv n insisting that they can also remain members of the Agency i %  itive DIPLOMATIC NOTES: I know that rranv Jews throughout the world will be glari (to learn that Ernest Bevin. British Foreign Minister, is no longer in chart;, of Britain's Middle Easterr policy Supervision of this policy has passed into the hands ol ing Secretary of State Hec'"' Mi Neil And it is known that he is insisting on moving toward arly de facto recognition Of thi state of Israel Also insisting on a better British attitu Ii toward Israel is Sir Stafford CrioDs The charge has bfert brought about bv the fact that Field Marshal Montgomery and his advisers in the British War %  Office have developed a healthy jrespect for the well-disciplined IIsraeli Arrnv ... No small role in bringing about this switch in policy was played by Alex Seath IKirkbride, British Minister to those days were still slow and tedious.' Motor-driven vehicles were few and the roads which they traversed were frequently impassable. Too, trains were giving off more sparks and smoke ec j than speed. There were no commercial planes in those days, either, and only the foolhardv visioned the rapid approach of this Air Age. Then it took days to transport parcel post packages across the country. Some parcels were forced to go. by virtually every movable conveyance before they reached their destination — particularly to the more remote sectors. From that modest beginning, conduct Hebrew schools in Great er Miami: Beth David—135 N.W. 3rd Ave., Miami Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation— S.W. 17th Ave. and 6th St., Miami Miami Hebrew School—1101 S.W. 12th Ave., Miami Beth Jacob—311 Washington' Ave., Miami Beach Miami Beach Jewish Center— 1415 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach Temple Beth Shoiem — 4144 Chase Ave., Miami Beach The Workmen's Circle Yiddish School—1545 S.W. 3rd St., Mij ami. In addition to the above institutions, which also will conduct Sunday schools. Temple Israel, 137 N.E. 19th St., Temple Isaiah, 4925 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, and the United Jewish school will register for Sunday school on September 12. The Hebrew High school, conducted by the Bureau of Jewish Edudcation. will have three branches this year, at the Miami Beach Jewish Center, Beth David and the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation. Sessions wilj begin on Tuesday, Sept. 7. With the exception of the Miami Hebrew school all the schools are affiliated with the Bureau o f Jewish Education. The Bureau is a participating agency of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Six Blft Croups Set Goal Of 500 Five hundred new members is the goal set for the six loca B'nai B'rith groups to result from their forthcoming membership drive, according to Charles Jacobson, executive director of the B'nai B'rith Council. A kick-off breakfast on Sunday, September 12 will be attended by all lodge' o •esie'ents, membership chairmen and their committees, at which time a B'nai B'rith leader from tl i Supreme Lodge is scheduled to speak. E Albert Pallot, is serving as Council membership chairman. He will ii.' assisted by Mark Siljverstcin, Nortl Shore Lodge: Sidney Lewis. Coral Gables Lodge: Bob Levin, Isaac Levin Lodge: Irving Cypen, Tropical LodgeGodfrey Newman, Miami Beach Lodge: and John Kronenfcld. Shoiem Lodge. Ask Your Grocer For &m /,4jn IALITY / FOOD PRODUCTS Distributed by VARIETY FOODS DIST., Co. Phone 3-3761 1029 N.W. 31st Street Tamara Women Plan Moonlight Boatride A moonlight cruise on tin Yacht 7-Seas ha-been phi ned by the Tamara Chapter Mizracl i Women of Greater Miami for Sunday evening, Sept. 5 at H p.m. Mrs. Israel Slotsky, chairman of the affair, announced that a musical program and dancing have been arranged. The boat will leave from Pier 3, City Yacht Basin, and reservations can be made by calling either 2-3124 or 2-8319. Proceeds of the cruise will go to the children's village and parcel post has grown toi become, farm school m Raanana T srael an integral cog in the far-flung maintsjin9d bv Mi2rachi Women. American postal operations. Its annual poundage, keeping step \ with the progress of transporta-1 tion. has soared from a few million to billions of pounds of assorted commodities. Still determined to employ the fastest means of transportation to move the mails, the Post Office Department will add the link necessary to give the United States the world's most highly specialized doorstep delivery service with the launching of the new nationwide — worldwide air parcel post. Police Chief Speaks Police Chief Walter E. Headley, Jr. will be the guest speaker at today's Shoiem Lodge luncheon in the Downtowner restaurant. His subject will be "A Progressive Police Department." Mount Pleasant Convalescent Home OF MIAMI, INC. 1414 N.E. BAYSHORE PLACE Bright—Cheerful—Homelike INSPECTION INVITED Strictly Kosher Meals— 24 hour nursing care Under the Supervision of the Greater Miami Vatid Hakashruth Special Diets Reasonable rates Special care for Cardiac cases House physician always on call I. GERTMAN, Director For information write or phone 82-5395 GRAND OPENING JERRY JERRY SHERZER FORMERLY OF DADE KOSHER Has opened his new market under the name of "Jerry's Finest In Foods" 241 W. FLAGLER STREET. MIAMI KOMI i It MEATS A POULTRY DEUCATESSEM, APPETIZERS AMD DAIRY PRODUCTS Itetail it nil Wholesale Jerry has many surprises in store for you FREE PARKING FREE DELIVERY PHONE 82-3991 Member "Kosher Butchers Guild oi Greater Miami" BORSCHT ... SCHAV DELICIOUS HOT OR CHILLE



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I I I I ; ,• i %  5 ; *.jcistneiiclteri FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER; PAGE FOUR EDITORIAL Jew* In Moslem Count vies The world, It seem does not learn bom past mistakes. When Hitlei came to powei and pu • declared his determination to liquidate his announcement was met with ominous by the statesmen of the world Germa •• -^ • %  great powei and whose business was it to teie in the internal affairs ol I -' %  '• -"•'• :: National sovereignty was a sacred --•••• '•• sanctity must not be denied even by a •' It was only cdtei the democra( es telt of Hitlei s sword that theii states:] -' -"•'; to the dangers implicit in Nazi th only then that oui propaganda appar* focused on the threat Nazi ideology civilisation Only a tew years have passed s teat ot ooiiv.aiiy .-.::o. o::: .•. %  --:• %  ..". "2.1 display:::.that complacency use of nazidom and Hitlerism poss the core ol the trouble is the so .v ference-in-foreign abairs prihc A ;.-.fo bi point is what Ls harper "o :c Jews in the Moslem countr.es Eve: s Arab League declared woa ogams* .s: defiance ol a United Nations aecis in those countries have beensu*. .horrors blackmail threats ot exte:: confiscation ol property Style, It was :eyo::cci that several Arab countries are planning to cc so: property ;.s indemnity tot Arac ;*ses throw Jews into ..-.-• v^ and Arab war exiles bom Israe Jews OB citizens are e: oi the laws :s conveniently = sr **< action is based on the Nazi cone* have no rights The plight oi the estimated r living in the Arab count: es Wo called attention to that situa cr ea::o:.a: Since ten additional ing us dsclased that the vei\ gotten million lews in the Mo* t : : : the balance In tact it has ceer tepc The I/SO The stirring news that the USO board rectors has voted to reactivate and ream the behest of the Secretary oi Defense V* an overriding challenge to American It! well as a prodigious opportunity f or service. It is fortunate that it has in the N Jewish Welfare Board that splendid ins and agent which will enable it to meet an all responsibilities in the future with resrL the armed services needs. For more than! decades JWB has been the agency accredited%  the government to serve the religious andma? needs of Jewish servicemen. In the last wmj did a magnificent job under the banner oJM serving all without regard to race or creed. The extraordinary job performed by W| ....'shalling the resources, the recreational J ties and volunteer manpower in the last YOU DON'T NEED THE GUN OR THE LOAD ON YOUR BACK %  by Federal Judge the Foreign Azair* Jewish Cornm ttee s tengt ten its cos : the ':"•'• sh surv.vcrs -; have recuirec -' %  • %  ? difficult toi the leaders and -' to actively concern : and delicate problems va During the pest two .-.:•..-. relief r.eeds of the \";: .-.::.:.-. and the Near ar.d Middle ;:;...-..: to the attention of American Katorah Committee cf New ; changed its name to 7:: rotten Million and anci 2 drive to allev srir.tuc it of Jewry in ;; :;: helping the estimated ;;„::u:es are ; 5: yea: Ozci Hatorah in /...' .;*.: button >Dmmittee, %  .-.1 ~::a relief ::~as :: 9 MO i • rpart bom r::a-::::a a ie ': 11111 children in —ot wcrr^l program and USO is a matter of glorious recjl Equally inspiring, is the thrilling manner in 3 686 community committees, under the JWB if ner, put aside all sectarian and organizatic^ differences and rallied to serve in USO. At the same time, these hundreds of agd less volunteers on the JWB committees, in 2 town and hamlet, took upon themselves the M of meeting the special needs of Jewish men. their aid, and the help ol the resourceful loyal JWB staff and corps of chaplains, clo 100,000 religious group activ.ties were set up, JWB is in an especially fortunate position take up the challenge of the demands ol Selective Service Act and USO because ol wisdom and forsight of its leadership in dismantling its armed services structure the termination of USO at the end of 1947. Q the contrary, it immediately launched a steal lined apparatus of 20 area workers and 135 pas time chaplains, who are today assisted by 261 volunteer committees. This fine, flour structure can easily be integrated into the USO machinery. other Moslem countries entirely on its own. Those people are descendants of the' of Spain, and some of them can trace ancestry to the period of the Babylonian eg Their identity with the religious practices oil forefathers is intense and it is the lesponsibilitj the American Jewish community to help lit stendard of l.ving and bring them to a rid cultural and material way of life. We musti permit a community of a million SephardicI" to perish. Germans Still Anti-Sernetic Says Haber -, • 1 •. v > %  • •. I .•-. --: %  • -• -. • t, %  %  %  ; : > ; • 1 \ • % %  ;.' • | • 1 %  \ ... *M S i i J But show ng and otl ers grantI I found in si This on is caxried out in health and ; ..dimmed* %  vith the IRO. which treatment I ficient, h ... ts :. ed in "I v. • sizeoneftf syst ; emthe JDy said, "ft tyol arti les rangDP's an I • J • eaters to leatl an ty, :r !" ~ school desks t %  : .serves %  JDC director any othei living peopM ii wed the writer 1 s. Their %  T x ^2 nial olate and ment. ;ne -. manufactured at a cratic adn i I i %  %  %  : eramics w rkset up for t mseiv a %  •• ;-. camps, ; "{ !" J sent the typ< crafts• e) ,. • DP's 1 Heali % ck and listril utes .-".n as steond "{.!"'% t F d ianii\ ". -.' : : provisions Tht"je" Fioridlss.'fi.* -. %  cr -.,Hi.. nd th cent rs *^ e %  >•'•'•j; J-"'.'*-( the J*:!a w% *ek'v Ver**re • %  ,J, FUW "• • ta] are thar 7rit>hi< *oney. s*ven Art g i to Is ; %  I %  %  %  ... : :":-";-. ." / / sest : %  %  iiscl M i i 1 grams L %  ; grams in t ^V i0 7,,' A : .f f .JL"W*l itera nlosis convalescMx H I A recent featu I 1 •. '•ion prog id a %  %  %  • nurses SUBSCR =' ; N BAT % OKI YeaTwo Ya-i M FRED K. SHa^ 120 N E. Sixth *5 Israel : ?FPTEMBEB*1 I KB m



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EAY. SEPTEMBER 3, 1948 +Jewisii fhrkttar) PAGE FIVE A# Plat# FEDERATION BUSINESS MEN'S COUNCIL r\\ %  < %  / MEMBERS ENJOY AFTERNOON OF FUN F pictured at the Probus Club shack in Biscayne Bay are members of the formed Business Men's Council of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Istaged a gala outing last week. Top lett (1. to r.) Larry Singer, Mose Solomon. Sam Sapiro. Ed Goldberg, Cooper and Sam Bier. Center—Sam Goldman, George Bertman, Joe Gardner and Milton Sackat. Right—Dr. Stanley Frehling, Sam Lipton and Herbert Scher. Bottom—Jack Bernstein, Hy KaDlan. Emil Cohen, I. S. Shapoff, Sam Goldman, Lionel Silverman and Joe Lipton. ie!i Gov. %  World list Relations lie Of Discussion BJSALEM, (JTA) — The ft A tions Committee, subody of the World Zionist \> etween Congresses. ned its session here and arguments advanced by other I" Tel Aviv, where it wil 1 delegates against the transferring Into committees this week. to Ncw York of tne Organization ing of the Zionist Actions Cornexecutive be transferred to New Voi k. He also requested tiie abolition of the "double vote," a privilege under which a vote by a Palestinian Jew holding a "shekel" is counted as two as | compared with the regular, single vote cast by members of Zionist organizations outside Palestine. Dr. Neumann dismissed the Zionist Actions Committee Hears Joseph's Demands JERUSALEM. (JTA)—A demand for the incorporation of Jerusalem into the territory of Israel and its creation as the capital of the Jewish State was voiced here this week at the meetForeign Minister Moshe Shertok's point of views that the entin problem if internationalizing the city must be reconsidered. Revisionist leader Meir Grossman demanded Jerusalem as Israel's capital and the center of the Zionist movement. will prepare decisions on lal p to be established fen the Israeli government \< i Zionist movement. %  will later be disvoted upon, at open separation of uovernment from the ie Jewish Agency, which en advocated by American f< receiving strong sup' • part of the United -the opnosition v in the Hishadruth—as the Revisionist Pa'ty [>m a maiority of the GenF Onnosing such a e the delegates o* B"iPartv, which is headed Imier David Ben Gurion. minority of the Genera' The Mizrachi delegate* ft taken any position as T this issue. P nt it is not certain the clashing trends is Dr. Emmanuel Neu [1 dent o{. the Zionist 1 of America, indiF 8 E the American re'"' met, the American v resign from th" "f the Jewish Agencv Department of the World Zionist; rrittec. The demand was made Organization. Taking issue with by Dr. Bernard Joseph, military tne argument that this depart-1 governor of Jerusalem, ment "needs Palestine inspira-j Dr. Joseph asserted that "after tion." the president of the Zionist Bernadotte proposed to convert Organization of America, said: Jerusalem into an Arab city we "We have observed the work of | are fully entitled to demand its incorporation." During the subsequent debate Rabbi Meir Berlin. Mizrachi leafier, more cau tiouslv associated himself with SEITliN & COMPANy INSURANCE ALL FORMS 19 N.E. Second Street Miami 32, Fla. Phones 9-3836 9-3837 this department for 13 years. We Organization* and f\ v th ,f 'inspiration.' It was a failure. Premier David Ben Gurion. in a speach analyzing the situation | in Israel and in the World Zionist I Organization, demanded that I there be no separation between | the Zionist movement and the : government of the Jewish State. and that cabinet members be per| %  nitted to serve on the Jewish. Agency. Asserting that Palestine is the natural center of Zionist activities, he opposed moving the headquarters of the Zionist movenent to the United States. The speech apparently had little •lied on the American delegates •vho contirued to hold to thei' demand for separation. Eliahi Stone said: "His speech has made no change in our attitude." Prof Selig Brodetsky, British Zionist lade,, eortinued to demand sep1 -itio". In this he was joined by Jed that some of f-e deDr. A'ioh Altman, Revisionist s of the Jewish Affencv I Partv head. Frorks — for College Wear Smart, new. crisp frocks especially d e s i g n ed fot school wear are now offered by Ethel at prices that are astonishingly reasonable. Why not look, anyhow. ETHELEIN DRESS SHOP Ethel Rothlein 236 N. MIAMI AVE. ASK FOR KOSHER ZI0N Products at your LOCAL DELICATESSEN Mrkr your parties and functions desirable and satisfying by serving KOSHER ZION delicatessen products to your guests and family. Made with the finest and freshest meat, under the strictest Kahhruth 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 Gedalia Kalpass. i F AMIL Y PLOT only available Family Plot in the Jewish Ion of Woodlawn Cemetery. A square 16 by eet enclosed by heavy chains on concrete B. For information call H. SXM0IVS — 2-3151 EXTERMINATING COMPANY TERMITE CONTROL SPECIALISTS Free inspection and estimates 5 year guarantee PHONE: 78-8815 7664 N.W. 17th PI. Miami. Fla. ATTENTION STOREKEEPERS — JOBBERS Ii you desire Kosher Zion Products for your customers write direct to our Chicago office and these orders will have our Immediate attention, and be shipped from our Chicago plant DAVID MANASTER AND BROTHERS KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. 37th St. and Normal. Chicago, HI., U.S.A. Tel. BOUlevard 9303 Under U. S. Government Supervision ESTABLISHMENT NO. 1



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+jelsl>fk>rk#M FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3 I i • 1 • 1 ; • 1 • • 'i • • • %  II • I 1 • %  %  • • r ill I to PA GE SIX 7/7 Say. By HARRY SIMONHOFF It was February, 1896. The sky was blue; the atmosphere serene. Trees and shrubs extruded a SSm P odor. A boat manned by a sapper and mate carried a wooden case oi merchandise. The 2>le passenger, a young fellow sitting on a small trunk contemplated the dazzling sunlight and concluded that the season was Rummer, regardless of calendars or almanacs. The iptain was attempting to dock at a spot where the M am River flows into Biscayne Bay, the only wharf in sight. "Hey," rushed forward a sun-tanned, weatnerbeaten yokel, "this is a private wharf." "Isidor Cohen is my name," said the passenger with a foreign accent. "Can I land my box ot 900 "Naw," responded the hostile dock owner "I aint got no accommodations for dockage ot any height." The skipper doubled back with the cargo to a landing place 7 miles away, called Lemon City. Isidor Cohen remained. The din of sawing and hammering called attention to stores ana houses in the process of construction. He wen into a small wooden store on the South bank oi the river. The shop keeper was all exc.ted; hehad just shot and hit a six foot rattlesnake, round as your fist" but the "critter got away. An old negro who mthey called Mose said. 'Boss, he sho gwine to come back for revenge." The sun was setting in a blaze of red-tinted clouds. The store closed and the owner invited the young traveler to supper. The family ate around a wooden table lit up by a kerosene lamp. IsidoH^henTPioneer After supper every one went .too to .yard fronting a dirt road. The large P^pnore ^ rose and bathed the scene w th a ^^ ligh The moonl ght was reflec.ee^o ^ glassy bay. This must be in sidor mentioned in the To ah, mused y J hes Visiting neighbors drifted n and ou end twigs were burning so ^^^t keep away mosq,1oe. but .* left the numerous horselly P ebli5 welts on face, neck, and hands. The conversation turned on the event tn was a long time off. But hv&ew had inside ^^Z^hom%^e spot" reach a. quarter of ^ mile from Jh ^ ,, n s.x month. Dr. JM.J ^ B r ckells, the Budges, the ^ h f^t The "railroad crowd" were ins.sten t that then ew e S that the settlement should be called [ner the river itself, espec ally since ,t means in the Indian language Sweet Water. 1 so Mr. Cohen opened up his small uttered store and joined the smal group oors. There was tough going. A fire a 1 bu* destroyed this outpost. A yellow fever epidemic discouraged the pioneers; they feared ^ tourists would never come down to a plague spot The Spanish-American War brought in 7 M ments with countless camp followers. They fo located business and social life and terrorize^ the negro folk. Hurricanes, against which Ui ey were ill prepared to cope, were in the ofo every summer end. Yet the city constantly grew People prospered more or less. Isidor Cohen was active in polices and fraternal life. His business success was only moderate. He spent too much time reading, th tt acquiring a sufficient mastery of English to fa* come a steady contributor to the daily new papers. He also overlooked the enormous jx bility of land speculation. Active and pubhc spirited, the Jewish community began around him. Writing became almost an obsession. In the great boom of 1925, when fortune hunters were j rushing in from everywhere, he locked himself | in, and wrote his book Historical Sketches and I Side Lights of M ami. This work contains valuable source material of Miami's beginnings. | Isidor Cohen, the pioneer, is a symbolic figure. His life demonstrates that the Jew is also a beginner, a builder. A storekeeper in the wildi furn shing sorely needed necessities, also malts a contribution to the upbuilding of a new con munity. Numerous cities in the 48 states had tier Isidor Cohens. They helped to build up the U. S. A. Off the includii %  : %  recent is The 'aliens" in ibjccted to all kinds VARIATIONS ON A THEME ... nd"Mat. ind ^conveniences .-,:.. • xhey face new registration : 1 n t I laws almost daily and find it the ,. %  I :, .ssible to seen:. ates without Arthur Garfield Hays has modified his statement that Jews should not be employed in the Near Eastern Division of the State Department tl ey be biased about Palestine H now says he meant only the Zionists Loy II' n n and other State Dei < : known anti-Zionists, too are biased Does Haj n 1 an non-Jews are entitled '" but certain Jews not? %  Would he approve appointment ol Sumner Welles to the State I) ment despite his pi Z views-, but not ot Ben Cohen shares Sumner Welles' atl I I Does he want to turn Z: into second-rate citizens'.' There has not beei a ingle instance when a Jew—Zionist 01 non-Zionist—in a high state position abused his trust ... To the contrary—Sir Hi leaned backward So did Jesse Straus He was the only An 1 ican ambassador in the early Hit ler days who considered the | • 1 secution an internal affair ol Naz Germany! Ambassador I) in Berlin, Bingham in London thought differently Hays is counsel of the Civil Lil erties Union ... He is exceedingly tolerant .'. He lights for the right of everybody to equal treatment! During the war he pli passionately for the rights ol American Fascists and Nazis to freely expose themselves When it comes to Jews—Hays the Jew. is leaning backward i IT ......i1>l ,1,. M-..11 1n u*itl-ui t :t 'V UN is Gal I is the rij K 1 Ian, Israel's .... Ii luiol effici ed a posit : justil • • calm, eta is fit 1 are nt:..-•' Ol lilt' fered the Pren ext I 1 gain employ. A Be!| i in newspaper, a l ( r gai ol the shoe iniv 1 ntly lauded the ir killing J< ws. nd son. Ed and Keei an u 1 ere hoi ored this week :.: i fathi i and son roast the Hollywood Friars, 1. abbot, gui ed the evci ts with his pre .;,. into the careers of the We desire to thank our friends for their kindness, words of sympathy and floral offerings in our late bereavement. Shirley and Kmanuol Soitlin Life Insurance Estates Authoritatively Programmed NAT G AN S Metropolitan Li'e Ins. Co. 007 Biicayne Birta Ph. 3-4616 or 4-9981 See or phone me for y;ur LIFE INSURANCE NEfcDS Hays would do well to withdraw and apologize for his absurd and intolerant statement • • HERE AND THERE There is more to the n port of Israeli-Arab peace negotiations in Paris than seems on the surl Most likely these informal talks are with Lebanese politicians An agreement has been reached between the ZOA and. "Materials for Israel" ... The I ZOA will take charge of collectBuilders 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. Look For the 2-Story White Building THURMOND MONUMENT CO. MARKERS $35.00 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES Dunxi it 6 and Wynn families. It A theoretician ai t Vavesty wit! the being the father Tl jolson with his joviali' •'", ,.;,:;,, ,,,,,,,,,, : I %  • S "\"' thank.i.ln.r > at opportune fo th a mill i %  have dinnei at the same tary ai d So ialist heritag. oai I %  K< i Jewish leaders are g avelj i n <> %  >d he wasnl ,,. %  e d over r< port.i I i tins accust to following such in Gen my good talei t and as there was British officers in II i nothing hi could top, he i evidence in their pos i nply, thank you. Lou Holtz necting Sir Oswald Mosley, lead tall %  talked, hitting Wynn jnu B %  ish anti-Sei I n and Wynn right on the noseist, with an intei n tional — ai ti-Semitic movement aimii ... the "Fuehrer principle" HI Germany We know thai B itain ii b< Belgium's hosattitude toward Israel Wl i is responsible fo Bi [ium's virtually open hostility to Ji The word "Israel" has enl m once in the I'.'-! guirti Pai lia i enl Belgiu i a population of forty thou-MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei. Director Olyinpia BuUding Phone 3-3720 For Better Service to the Public In Greater Miami... 710 S W. 12th AV MIAMI TEL. 3-3431. "YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME U WE OFFICIALLY REPRESENT THE MAJORITY OF NORTHERN JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES ln/wmation Gladly furnjied on Pequnf SERVING MIAMI BEACH & MIAMI Exclusively Jewish OPEN SUNDAYS PHONE 4-3249 ( i 24 HOUR-\ VJUKBttUHtCt stwfce :i IOS. L. PLUMMER Funeral Director \) Up-to-the-mlnut. ***£ Z**. beoutifully J*#* J decorated throughout, • x MIAMI branch %^Ji Icy of providing turnrol the tineit eharoctor. 24-HOUR AMBULANCE JB imsi MEMORIAL CH A ,f^ -WH hl HOTOH.V f N0..^^ %  ruJBitt^id IN NiW YORK. 76th STREET AND AMSTj RP ^ ^



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FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3, 1948 *Jeisti florid fan PAGE SEVEN The Key To Peace In Palestine By JON KIMCHE TEL AVIV—Any hope that the Palestine issue will be removed from the agenda of world problems in short order has died a sudden death. Both the Jews and Arabs are now preparing for a lonng war—or a long truce—of attrition. There may be sudden flare-ups h,.,e and there, particularly in Jerusalem, but nothing decisive is likely to happen for many months. But it would be misreading the signs to assume from this that the Jews and Arabs will slowly drift into de facto peace. At present it would be more correcet to say that both sides realize that before peace there may have to come either a dramatic showdown by force of arms or the wearing down of one side or the other by economic attrition. The mission of Brigadier John Bagot Glubb (Glubb Pasha) to London is seen as one aspect of this development. The other is the sudden energetic reorganization and long-term planning which has taken the field in Israel, accompanied by an extraordinary sense of realism for a country in war. For this the main responsibility falls on Prime Minister David Ben Gurion, who has undergone a remarkable transformation from a firebrand propagandist into a thoughtful war leader and statesman of striking caliber. This emerged clearly in a remarkable speech delivered not many days ago by Ben Gurion to the Zionist Labor Congress in which he set out for the first time Israel's main war aims for the present situation. He emphasized that the victories won so far were not decisive so long as the Arab states stood on the threshold of Israel's frontiers. The war was not yet over and might be renewed any day. The truce was not a stage of peace—not even an armistice. The structure of the state was not yet complete and its existence was not yet fortified, but Ben Gurion felt sure there was no serious reason for anxiety about the outcome. He then turned to the frontiers of the new state. If these have to be fixed by force, Israel would be strong enough to do it. But he did rot believe that either side would be allowed to fix the borders by force. In fact, it would be preferable all around if they were fixed by international or JewishArab agreement. He still hoped for this, though he was prepared for the resumption of war. Ben Gurion then stated categorically that the partition report of last November was the minimum acceptable to the Jews if the Arabs agreed to it and the United Nations enforced it. Neither of these conditions has been fulfilled, and Israel's government therefore considered itself freed from any obligation under the UN Assembly resolution with regard to Jerusalem, the road to Jerusalem, Galilee and many other places. Then Ben Gurion proceeded to a statement of long-term policy which made the greatest impression here. He said bluntly that Israel could not be built up on the weakness of the Arab states. The Arabs will gird to achieve technical and intellectual progress. A state with 700,000 Jews would have no future in such surroundings and this is not what the Jews have been looking forward to. Such a state would change nothing with regard to the Jewish people apart from providing an ephemeral sensation. Then Ben Gurion announced that the government considered one of its main objectives the liquidation of the diaspora—the dispersal of the Jews throughout the world. He thought that this generation would not see the liquidation in the Soviet Union, and the United States, but he expected the end within a short time of the Jews' dispersal in Yemen, Iran, Syria, M6rocco, Algeria, Germany, Austria, Italy and some other states he did not wish to mention at this time. From this the Prime Minister turned to general principles on which Israel would be based, and stipulated three of them—inde pendence, liberty of thought and speech, and democracy in government. Finally, he emphasized that the Jews would not side with either East or West in the world conflict, but would seek the strictest neutrality. Foreign Minister Moshe Shertok, who followed Ben Gurion, explained that he had told the Russians that Israel needed American help and friendship and that he had explained to the Americans that Soviet support for Israel was naturally welcome but did not involve any counter-commitment. This, then, is the wider political outlook behind the energetic effort being being here to face what will be a long period of siege economics, demanding austerity and careful planning. It is assumed that the period of strain may last five years. Glubb Pasha's statement in London that the Jews had mobilized 100.000 men and had the latest equipment compared with the Arabs during the last spell of fighting is quite interesting. Glubb would not make this statement if he did not believe it; yet the strength had not I cached anythink like this number or had anything like the equipment he described. But what was not true some time ago may well be true if the fighting is resumed. The transformation of Israel's defense forces during the last four weeks has been almost incredible. There is no mistaking the general desire to begin again with reconstruction in place of destruction, though if there is more fighting it is probable that public sentiment would demand once and for all a decisive end to the war. The present situation, however, is one of balance in which neither side is capable of winning an allout victory, and both sides know it. Both the United States and Russia have emphasized here that they would welcome a settlement. The decisive factor is what the British will do, particularly with the Glubb mission. If Britain would now also recognize Israel and sit down with the United States and Russia to establish Jules Levin Jules Levin, MIT Graduate Honored Mr. and Mrs. Harry Levin, 1445 Pennsylvania Ave., accompanied by their daughter Ann, have returned from the north where they attended the graduation exercises of their son Jules from M. I. T. Jules recently achieved international publicity when "Time" and "Life" magazines published a story concerning him. The twenty year old student graduated with a perfect record of straight A grades. Rated by "Life" as the brightest graduate of the year, Jules was the first man in the college's history to achieve this signal honor. He will do research work in the atomic field at the Brookhaven National Laboratory, Long Island. Jules is the neDhew of George Chertkof, of this city. 11.-i rohl Sli;i|iro II calls Delegate* Heading a large delegation which left this week for the Third Annual Convention "of the Southeastern Masada Region in Atlanta, Ga., by car is Harold G. Shapiro, Regional vice president and chairman ol the education and program committee. Others in the motorcade to Atlanta include Misses Flo Abramson, Faith Alexander, Marilyn Rif instein and Marian Sandier. Dr. Eugene Edelman, Seymour Hinkes, David Loibman, Ted Nelson, Gilbert Rappaport, Abe Schafer and Mrs. Harold G. Shapiro. Henry Birnbrey of the Atlanta chapter of Masada and chairman of the convention recently i nounced that final plans ave been completed for the affair which will take place this coming Labor Day week end. Sept. 4-6. The two Masada chapters in Atlanta will be the hosts with th


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• • I PAGE DGHT >Jeistrkr/ipi"^. v Frank Edwin Take Vow* .. -. % %  • M v Helen Alpert Miami Beach publicity woman -=• re ----? to her home at 54: Lenoi An after an ^"^J^w^c i r.ess Mp through :,e n**. Sne was cccs=pc-*d j^ daughters Brett ana n \ .-;.'~ • • i %  -. Burder. lake r.ecr Albany N Mr. or.d Mrs Not Pollack 38 birth o: a sen Leer. Allen bora August .. Memorial. ... A girl Lyn Ellen was born to Mr. srd >- man at -.he S: France Hospital August :. %  -cethe • %  V • t • • .... F -• Guy Goldsmith is spenimc = v-:_ _r. is vis::;no bis mothei and sister Miss Delia Pace is racadonina in Sew Vcrk City %  ; Mr and Mr Howard an August .: st %  travel :z New York :c H P Miss F. SpieselHarold Potoker Wed August 29 daughter ; B S] • %  I f Chicag I nd H u ld B. Mi :. i Mrs. L. A • Mi. "• Ma; %  • : %  %  by %  • it l Isaia n Miss K.'ilichman STSly'wi; i"S"a menm" r. ir^rlc=t"i For WpdS ir. PnrilOS by Mrs. ...e .-.„_.. ^.yZrr >";." ..-._ e : =e L I. S aels. Newark. N. > e r -r .''; %  ': """""" '"•-' '--;;."' .~.'-JI "/'•'!"-""..'.".e :i '-'. % %  • ,,; Mr. Potok tron c: :::'.:. :>:.-.-....or. or.o ,ZZi :z rjJ^--~\" ;. :: Silvei n, Plaza Hotel New rcr* Jiry :r. :r:' er .. .... served at %  .._ -_ %  .--•-" Bern :r. net memer s c:.mncT_ _T=..T ....... ^.~.~.: ...-"".... %  ; tti ::u::'e: :: M: ana Mrs iVilham 3c am-=::.VTO :n_.-.uaus .. • the 27 in New York City Mrs Scldmcm die termer 3errytce.se:: ; Hei husana Mrs Harry Eaelscn l.:4 N 3cy I atter 1 N • v • % %  ; 5 a graduate of Cornell Uni* %  FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3, 19 48 \iiplial Vows Taken By Blocks The chapel of Temple Rodelf Sholcm, New York City, was the scene of the marriage of Miss F. ye Frackman, daughter of M r andd Mrs. Ben Frackman, 2935 N. Buy Rd.. Miami Beach, to Paul Blorh. of that city, on August 12 Mrs. Julian Newbauer attended | her sister-in-law as matron of honor and Leonard Bloch served as his brother's best man during ;h" double ring ceremony. Following the wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Frackman entertained the party at a dinner at the Starlight Roof of the Waldorf-Astoria. Among out of town guests attending were Mr. and Mrs. Julian Newbauer and Miss Sadie Alexander, of Miami Beach. Mr. Bloch. who is the son of Mrs. Lena Bloch of Rochester. N. V.. formerly of Chattanooga, Tenn., graduated from Baylor Military academy in Chattanooga and then attended the University (if Chattanooga. He served during the war years as a lieutenant (j.g.) in the Naval Air corps. The bride is a graduate of Ward-Belmor.t school in Nashville. Tenn.. and the University of Miami where she was a mem> : of the Alnha Epsilon Phi sorority. The Blochs will reside New York City. is :he dzurr/c: :: Rood c: the norm on: west — .*_ ___ Lecv :.: toca Worrenburc N Mr. ::.: Mrs Herbert Scher 4 %  < Mr. and Mrs. Alei Van Sraa:e: Beach. %  %  %  rived home Wednesday r:nr. IT New Jersev. .•_ %  re.aan _= expecrec :.:-.-. %  %  • ;.; membei %  the ipter of A V C fist il % %  .'-. iring thi war A' '.' : vice president, recording sec•.. etary and three board members. Shell Hotel. • will re: '.: B< CGJC Convene For Important Meeting The Coral Gabks Jewish Center will hold its next regular i eetir.g on Thursday. Sept. 9. at 8 p.m. at the Hillel House. 3306 Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Coral Coral Gables. All members are urged to attend this meeting at which a vote will be.taken on whether or not the center should assume all the functions of a liberal congregation in addition to :1s present program, the employment of a full tiiru rabbi, the addition of Bar Mitzvah and confirmation services and Hebrew school. There will also be an election Local AE Phi Chapter M '. Plans For Gathering E Mrs. Wald Honored By Mizrachi Women The Miami Beach chapter of Mizrachi Women will tender a O: eg Shabat on Saturday. Sep4 at 2 p.m. in honor of :v the national vice president. Mrs. Louis Wald. before she leaves for =.-.s 7 S A ,V the north. The affai. will be held begin Foi 41 m „.. oon n p ,„ Visitors -zZ'zizzcz stopping o: the 7:r = .orn' Aiber: Rod-. here Aider Quodov/ono M: An:s. Miami 3-o:n ** re M. Rubins Announce ': Troth Of Daughter : %  • • Mai l> n %  %  • ;....Stein• %  ;.:'•' i A E Phi ... : • i at the Tides Hotel. 1220 Ocean Dr.. Miami Beach. %  • F E A T I II I\ <> AT SPECIAL PRICES New York Delicatessen end Appetizers I Herring ior Pickling j Schmaltz Herring Pickled Herr_-.= Smoked Carp White Fish Cisccs ; %  %  .. • • '.:.. s •! :':' %  '* TCr^tHWEATRESJ mtAmt ltacoLn I Km CMrlWMl I I L. %  COMKtwuo g OPES 11:*5 SUNDAY i:: .*


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gFPT EMBER 3, 1948 B'nai B'rith iors lanel fc pl discussion sponsored fciami Beach Lodge of Ei wiU be held Tuwdjry [ n1 at Ihe Miami Beach t. Jewish education pro[Greater Miami adequate (needs of Jmunity I the subitmd [s ikers Ml" !'"'" include lines, exdirector Bun au of Educa*S* *•* w Aca demy; and jnonhoff, Miami attorney R :s l-, pioridiao columnist. I S( pi (.mam chairman, t as moderator. Harry • 'JewM IhrkMan V-J Day Memorial Rally Held By AVC The American Veterans Committee held a V-J Day Memorial Peace Rally last night at Flamingo Park Band Shell. A motorcade through the principal streets of M : a'ni Beach was held prior to the meeting. The invocation was made by the Reverend Edwaid Ullrich. Other speakers included Rev. Theo R. Gibson, of Christ Episcopal Church, and Prof. William Munson, of the University of Miami. Dr. Jacob Kaplan, Rabbi Emeritus of Temple Israel, also spoke to the assembled veterans. He stressed the importance of de-Nazifying Germany and called on the United States to live up to its own commitments made at Potsdam. Women Plan Fall SOS Drive At Luncheon Plans for the fall SOS drive to be conducted by the Conference of Jewish Women were formulated at a luncheon on Monday at the Mcyfair Bridge Club. Mrs Jack J Falk was hostess to the committee which consisted of Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, Mrs Monte Selig, Mrs. Harry Gordon and Miv. Murray Poncher. imes Simonhoff Lick will preside at the b which will be highlighted Jepoii on the group's Oid Lei program. Plans for the Igmbership drive to begin I kick-oft breakfast on Sep12, will be discussed by ty Newman. Die Beth Sholom Air Cooled Larhman, president, has \u |hat Temple Beth hi nl Miami Beach will be hdil med i'> October first, h, • the High Holy Day li.ianother step forward le re-conditioning of the fie'.home at 4144 Case Ave. has been occupied by the Ration ince September of lined Mr. Lachman. this installation for the bit its 500 affiliated les. Temple Beth Sholom Ds '.<-available a banquet %  or wc ding and Bar MitzJeceptions. The banquet hall accommodates 500, will [be suitable for public lecdramatic presentations and [unctions." Temple Women Meet The sisterhood of Temple Isaiah, 4825 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, will hold its regular monthly meeting on Monday, Sept. 6, at 2 p.m. Plans will be completed for the Sept. 19 Sunday night supper. For information about membership call Mrs. Jack Reich. 58-5600 or Mrs. Anna Strauss, 58-3475. PERSONALLY SPEAKING Mr. and Mrs. Harry Zuckernick have returned after a three weeks' plane trip. En route they visited Guatemala, the Hotel del Prado, Mexico City, Hotel Reforma—Casa Blanca, in Acapulco, Mexico, and the Hotel Vedado, Havana. + Mr. and Mrs. Harold R. Finn left for New York today to attend the wedding of Mrs. Finn's sister, Edith Schulman. At home after a stay in Brooklyn, N. Y., are Mrs. S. Waldorf and children, Renee and Melvin. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hohauser and daughter, Alberta, have returned from a six week motor trip to Conn., Long Island and Barryville, N. Y. Max Goldenblank is home after a five week stay his children, Beatrice and Aaron, in San Antonio, Texas. %  H. M. Drewich, 420 S.W. 62nd Ct., returned home after spending three months in the north where he visited his children, sister and friends. %  • Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer Teschner, of Miami Beach, will leave this weekend for a two-weeks' stay with their son and daughterin-law, Dr. and Mrs. Bernard M. Teschner of New York. While there they will attend the christening ceremonies of the grandson, John, in their summer home at Atlantic Beach. A Kabolas Ponim dinner party was tendered to Mr. and Mrs. Max Azar of Coral Gables, at the Comodore Hotel, New York City, by a group of their friends. The Azars plan to return to their home about Sept. 30. A surprise shower was given recently for Miss Edith Schulman, bride-elect of Jack Kape, of Detroit. Her hostess was Mrs. Marilyn Lambert. Edith is now in Detroit where she will be honored at another party in her honor to be given by Mrs. Pauline and Sarah Kape. Her wedding is scheduled for September 6 at the Concourse Plaza Hotel, New York City. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Benjamin, former Miamians, are now residing in Honolulu where Mr. Benjamin is engaged in business. Mrs. Benjamin is the former Mrs. Alex Miller. Temple Sunday Sehool Open* Registration for the Religious school of Temple Isaiah will take place on Sunday, September 12 at 10 a.m. at the Temple, 4925 Collins Ave. The Religious school, set up by Rabbi David Raab, spiritual leader of the congregation, has a planned curriculum which has been worked out along the latest progressive methods of instruction. The staff will be Mrs. Ehiel Lesowoder, Richard Goodman, Miss Jean Sara Mechlowitz, Miss Miriam Rosen; Miss Evelyn Ell will direct the art department while Mrs. Lilyan Drucker will be in charge of the music department. Rabbi Raab will teach the Confirmation class and act as supervisor of the school. All classes will be held in the open air patio. The Religious school of which Mrs. Charles Gordon is chairman is being sponsored by the Sisterhood of Temple Isaiah. Parents, whether members of the Temple or not, may register their children in the Religious school. For information phone 6-5103. AVC Gives Dance Thp American Veterans Committee, university chapter, announces the third in a series of summer dances, to be held at the Caribbean Hotel Saturday night. September 4 at 8:30 p.m. Music for dancing will be furnished by Tony Negret and his orchestra. ie New Centers ^e Sunday Schools Coral Gables Jewish Cen|Undaj school has been comwith the Flaglei-Granada West Miami Centers and will bn under the auspices of the lau of Jewish Education. ParTol Sunday school students %  being notified of the open%  essioi s September 12. For Imatiiin parents may contact f. Gannes, 3-5858. Beach Y Shows Film Yiddish films, open to the public, will be shown at the Miami Beach Y on Sunday evening at P,:30. Starring Hannah Hollander, the feature attraction will be "I Want'to be a Mother." The supporting film is entitled "Americans All." trlvr M'avt tTAVVA, (JTA)—Israel ex! to do a $20,000,000 business Canada before the end of I. an Israeli purchasing common spok< sman said this week. WANTED 3 "ctiroom House or Apt. J hed or unfurnished. ReaPb^ Y cuily Rental. Not loo [from school. Have 3 schoolchildren. CALL 78-6657 UNVEILINGS The unveiling of monuments to the memory of the late Dr. Charles Morris Tanenbaum and Ida Buckstein. will take place Sunday, Sept. 5, at 11 a.m. in the Jewish section of Woodlawn Park Cemeterv with Rabbi Murray Grauer officiating. Mrs. Buckstein was an organizer and past president of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation and Sisterhood. Friends and relatives are requested to attend. ^^^ Obituaries LOUIS ROTH fcbout 72, ><( 22. r .fi S.W. r.th St.. Ml;,„„. u .. (1 September 1. The remain* were shipped i<> Loa Angelas, CR>.. tor tariff by MmaMe Memorial ,-impel ..r Miami. Roth is survived r.> ., daughter, Mrs. Clara Berger at L/Og Armeies. ^^^^^ !\>\v Sisterhood Plans Sorial The newly organized sisterhood of Temple Isaiah will sponsor its first social affair, a dinner, Sunday, September 19. at 7 p.m. at the Temple, 4925 Collins Ave. Mrs. Charles Raab is chairman of the affair, with Mrs. Ben Silver acting as co-chairman. Assisting will be Mesdames Clara Mae Van Ness, Harry Tupler, Hattie Mecholowitz and Ruth Scura, reception: Jack Reich, Ida Belle Purcell, Abe Hirsch, Charles Gordon, Sara Shulman, Samuel Pollock, and Madeline Breitkopf. hostesses. Preparations for the dinner will be made by Mesdames Samuel Kane, William Glick, Al Cohen, Lilyan Drucker, Fay Phillip and Faye Tupler. Tickets may be obtained by calling Mrs. Marcel Dreyfus, 6-2128, or Mrs. Gilbert Balkin, 58-5404. The affair is open to the public. Executive Board to Meet On Thursday, September 9, the executive board of the Women's League of Alpha Iota chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity will meet in the home of Mrs. Ida Optner, 2353 S.W. 24th Terr., Miami, at 7 p.m. KOSHER SOUPS Rules For Contest Announced By Group Young women who are members of B'nai B'rith groups are invited to register for the "Miss B'nai B'rith" contest which is scheduled for Sunday, September 12, when Sholem Lodge holds its Third Annual Fall Frolic and Dance at the Frolic Club. Contestants will be required to demonstrate some form of entertainment or theatrical talent in order to qualify for the prizes. Participants must register with ti>e Sholem Lodge office, 330 Seybold Building, by September 9. Frank Jaffe, promotion manager for WGBS will direct the contest. by fill rent comfortable beauti |jly furnished room to one or F refined professional or piness women. Private home, •asant surroundings, south•sl section. CALL MORNINGS 3-3038 SERVICE — REPAIRS BLUE RIBBON SERVICE STATION LUBRICATION — GREASING 1600 N. W. 7th Street Phone 2-9406 YOUR OLD FRIEND W. P. CORBITT IS BACK ON THE JOB TO SERVE YOU THE BEST IN LIVE POULTRY COME AND SEE ME 1335 N. W. 7th Ave. Phone 3-6028 Strictly Kosher Catering For All Occasions By MAX FIRESTONE At Our Hotel or Your Home GEORGE WASHINGTON HOTEL 516 Washington Ave. Ph. 5-6617 newt All Of Them Tasty, Hearty, Quick-To-Fix! PRODUCED UNDER STRICT RABBINICAL SUPERVISION Poreve: Vegetable Soup Without Meat Mikhig: Cream of Tomato Cream of Green Pea Cream of Mushroom Cream of Asparagus Gumbo Creole [57 TREAT THE FAMILY TO "TOPS IN VORSPEIS". HEINZ KOSHER SOUPSI g^U^ft^^^^^^^ft^^^^^^WWWoftWW^Wj THE LEAR SCHOOL Nursery, Pre-School Through 12th Grade MORNING AND AFTERNOON SESSIONS Academic, Commercial, Music, Art, Dramatics Regulation Private Pool on Premises !" !" SHKM? H O G CT*W FOB M YEAR „ ,.„ Phone:5-0606 IDA RLEAR lfll0 Welt Ay# „ Miami Beach "A School of Distinction" A superior education is available lor your child at THE HEBREW ACADEMY Sixth Street and Jefferson Avenue MIAMI BEACH Visit The Hebrew Academy and discover the outstanding qualities and intelligent, progressive and integrated American and Hebrew education. REGISTER NOW FOR Ol II • Elementary Department 1st through 6th year • Kindergarten (from 4 to 1% years of age) OUR PUPILS RECEIVE: English Education Hebrew Education Small class units Library • Music—Art—Dramatics • Transportation • Hot Luncheons and Refreshments And—the opportunity to study under the guidance of a 1 well trained/ experienced and licensed faculty. For Information—Visit The F*V**v Academy or eeffl "".I'll >wyvvuwuvwvAV.v. a .i..... .V.V.V.V.V.V. f



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.•AGE TEN 9-Jewistrhridlian FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, %  • %  10 Million Bond Issue Floated; Proceeds For Development Of Israel Expansion Announcement was made by AMPAL-American p a i es tine Trading Corporation of the flotation of a S10 million debenture issue, the proceeds to be made available for development of Israel. This is the first new investment undertaking to be initiated since Israel was established on May 15 this year. The securities have been registered. with the Securities and Exchange I in § organization for most of the Commission and distribution will j large cooperatives in Israel and begin immediately. j for many of the privately-owned The primary purpose of the is' industrial establishments there, sue as stated in the Prospectus is Immigration into Palestine has "to obtain ar.d make available j been proceeding at a rapid rate funds for certain enterprises in \ and it is contemplated that the the State of Israel." Of the S10|movement of persons from th< million total. So million is to be j D p camps. Cyprus, and many mortgage countries throughout Europe and the Middle East will be accelerRELIGIOUS DIRECTORY REFORM Temple Isaiah, 4925 Collins Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi David Raab. ~..- ..Friday nlghl at • '• P '" : the rabDl will speak on „,"•J^S!? 1 ttn Flotsam." A recptlon will folkn*. Temple Israel, 137 N.E. 19th St. Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman: Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus made available for loans to transportation andd instruction, of low cost housing in in and rural areas. The hous. J :. lin Israel are very great view of the backlog of war%  demand and the substantial immigration now taking place and even, larger immigration in pr spect. Sabbath p in Rabbi |.i ated. As a result of this immi| t: • and of the restrictions on construction during the war and the uncertainties which prevailed in *he immediate postwar period. investment requirements in the State of Israel are now very great. In view of these needs and opIt is contemplated that out of | p0 rtunities AMPAL American the proceeds a total of S2' 2 milPalestine Trading Corporation lion will be made available as loans to transportation and din. trial cooperatives for the pur: automotive vehicles. machinery and parts :n the U.S.A. The alance is scheduled to be used publi '•'• irks and various -t. ucti n activities. AMPAL Ameri an Pali stii • Trading Corporation is a New V rk r U n ganized in 1942 : th( St : %  ration : the State : N< w York. anticipates the earliest pos-ihl' disposition of its new bond issue. Officers of the corporation include—Edmund I. Kaufmann of Washington. D. C. president. Kav Jewelry Stores, as chairman of the board of directors: Al^irt K. Epstein of Chicago, president of the Emusol Corporation, as president: Dr. Herman Seidel. a practicing ph\sician in Baltimore, as vice chairman of the board of directors: Louis Secal of New York It-::.:ipal office is at 386 Fourth city, general secretarv of the Ave. New York City. The corj ew ish National Workers" Allirati n h ; over 8.000 preferred an ce, as vice president: and Abra-1 stockholders throughout the ; ham Dickenstc in. former assistant I L'r.ited States and currently has to [he 2e neral manager of the' • Workers' Band. Ltd.. Tel Aviv, i lion. Dividend pay:: • nts have been made annually to the prefei • I -'ockhold' rs AMPAL American Palestine Israel, as secretary-treasurer. In | addition to these officers, the board of directors includes —Isaac; Hamlin. New York City; BenTrading Corporation makes itsjj amin R Harris. Chicago: Harold funds available for Israel de, j Golder.borr'. MinneaDolis; Mayve'.opment through American orj er Hiken. Milwaukee: Morris garizations. thus avoiding the complications arising out of exchange controls and out of direct foreign investments. The funds of the corporation have been invested through the American organizations which in turn have been making the proceeds 11 ible through their beneficiary agencies in Israel. Repayment on loans is made in dollars by these American organizations through their various fund raising activities. Some of the loans have been of a short term nature tor one year or less. Others have extended for as long a period as ten years. Payments of interest and repayment instalments on principal have been met promptly in the pa^t without exception. Must of the funds loaned by AMPAL American Palestine Trading Corporation are used V finance the purchase of equipment and materials in the United States. In. order to facilitate this activity AMPAL owns and operates jointly with the Palestim Economic Corporation, a purchas ing and sales organization. Palestine Purchasing Service. Inc.. a New York corporation. Palestine Purchasing Service. Inc. has placed orders for ovei ; T illion in the United States in behalf of various Israeli companies and organizations in the fiscal year 1948 It handled over S2 million worth of shipments to Palestine in fiscal r 1947. It serves as a purchasEssen Construction Co. 2236 N.W. Miami Court Commercial and Residential Construction LICENSED AND INSURED Guaranteed Work Sfhaver. Detroit: Ralph Wechsler. Harrison, N. J.: and Charles J. Rosenbloom. Pittsburgh. In announcing the new issue j the chairman of the board of di-1 rectors. Edmund I. Kaufmann, stated: "The investment oppor-1 tunities and requirements in Israel are large and favorable. The economic potentialities of the new state have been enthusiasticallv ibed by many authorities. I am confident that friends of Israe throughout the United States are interested and willing to translate their confidence into real investment, and this first flotation. I am sure, will be readily sold. I am convinced that over the years Israel and its various economic activities will not only serve to spearhead the economic levelopment of the whole Middle East but will offer excellent in vestment channels for American investors." %  nillg SI %  VI' • 8 B Zwitman will conduct -. ... Alii ::!( % %  • on ?' Mr. %  %  t Will % %  Mitzvah Temple Emanu-El, 1801 S. Andrews Ave., Fort Lauderdale. Friday t\e!iinu n %  '< %  I "' %  > %  ; ........ i be anno meed. ORTHODOX Congregation Beth Tfilah, 935 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. Friday evening servii e • • P m Satui da) mon Ins .I %  I' en %  I ; %  rabbi will speak on tn< Portion % %  '. the Week Saturdas afterat 5 p in the rabbi will -; % %  ak Ml ha -it 6 p.m. followed by Shalos Se id' s. Maarlv :it 7:30 p.m. followed bj a class In Jewiah l..i* and Custom*. Morning .-••: vices at I 10 a.m. followed bj a class i" Mlshnah. Miami Hebrew School and Congregation, 1101 S.W. 12th Ave. Rabbi Simon April. Pi Iday e\ ening services at ( S • irday morning services at 9 a.m Simon April will speak on A Man's Choici Mlshna clause* at •". p in Mlncha al 6 p m, followed by Shalus Seudos. Rabbi will -:• the Portion "i the Week Hebrew and religious -' li""l registration daily, '.• .i M. i" 12 noon. Congregation Beth Jacob, 301311 Washington Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff; Cantor Louis D. Feder. Friday evening services at 6:-t0 i>"i. Sabbath morning services :it B:30 a.m. Mlncha at 0:45 followed by Shaloa Seudes. Kai>i; 10 p.m : Saturday morning services at 9 a.m. Rabbi Grauer will speak on "The Portion "f the Week." Mlncha at 6 IS p.m. followed by Shaloa Seudos Registration for Hebrew and religious schools begins Aug .:", l" .> m to 12 noon. CONSERVATIVE Congregation Beth David, 135 N.W. Third Ave. Rabbi Max Shapiro; Rev. Maurice Mamches. Services Friday evening at 8:48 p.m. Sabbath services at 8:30 a.m. Regist ration for summer Hebrew school ;• 3ia.m. Monday. Class daily. HOnda) threugh Thursday, 9 a.m. to II noon. Mid-sssmmer service Saturday night. August 14 at 7:S0 p.m. Ttaha ffav services marking the destruction of the Second Hebrew Commonwealth. Rabbi Max Shapiro will discuss the ltest developments In the 1 hira A; ., ll.brew Commonwealth. Miami Beach Jewish Community Center, 1415 Euclid Ave.. Mi, ami Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring. I pi das • vi nlng services al 8:30 p.m. 'nabbl Lehrman and Cantor ooldring will conduct servii et Saturday ,"""'"Ing • e* %  30 a.m. the rabbi will speak on the Portion "f the Week. %  •ally servii es at 8 a.m. and % %  ,chool Mondaj through Th ursda> 3 30 to 6:30 p m. Sunday opening es on on s< pt. iJewish Community Center, 2020 Polk St., Hollywood. Rabbi Max Kaufman. Frldav evening services at 8 16 p.m. Kaufman "ill speak on Mir.nf Ever} Day." Saturdaj morn• IO a.m, Religious school begins Sept. 12. Regl iti ation thli LIBERAL Temple Beth Sholom, 4144 Chase Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Leon Kronish; Cantor Samuel Kelemer. Friday evening service al *> p.m. SUNR4YPARK HEALTH RESORT HOTEL-SANITARIUM FOB REST. CONVALESCENT, AND MONK CASES* %  MrVSLfL ">•>..„ III I w lo£OUT Top Price Paid for MEN'S USED CLOTHING AL'S 432 N. MIAMI AVE. Phone 2-3213 Mark Marx's Band To Play For Y Dance On Monday, September 6. the Miami Y will hold its annual Labor Day dance in the new airconditioned auditorium with Mark Marx's band providing the music. Admission will be SI.00. Now programs being introduced at the Y are photography classes for adults, to be organized Tuesday evening. Sept. 9, at 8 p.m. under the leadership of Sidney Raskin; and junior ping por.g. boxing and roller skating for the Y youth. MIAMI TOP SOIL CO. Wholesale and Retail Grade A Pulverized and Processed Muck and Marl Any Mixture Bitter Blue Sod Soil and Fill of Any Kind Phone 4-0335 1813 S. W. 21st Terrace EDDIE ALPER Phone 3-6924 Estimates Cheerfully Given MIRRORS FINEST QUALITY MADE TO ORDER IMMEDIATE DELIVERY Auto Glass Installed --Furniture Tops Store Front Construction ADAMS GLASS SERVICE "If It's Glass We Have It" 1805 PURDY AVE., M. B. PH 58-3756 OR 5-4316 Ask for ABE or IRVING RABINOWITZ <( Symphony conductor Izler Solo mon is due to return this week to the U.S. by air, after directing the summer season of the Palestine Symphony Orchestra during two periods of fightng and two truces in the Holy Land. Four concerts were presented in Jerusalem during July—and three in August—thefirst musical programs in the battle-scarred city in nine months. All were sellouts, as were those of the regular schedule in Tel Aviv and Haifa. 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 t ot l ntancf go*** DRINK PLENTY OF C/Tripure V Water DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES 5-GALLON BOTTLE 8Sc 75c Plus 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 Available On All Shipments WITHERS VAN LINES 1000 N.E. 1st Ave. Ph. 3-2667 DO YOU NEED A PAINT JOB? A Phone Call Will Bring Our Representative to Estimate Your Painting We Are Ready and Equipped To Do It • PAINTING • PAPl IIII \\M\(, • WATERPROOFING We Have Experienced Painters We Do Good Clean Work We Are Licensed — Insured Moro Painting Co* Office Room 302 Congress Bldg. Phone 9-2831 Home Address 3134 S. W. 21st Street Phone 4-7472 No Job Too Small. Or Too Big i*:S.*?: IBnllsBHBBBBBBl



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FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3, 1948 -Jenlsiinorldlar PAGE ELEVEN Capital Spotlight WASHINGTON Stepping out of the airplane at Washington's National Airport, the woman look ed like a Park Avenue touri.t returning from a vacation in Mexico City. She wore slacks and a fur coat. Her skin was dark a d her hair streaked with grey. Her lipstick was an intense maroon, neatly applied-but it was the lips that gave her away. They were tightly pressed, and there were strain wrinkles around the corners of her mouth. The woman who looked like a tourist held gome evil secrets—and she knew For the woman was Mildred Elizabeth Gillars, originally of Portland, Oregon, but notorious to hundreds of thousands of Americans as a product of Nazi Berlin. She was the radio voice called "Axis Sally," and in her day she was anti-Semitism incarnate. From Hitler's capital, she broadcast nightly to American troops in Europe, urging them to fighting and to turn on their "Jewish masters." She coupled the venom of her voice with popular American music on her nightly programs. She was a discjockey tor the Nazi network of hate. Now she was back in the United States, to face the music of the country she had spurned and slurred. The theme was going to be treason. She tautened the skin around her mouth and chin when she stepped from the Army Air Force plane that flew her here from Berlin for her indictment But "Axis Sally" was afraid, and her expression showed She walked on American soil for the first time since 1929. The first American faces she saw were t) ose of news photographers. Two were Jews. They shot their flashbulbs in her face. She told reporters she could not answer "the very big questions" they asked her about how she felt. What was in her mind was uncertain. Perhaps she was thinking of her comments last Christmas, after the Army temporarily granted her an amnesty in Ger. "The longer the peace lasts," people said "Axis Sally" shrilled, "the more we note that Hitler's ideas were—and are—correct.Perhaps she was thinking that if Hitler had won, she would have been returning to Tempelhof Airdrome in Berlin after a holiday in a "Strength Through Joy" camp on the white sands by Tel Aviv, instead of the National Airport, where the F.B.I, awaited her. But there is no question of what her return to her homeland evoked in the minds of American troops who had heard her during the war. Newspaper accounts of her re turn had stimulated their memories, turning them back to statements such as these> "Listen, fellas," Mildred Gillars used to cry, "this is a Jewish war, and good, honest-to-God American blood is being shed for it." Or, after the bombing of Rome by American planes: "Who else but the Jews would try to bomb the Vatican? You nice American boys shocked all of Rome by this—when will you learn the truth about the Jews who pick the targets?" She tried her best, or worst, to sow the discord of bigotry through the ranks of American combat troops who comprised a broader coalition of faiths, creeds, and colors than history had ever before recorded. And because of this, she was unsuccessful, during the war at least. But the story of the creed and case of "Axis Sally," who parrotted the creeds of Nazism, is not yet over. Her poison did not end when fighting did. A 48year-old woman is imprisoned in a local jail, but anti-Semitism still is free as dirt. Her indictment is scheduled for this week. It is not just going to be a wretched creature who hates Jews that goes before the grand jury and then to trial. It will be the doctrine of anti-Semitis.r hate for all minorities, hate for decency and justice. All the world will watch the case of Mildred Gillars—for all the world will be on trial with "Axis Sally." Films To Be Feature Of Bowling Jamboree The Coral Gables Lodge of B'nai B'rith will hold their first annual Bowling Jamboree on Tuesday at 8 p.m., at Hillel House. 3306 Ponce de Leon Boulevard. Three films dealing with different phases of bowling will be shown. An election of officers of the Bowling League will be held and rules will be adopted. Card games and refreshments will follow the program. Arrangements are under the direction of Jerome Adelman. assisted by Ed Wolfe and Gene Seidler. Alvin Corenblum is general chairman of the lodge's sports committee. Major II. Ilafni Appointed Wrsl Coast Consul Major Reuven Dafni of the Defense Army of Israel has been appointed Israeli Consul for the West Coast with headquarters in Los Angeles, it was announced by the Israeli office of information. Major IJalm, who has been serving with the Israeli consulate general in New York as representative of the Israeli defense ministry, will assume his new | post on October 1. The West Coast consulate will be the second maintained in the United Slates by the Israeli government. As consul for the West Coast, Major Dafni will have jurisdicdiction over Israeli consular activities in California, Oregon, Washington, Arizona, Utah, Idaho and Nevada. One of Israel's most popular war heroes, Major Dafni is a veteran of 15 years service wit!-, Haganah, the Jewish defense force in Palestine which preceded the formal organization of the Defense Army of Israel, and participated in the security planning of the Jewish State. During World War II. he served in the British Army as an intelligence officer and was decorated for leading a hazardous mission which dropped by parachute into German-held Yugoslavia. Major Dafni and his intelliger.ee unit were credited during the war with saving 142 Allied airmen, most of them Americans, who were shot down over Yugoslavia. SIGNS CALL TO JEWISH PARENTS'] Michael A. Slavitzky. president of the American Association for Jewish Education, is first to sign a Call to Parents urging Jewish families throughout the country to enroll their children in Jewish religious schools during Jewish Education Month and Week. September 15 to October 13. Jewish Education Month, culminating in Jewish Education Week, is sponsored annually by the American Association. The Call to Parents urges every Jewish father and mother to "make sure that, along with the democratic American heritage, the heritage of Judaism is made available to our younger generation." Ssigners include the heads of every major national Jewish organization, representing Orthodox, Conservative and. Reform groups. Tropical Lodge Holds Labor Day Picnic A regular business meeting will be held Monday by B'nai B'rith, Tropical Lodge No. 1713, at 8:15 p.m. in the Federation conference room, 420 Lincoln Road. Following the meeting the remainder of the evening will be devoted to social atcivities. All men between the ages of 21 and 35 are invited. Members and friends of the lodge will meet this Sunday at a picnic at Greynolds Park. Climax of Sophie Tucke r's triumphant return to London was a lunch given in her honor by Foyle's, British booksellers, whol make a feature of literary lunches i to distinguished writers. Some 300 attended. Sophie writes, which marked the launchJ ing of her book, "Someof These Days." Newspapermen paid tribute to her sterling qualities and lovable personality, endorsing the sincere affection in which she is held in England. In her responding speech Sophiehad no need to stress her obvious emotional reaction to the unusual occasion. She told how the idea of her book arose and its develop ment, and faded out by singing the song which gave it its title. Miami Hebrew School Holds Buffet Supper The Miami Hebrew School and Congregation has planned a buffet supper to be neld Sunday, September 5, at the synagogue building 1101 S.W. 12th Ave., at 6:30 p.m. Mrs. Harry Steinbach, chairman of the affair, announced that there will be entertainment, dancing and games undei the direction of Ralph Bargteil, master of ceremonies. Tickets for the cancelled boat ride will be honored at the affair and the proceeds will go for the building fund. WINZ (940 on Your Dial) EVERY SUNDAY 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 LONELY? Why not meet someone who wants to meet you? Enjoy life with a congenial companion thru our organization; one of the oldest and largest of its kind. Make appointment today. Learn our new plan CLARA LANE Friendship Center. Inc. HOTEL ROBERTS 28 West Flagler St. Phone 82-3065 Open daily 10-8 P.M. HOW MANY MIAMIANS CALL YOU "BOSS"? Complete and £>epe/u/afo aWe Semce M IAMI TITLfi


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ifcFrEMBER 3M94B i I FACTS FOR JEWISH EDUCATION MONTH AND WEEK Amricon Assixiotion for Jewish Educotion Activities of local cen-a agencies oJwWi education Total expenditures of local central agencies lor Jewish education ,194S 194;, 116*51715 '1334.IM 94 n •1505 3JHJ UKWW WfvlD 50UKI! |.MD.IillO5""^•** us 44 m 4> J"B" wnwrnr* • ,. iTiiMinioin o mum HUM la connection with Jewish Education Month aid Wetk. the America* Association for Jewish Education has prepared these charts to convey an up-to-date pictere of various aspects of Jewish educotion in America. (Top row) Chart 1 reveals the location of the thirty central bereaus of Jewish education and the three regional organisations of the American Association. These agencies are distributed ever twenty states and in Canada. A branch of the Association to service the Western States was recently established in California. Chart 2 shows the principal activities of the local central agencies in serving their commenities. Chart 3 shows that the oqqregote budget of oil central agencies of Jewish education ha. risen from $1,505,321.12 to $1,869,517.85 These agencies thes recorded a total budgetary increase for the year of $364,194.73 or 24.2 = = (lottom row) Chart 4 shows that during the years of 1942 to 1946 the Federations and Welfare Funds contributed to Jewish education annually an increasing proportion of the total amount they contributed to local needs. In 1942 they allocated 6.4o of the fund they spent en local needs: in 1943, 7.0V In 1944 7.7c; It 1945, 8.9 = = and in 1946. 9.0 = = Amourm bwogeted br '•aVaftons and wemxe fund* fw local neods including Jewhh educohon Prooor nonate budgetary tftcrtotet to total local needs and to Jewisn eoucanon Jewish School Enrolment C:—.--es WITH BoREAUS *-:*. g k e' Chart 5 reveals that the %  ember of children attending Jewish schools seems to vary inversely with the tlie of the Jewish population in a community. The larger the community the smaller the proportion of children receiving a'Jewish education However, cities which have bureaus have much higher enrollment proportions than cities of similar site which have no bureau Chart 6 shows a considerable growth in development of Jewish all-day schools throughout the United States. The number of schools has jumped from 73 to 108 and the total enrollment from approximately 10,000 to 15,000. Jewish All-Day schools in the United States 1945.19471 B %  %  : 1 e 1945 1946 1947 > !" ft*ifff'fftff *~ ff*t?if'tt?ftff*f^ 4 •% 5 l.ll.l.l.l,;li.;l,l,;l; ; ;|:;l;;l;;l,lir im iili ww w t fi* w iflfflflH Wffi 6*1%  H: • I \ %  I' 1 \ • • I : Hebrew Academy To Present Special Entertainment For Children And Parents The Hebrew Academy, 918 6th St., Miami Beach, will preset-.: a special entertainment and progrcm for the children of -.he community ar.d their parents on Sunday afternoon at 2:2C. The Great Maurice magician and mental teiepcthist, will he the featured attraction. Admission will be free and refreshments ffail will :r.au; -rate Our I ilin Folk t Idi n • tii to be ;• %  sch 1 for the girli : ti • G. eater Miami ai T. • Hi A will opc-r. it! ns n Tu isday Class the 1st to •:.• %  in tior. to kindi .. ten groups fir m 4 •i 5 1 ; ye : open Asch Moves To Miami BRIDGEPORT. Conn.—Sh As h. controversial Jewish I l ary figure, ntly Id his Stamford, C nn JSC he ar.d Mrs A.. :an : take the cold winters any He sa:i he •.'.::: male* to enrollment. T: n ti a t. hereafter on Hibiscus Is] an I fr : t th in Miarr : Bea %  %  sve ir.dMiamiBi • %  "'• r '-: winters : r the past as well as hot eseveral years. .. %  — HOily 1 • l -. w%  • •. ping T ve pi t ightir.g • %  %  ". ; F.r nths. n I "n del tcklog is r.g -. ; • • J Ai i .. Jerusal : err.as closed • • :.ting, Ti : A\. H ents The academv offers Stamf iidents I r thi ttlen r.ts an Ameri in se ilar educati n kd* the Asch"s are famil which meets all requirements of ;; § ures Asch currently .w rkthe Board of E ; ti -.. in addi: g on a re v book t0 tion to ar. intensive Her..:train' r -' fc L:fe of Mary." ing. ;l i j ;. li : Pittsburgh Club Holds Labor Day Program The Pittsburgh Club of Greater Miami will hold its r culamonthly m ting on Septem er at 3:15 p.m. at the Elks Lodge. 720 West Ave., Miami Beach. Leonard L. Kimball, president, annour.cc-d that therewill be a Labor Day program v ith sound films being shown and refreshments served under the supervision of Mrs. Edna Berk and Mrs. Gussip Click. New Air-Conditioned Center Ready Oct. 3 rickets are on sale for tl Holy Day services to be the new air-conditioned Mis Beach Jewish Center. Washington Ave. at 17th St., ••'.:•.. h will be ready for occupancy by Oct. L T.-.ose interested in res :ng seats are asked to con I I Center at 1415 Euclid Ave., immediately, as seating will be limited to 1800. %  %  I L'S' • 5 th< -' %  ntl • it ts and at s Europi :. %  ; .. • • Bei ..:• m V nr i G:: : • • IT -• MGM : : F X ghout 1 tii flying m prints f theii reels 1 I : w ir sci es T %  are v,. lely tile in Hel rew n • I :. ure picl Managei experienced turnovei • ing several ptrformt i watch their image on reen • • Top salary ever paid an act in a New York cafe has been offered Milton Berle by Lou Walters, op• r of the Latin Quarter. Milis now here in Hollyas been offered SI5.000 >pen at "the nightspot for at weeks TI i ci imedian • • place of Ted Lewis. • I for the place nci lied out in treat stomach ailment. • %  %  B : li • nti ict is actually gni ghest salary ever n in N Y club was SI 2.500 I % %  Ritz B s. got last season Last timi Milton worked a %  ; %  pot was at the "Carnival." • 57.500 plus fifty f the gross over S44.000 "•• ny k he earned more than SlO.OOi n that deal: • • :: lv> i %  • Us us he will 12 %  • vision picture' ning early California hisTelepictures will be of halftion and filmed on 35 mm. Mel will release the pictures through Douglas Enterprises. • • • Gladys Robinson (Mrs. Edward G.) off to Switzerland after having won Paris by a tech (nicolor) knockout with her art show. She never touched a brush until a year ago! She and Eddie will be home soon. B & B Kosher Market Forms Price Policy Featuring a specially priced line of New York delicatessen and appetizers, the B & B Kosher Market. 804 S.W. 22nd Ave.. announced a new policy of lower prices as their contribution toward combatting the high cost of living. The market is owned and managed by Bob Pierce and is a member of the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth. RUTH GROSS AGENCY Inc. GENERAL INSURANCE BONDS LIFE Phone 58-9538 350 LINCOLN ROAD WANTED: S SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHERS ONE HEBREW TEACHER ONE HEBREW NURSERY TEACHER Excellent remuneration APPLY BOX 2006 OCEAN VIEW BRANCH, MIAMI BEACH ACE RUG CLEANERS 26 S. W. South River Drive Phone 9-1155 RUGS CLEANED, DYED and DEMOTHED Carpet Laying and Repairing FURNITURE CLEANING LEWIS POMERANTZ Certified Public Accountant Announces the Opening of His New Office 927 LINCOLN RD. Miami Beach Florida PHONE 5 4154 I WANT MY MILK And Be Sure It's FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Products" Ddcro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at End ot Bird Rd. A Snappr Crtk



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FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3, 1948 • Jen1st ncrldnan PAGE THIRTEEN Christian Leaders Admit Partial Guilt AMSTERDAM, (JTA) — AntiSemitism was condemned this week by a number of speakers at the meeting here of the World Conference of Churches. The formation of the state of Israel and its relationship to the problem of anti-Semitism and the Christian world was also revealed by several church leaders and a spe ial .sub-committee on Israel h;s been formed. Many of the speakers at the sessions stressed that a sense of respect for and a feeling of guilt towards the Jews permeated the Christian world as a result of the tragic annihilation of large Jewish communities in Europe. Several of the ecclesiastical leaders have said that the conference will go on record as acknowledging at least the partial guilt of the Chistian churches for the racial strife over Israel. Dr. Conrad Hoffman, secretary of the church and Israel subcommittee, said: "We of the Christian Church must feel our guilt in the fact that we have failed to solve the problem of antiSemitism." Dr. Hoffman said: Christendom failed to prevent the annihilation of 6,000,000 Jews by Hitler—a third of the entire Jewish people." He added: "We failed to provide any plans for the rescue of the Jews from Hitler. We thereby provoked the present pressure on Palestine." Bishop A. Dunn of the Episcopal Church of America said that the political reality of Israel will confuse Christian worship because "Israel" now means something new and different from what is meant in the Bible. Since Israel became a state, Bishop Dunn added, the Christian approach to the Jews has become a political problem of considerabl dimensions. Report Of Warning To Finland Denied WASHINGTON, (JTA) — The State Department denied a London report that the United States had warned Czechoslovakia, Finland and other Eastern European countries to halt military aid to Israel lest Palestine truce resolutions be violated. "There is nothing to it," a department spokesman declared. He said that neither he nor the highest European Affairs officials in the department knew anything about notes to these countries. Any admonitions to European countries to avoid breaking the truce resolutions imposed by the United Nations would have to come from the United Nations, he asserted. If the United States wanted to instigate such admonitions, it would communicate with J-N Secretary-General Trygve Lie. but the United States has not done so, the spokesman said. He dismissed as "highly improbable" a suggestion that the notes to Czechoslovakia, Finland and other countries might have originated in the American ambassies there and informally communicated to the respective authorities. Ilivkind Etoeted Head Of Cornell Sam Rivkind was elected president of the Business Men's Council of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation at a meeting held on the Probus Club Barge in Biscayr.e Bay on Wednesday afternoon, August 25. Other officers Sam Rivkind chosen were Sam T. Sapiro, vice president and Joseph Gardner, secretary. The meeting was presided over by Herbert Scher as temporary chairman. Lionel Silvcrman, executive secretary of Mt. Sinai Hospital. Gardner Sapiro told the members there was still a strong possibility that the Nautilus site would be secured for the projected Mt. Sinai Hospital. He said that pending the erection of Mt. Sinai, the Alton Road Hospital was serving the health needs of the community to the maximum extent that its facilities permitted. The business meeting was preceded by a luncheon and was followed by an afternoon of fishing and aquatic sports. Receiver Of Messages Has License Revoked WASHINGTON, (JTA) — The amateur license of Reuben E. Gross, of New York City, was temporarily revoked for sending and receiving coded messages to and from Palestine and for transmitting deceptive signals, the Federal Communications Commission announced here this week. According to the F.C.C. findings, Gross, between April 2 and Sept. 3 of last year, transmitted and received in behalf of an unidentified third person coded messages fiom a radio station in Palestine. In order to obscure the identity of the Palestine transmitter, the F.C.C. said, Gross used false signals. LEGAL NOTICE CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION IN THE NAME AND BY Till-: AUTHORITY OF THIS STATE OK FLORIDA > Al.l. To WHOM THESE PRESENTS SHALL, COME, GREETJN(JS: Tin* is tn certify that, whereas, Andrew T. Healy, Miami, Florida M. 10. Daly, Miami, Florida .1. It. Gilbert, .Miami, Florida To I I Tin the Btockholdera of such corporation did mi tin26th day of August, AD. 1948, Cause in I..filed in tin' office i.f the Secretary of state ol the State ni' Florida, a Consent of all the stockholders under the provisions of said ('hapter 10096, Laws of Florida. Ads of 1925, Showing the dissolution of such corporation, anil the Secretary of Stanis satisfied thai the requireLEGAL NOTICE I 1X9(11. VEL.MOND BOCROUE, I'laintiff. vs. MINNIE Boi RQCE. Defendant. in: MRS. MINNIE HOl'llOUE52 FALMOUTH STREET Kr.MI-1.ltO. MA INK Yof ARE IIEREUY required to Ml.an Appearance or Plead in the above action for divorce on or before September 20, 194X; otherwise a Decree pro OOnfeaso will be entered against you in accordance with the Statutes of the State of Florida so made ami provided. Dated tills 17 day


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i i %  PAGE FOURTEEN LIVES OF OUR TIMES LEON SOLOMON..MQ1SSE1FL FRIDAY^ SEPTEMBE R 3, 19 48 a c • • v HO .'.' % %  .\* | | ct|l T r .. J A K STR. ALATVIAN-MRN 20-YEAR-OID JEW, WHO DREAMED OF GRACEFUL AND POWERFUL SPANS ACROSS THE EARTH'S GREAT | RIVERS, CAME TO THE U.S. IN 1891 AFTER FINISHING HIS STUDIES AT THE POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE IN RICA MOI S$tl& THREE YEARS AFTER GAINIWG HIS ENGINEER m DEGREE AT COLUMBIA UMIVERSIfY, SE; CAME ENCINEtR-OESlGNEa R TKl M.Y.C. WIT. OF BRIDGES FOR THE NEXT 18 VJ HIS DREAMS MATERIAL.ZED WHENI Ml: MVEWW HAMS FOR THE REBUILDING OF THE FAMOUS IMOKLYN BRDGE WHICH LINKS NEW YORK TO LY FAMOUS GOLDEN GATE BRIDGE AT SAN FRANCISCO. HE ALSO M5IGMC0 THE ARTISTIC GEORGE WASHINGTON.TRIBOROUGH, SAN "SaSCO-omAHD BRIDGES *MANY OTHERS. STEEL I FABRICATED METALS.CREDITED WITH DEVELOPING THE NOW-UNIVERSAHY ACCEPTED DEFLECTION THEORT OF SUSPENSION BRIDGES, HE WAS AWARDED NUMEROUS PRIZES AND HONORS,AM0NG THEM THE NORMAN MEDAL, THE JAMES LAURIE PRIZEjTHE EGLESTON MEDAL & THE MODERN PIONEER AWARD. IN I929.HE WAS IHYITcD -Y TMl MOSCOW GOVERMENT TO BUILD BRIDGES IN AUSSlA. •HE GERMAN GOVERNMENT ASI> HIM LATER TO 6E THE CONSULTANT INAiNf It (Oft THE SUSPENSION RHINE BRIDGE A! CClOCNl THE US. WAR OEPAATMENT MAPI riiM A MEMBER Of ITS ADVISORY BOARD OF I NG'NEERS ON STRUCTURAL STEEL,. AN ADVISOR ON %  MI -;|T.IEW,HEWA5 0NE0FTHE FOUNDERS r H V "KEWlUHrHI WAS ALSO A MEMBER ; EniORIAL BOARD OF THE JEWISH PUBU%  '. SOCIETY AND CHAIRMAN OF iV.t iTIFIC CCMMIT1EC Of THE M/M.1..U l£N0S OF fi!£ IIE3REW UmERSITY. "HISLOVETOR 6PiW£-BU!LDING Ci=> NOT OVERSHADOW HIS INTEREST IN YIDDISH LITERATU:sE.HE HAD BEEN PUBLISHER OF A YIDDISH MASAIiS'C II WHICH INTRODUCED MANY WRITERS TO THi YIDDISH-REAC'NG FUSLIC.HE ALSO WROTE FOR THE N.Y. YIDDISH PRESS UNCZK THE PEN-NAM! OF M.LEONTIEFF. A MAN WHO CREATED"ROADS ABOVE THE EAMTCHE WAS ALWAYS ACTIVE IN THE JEWISH AFFAIRS Of N.Y. UNTIL HE DUD.ATTHE AGE OF 70. IN 1945-.. %.-*-. tf 019 &if %  ftnfl* • %  •-"< •*.€•< JEWS IN SPORTS Marvin Rotblatt, diminutive southpaw on option from the C Icago White SON. carved a place in the Three-1 League's hall of fame for pitches with a no-hit 3 to 2 victory over Terre Haute. August 6 for Waterloo, la. Error deprived him of a shutout. Rotblatt. who had a trial with the White S->N following his graduation from the University ol Illinois, fanned 11, walked six and hit Wo batsmen. Only two balls were lifted out of the in field, The sole hit threat, a drag bunt by Bill Higdon in the seventh inning, was scored as an error by Rotblatt. who fubled the ball "ii v at would have been 8 close play at first I ase. Th t Phillies counted their two run-in the eighth, bunching two liases on balls and an error to load the sacks, one runner crossing the plate or. a fielder's choice and the other on a miscue. Rotblatt's victory was achieved at the expense of a former college teammate, Jack Brittin. In his first three games at Waterloo. Rotblatt allowed only three earned runs—and all wer< ] ome runs by Springfield. He must be recalled by the W'r.iu Sox, this fall, or else he becomes subject to draft by other major league nines %  Max Novack, generally considered the Browns' No. 1 fan in St. Louis, died August 11 at his home, following a heart attack suffered during the Browns" game with the White Sox at Sports nan's Park. August 9. Novack. who had a habit of taking his wife and family to the Browns' games several nights a week a-d also attended many of their games on the road, hi came ill while watching batting practice prim to the August 9 game, but refused to go homo, insisting that ho wanted to see his Browns play. In the eyes of the Kansas City club officials. Al (Flip) Rosen, who has played third base for the Blues this season, has one unforgivable defect: He belongs to i i Cleveland organization. With that exception, however, they are willing to concede that Flip, who dominated the Texas League hitting and base-running records IRS* year as a member of the Oklahoma City team, has a bi major league future. Rosen was the only member o the American Aswciati >n's illstar selection who gained his position by a unanimous vote. Association writers have named hin "outstanding freshman of 1948 Al had looked on a few days earlier when his chief challenger. Hank Bauer, went on a slugging %  pree with live circuit blows smashed during o series at home-. When the Blues reached Lexington Park in St. Paul. July Rosen waved greetings to the Coliseum roof in left fiel I, I his familiar cross at I de of the plate and began swim In five successive trips to the olate. Al clouted that number of swats on the Coliseum roof for what, undoubtedly, is tion record as the loop's book ol statistics reveals nothing equaling the feat. In the first game. Al was al hat five times, scorii g three runs, getting four hits, the last thro of which were homers. He drove in seven tallies and followed t %  next night by getting two mori %  oundtrippers on his fii.-t twi trips. In that game, he was at ba 1 •our times, scoring two runand getting three hits, a double to go with his homers. He drove in six runs, mawing a total of 13 rune batted around in two games Or. two or three previous ensions, Rosen had driven the b-dl out of the park twice in oni game, I ul his exploits in St. Paul for exceeded any Others "( Ins since he was sent to the Blue r.ntion by Cleveland at the start of the season as part of a deal by which the Indians acquired Pitcher Charley Wensloff from the Ya: kees. Rosen's recent drive, coupled with a slump on the part of Milwaukee's Jimmy Gleeson, has brought him the league batting 'eadershio. Rosen's runs-battc 1in total is second only to that of Les Fleming of Indianapolis and his rome run total of 24 is in the Triple A circuit despite the fact that Flip is performing at home in a p?rk where the left field fence is 350 feet from home plate and when, at least so e firmly believed for a while, the wind seldom blows in any dine tion but in. In the field, Al has I enefited by ., year of almost st.ady play at third, interspersed with an occasional fling at short during rgencies. He still is not considered a fii ished product at the o: HIT. but his hustling play tting prowess were enoug to >t; mp hii i as th< I > si at his : lion. IVe A.i ird as fresh ol th< year goes annually to a player with no previous exii rice in rtiple A or major h ague I ase hall. Rosen polled 2 ( >ut ol evi ry 4 votes east on a ballot cor.1 g 39 candidati s. CNC Calls For Outlaw Oi Political Zionism ST. LOUIS. (JTA)—A platform calling for the outlawing of political Zionism i: tl f United States and the deportation ol its followers was adopted I ere this week al the first convention oi (;• L K. Smith'"Chi istian Nal %  Crusade" Tr e


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rmnAY. SEPTEMBER 3, 1948 Letters To The Editor Thrilling -JewistneridUan PAGE FIFTEEN Mitora Note: The following !>-tter % %  ',"! :,. ,1 reaction! to the gen !L, 1 .itoatlon in tenwl. It was David Kaminsky. dlili,. TVI Monf Plantations Ltd.. of ^h*I^rfl ,n Mefohett is chairman. Tel-Aviv, August 9, 1948 P. O. box 600 Dl g, Charles Werblow 490 Lincoln Road Miami Beach, Florida U.S. A. Mv dear Charles: I am at last in a position to sit down and write you a few words. |l have been busy most of the time in trying to attend to matters which have been left over during my absence.. I was also trying to have a glimpse at the State of Israel. It has been a very thrilling experience after all these years not to see a single Englishman or Arab, beginning with the air port and ending with the custom duties, passport formalities, etc. From all the reports I hear and from what I saw, the people here have performed miracles. Even though the loss in human lives has been small in number, every single life is so precious that it is not easy to get over the fact that the sons of some of my friends and acquaintances have had to make the supreme sacrifice. The confidence of the people I in the future is unshaken and many here regret the cease-fire, because they are sure that were we to go on for another month, the work of Bernadotte and his friends would have been superfluous, as we could have occupied the whole country. 1 visited some of the Arab quarters in Haifa and Jaffa which have been always swarming with Arabs and now one has to search for a single one. Tlie Arabs have certainly paid a very heavy price, as they have been almost completely ruined economically and have now to depend on the generosity of the Arab rulers and their English friends which, to say the least, is very meagre indeed. It was very pleasant to have been in Haifa the refineries reopened and life proceeding as normally as possible. Our friend Bevin has made another miscalculation and he earned the hatred of the Arabs which is now almost as great as that of the Jews. It is a most remarkable fact that even the greatest optimthat the Arabs should show so much cowardice and so little patriotism about which we heard so much from their delegates at U.N.O. and their English friends. They are still threatening with renewing the war, but it has been proved during the ten days between the end of the first ceasefire and the second that they are doomed if they will start again. The government of Israel is functioning very well. Israel is an established fact which no Arab machinations or British perfidy could ignore or dc away with. It is still in its initial stages, but considering the difficulties the government had to encounter and bearing in mind that we are still at war, I think that the members of the government deserve all the praise they can get. DAVID KAMINSKY, Make these 4 comparisons before you buy any car COMPARE THE VALUE m in Yes, compare the features—compare the price* and you, too, will come to the conclusion that Chevrolet continues to be first in Value. It alone gives Big-Car feature after Big-Car feature for Big-Car motoring results—and gives them at prices which are lower than those of any other car with Chevrolet's strong, sturdy construction and high standards of quality. That's why Chevrolet is first in demand—in all parts of America—again in 1948—just as it's first in dollar value I COMPARE THE POPULARITY You can identify the biggest value in any list of products by picking out the one product which enjoys greatest popularity, year after year; and, of course, in the field of motor cars, that one product is Chevrolet! More people are buying Chevrolcts, and more people are driving Chevrolets than any other make of car, in state after state and from one end of the country to the other. That's true again this year just as it's been true jduring the total 17-year period. 1931 to date!' mmmm COMPARE THE FEATURES Youll find that this big, dependable Chevrolet is the only car offering all the following Big-Car features at lowest cost. Features like the Unitized Knee-Action Ride for gliding smoothness .. the world's champion Valve-in-Head engine for performance and economy Body by Fisher for tasteful beauty and luxury and Fisher Unisteel Construction plus Unitized Knee-Action plus PositiveAction Hydraulic Brakes for all-round safety protection on the highway I COMPARE THE PRICES You'll agree with millions of other car buyers that prices—like quality—are a major consideration in these times; and just as Chevrolet's Big-Car quality is unique ia its price range, so Chevrolet prices are the lowest in its field. Moreover, Chevrolet also saves you large sums on gas, oil and upkeep! If you compare the prices in terms of value received, you'll pick Chevrolet as your wisest investment—the only car that gives you the outstanding value of Big-Car Quality at Lowest Cost! Only Chevrolet gives BIG-CAR QUALITY AT LOWEST PRICES ... that's why CHEVRr,T.r.T-wa,/ Y /f^niTjSi^-IS FIRST! LUBY CHEVROLET COMPANY 1055 W. Flacjler at 11th Avenue, Miami Phone 9-6441 SOUTHLAND CHEVROLET. INC. 1125 N. E. Second Avenue. Miami Phone 9-0691 THIEL CHEVROLET COMPANY 2107 Ponce de Leon, Coral Gable* Phone 4-0859 % % 



PAGE 1

PAGE SIXTEEN vJewlstftorMto* 1 FRIDAY,_SEPTEMBER 3, l ; : I I H • : I !. •' l I • m • < Egyptian Troops Shell Four Suburbs Outside Jerusalem JERUSALEM. (JTA)—Egyptian troops this week shelled four Jewish suburbs on the southern outskirts of Jerusalem, including Talpioth and Arnona, an official Israeli communique announced. Talpioth and Arnona are adjacent to the contested Red Cross enclave in which are situated the Jewish agricultural school, which was attacked by the Arabs several times this week, the Arab College and the former Mandatory Government House. The communique revealed that Arab Legion troops dropped artillery shells on Jewish positions near Abu Ter and the Beit Israel quar ter. Israeli troops returned the fire. The Jewish Community Council of Jerusalem has informed Dr. Bernard Joseph. Israeli military governor, that it will accept the authority of the Israeli government. At the same time, a Council delegation proposed that elections for the new Jerusalem municipality be held at the same time as the forthcoming Israeli national elections. Isaac Ben Zvi. president of thi Jewish National Council, this week stated that the Jerusalem Jews resented their city being termed as a ••military occupied area" and their having a military governor. Ben Zvi demanded that the city be proclaimed Israel's capital." adding that there is no other solution for Jerusalem. Israeli Soeeer Team Scheduled T Play Olympics NEW YORK, (JTA)—The Israeli soccer team scheduled to play against the U.S. Olympic S tccer team here next month will he composed of 18 top athletes from Israel's three leading sports groups—Hapoel, Maccabi and Betar, it was revealed here this week at a press conference by Samuel Stahl and Ch..im Glovinsky, representing the Israel Football Association. Proceeds from the games which the Israelis will play will go to the United Jewish Appeal. Stahl revealed that the Israeli athletes were withdrawn from front-line positions to train for their U.S. trip and that they are at present practicing in the former British Army base at Sarafand. Israeli Flag Flys Over U. S. Waters WASHINGTON. (JTA) — For the first time in history, the Israeli flag was hoisted over a vessel in American waters this week as the Jewish state acquired a yacht which will ply the Mediterranean. The "'Viking" was donated to Israel by Bernard Robins, of this city, as "an expression of sympathy with the establishment of a democratic and progressive state by the Jewish people." Israeli envoy to the United States Eliahu Epstein took possesion of the yacht, raised the Israeli flag and announced that the trim, 48-foot vessel will be used as an Israeli harbor craft. About 30 prominent Washington officials in Zionist organizations and members of the Israeli mission here witnessed the ceremony. They heard Epstein reaffirm the ancient historical tradition of Jews as mariners. Polish Government To Operate Schools WARSAY, (JTA)—Preparations are now under way to take over the 22 schools operated by the Central Jewish Committee, a delegation from the committee was informed this week by Minist( r of Education Prof. Stanislaw Skr/eszewski. At the same time, the Ministry announced that the government is willing to establish Jewish secondary trade schools if the committee will guarantee that the enrollment will reach a given number. In academic schools where, there are sufficiently large number of Jewish students, the government announcement added, special courses on Jewish subjects will be offered. Minister Skrzeszewski also notified the committee that the government is ready to take over all Jewish children's homes and institutions. He told the committee deputation that in his opinion all Jewish schools in Poland which are not under the supervision of the Central Committee—such as the various cultural centers and religious institutions-should adopt their courses of instruction to the curricula offered in the Central Committee schools. This, he point, ed out. would make the programs of all Jewish schools in Poland more uniform. Previously, the Education Ministry announced that all Jewish schools and children's institutions in the country must form units of the Jewish schouts organization, which is a branch of the national-wide Polish scout movement. A. J. Wrsch A. I. Hirsch To Attend Beauty Show In Jersey A. J. Hirsch. accompanied by his wife, leaves today to attend the International Beauty Show at the Berkley Carteret Hotel, Asbury Park, N. J. Enroute to the show the Hirsches will visit Albany, Ga., Columbus, Ohio, and New York City. Mr. Hirsch is owner of the Royal Beauty Supply Co. Delta Phi Epsilon Fetes F.S.U. Freshmen The Iota chapter of Delta Phi Epsilon feted a group of freshman students, beginning their first year at Florida State University in Tallahassee, Tuesday evening, with a barbecue dinner in the patio of the home of Miss Arlene Solomon, 1301 Lenox Ave.. Miami Beach. JNWA Has Cruise The Ben Gurion Branch 304 of the Jewish National Workers Alliance is sponsoring a moonlight boatride on the yacht 7-Seas September 6 at 8 p.m. at Pier 10. Miami Yacht Basin. Tickets for SI.25 may be obtained from members or at the pier. Epstein To Meet With Mission In Tel Aviv WASHINGTON. (JTA)—Eliahu Epstein, special Israeli representative to the United States, left Washington this week for "urgent consultations" with his government in Tel Aviv, the Israeli mission here announced. Epstein will return to the capital after a week's consultation in Israel. 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 AUGUST BROS H YL fa t ... /1 > v-r' la trie BKST GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT — PLATE and WINDOW GLASS Furniture Tops. Beveled Mirrors and Resilvering Our Specialty L. & G. Glass and Mirror Works 136 S.W. 8th St PHONE 3-4834 MORRIS ORL1N LOUIS GERBER Millions Of Lbs. Of Gootls Sent To Palestine NEW YORK, (JTA) — Three million pounds of goods, ranging from streptomycin to motor trucks, have been given by Americans to the new state of Israel, it was announced this week by Materials for Palestine, Inc. The figure covers the work of the organization from the start of its activity last February until July 21 and is the first public report of its program. "Shipments have increased," explained Rudolf G. Sonneborn, president of the organization, "but we are far from meeting the serious requirements. Additional medical supplies, blankets, clothing and food, especially dried milk and eggs, are among the urgent needs. We could use the equipment for two base hospitals. We are not asking for money but for actual material," he stressed. Lebanese Radio Calls For Direct Peace Negotiations TEL AVIV. (JTA)—The Lebanese government-controlled radio, in a statement monitored here this week, said that direct Arab negotiations with Israel might oring a "reasonable solution" of the Palestine problem. This is the first official statement of any Arab League state on a matter of direct negotiation. The Lebanese broadcaster, speaking in Arabic, declared that "the Arab leaders should decide^ without western pressure either to open direct negotiations with the Jews or to fight for the occupation of all Palestine. The Arabs cannot lose by direct negotiations," he stressed. The commentator said that if the Arab leaders decide upon negotiations they would not be betraying their people, but would be trying to save life and restore the right of the Palestine Arabs. The other alternative, he warned, was war in an attempt to occupy all Palestine at a cost of many Arab lives. An Israeli spokesman here, commenting on '.he surprising broadcast, said that "if the report were correct, it shows a sense of reality as well as common sense, which if it grow, would be a stabilizing factor in the Middle East." Habonim Closes Joint Meetings Tonight Closing the su,„ mer | M* age group Habonim, Youth Zionist GrJ are attending an Oneg ShaJ Friday night. Sept. 3 a t 3] Prairie Ave., Miami Beach Separate meetings for N 0ari Bonim will commence this J Af its Initial meeting SUM Sept. 5, Noar wiI1 elect 2 while Bonim, will choose to? ers Monday, Sept. 6. Both meetings begin at S, at Beth David Synagogue SOLAR WATER SERVial REPAIRS AND CALL 4-7485 BOOSTER DON S. COLEMAN We Sell, Rent and Tune Pianos SOLE DISTRIBUTORS WEAVER PIANOS MARKLEY'S NEW LOCATION 24 S. W. 20th AVE. PHONE 82-3404 GIFT PARCELS TO ISRAEL Services Approved by Miami Zionist District GREAT CIRCLE AIRFREIGHTERS LTD. Miami International Airport Information—88-4626 A. F. GIVEN PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT • 420 Congress Bldg. Phone 3-3658 MIAMI, FLORIDA XjUGUSTBROSftv, iS thrBtSl' L EO i:isi:\STi<;ax %  w Phone 5-7668 309 Lincoln Road, Miami Bead| SPECIALIZING IN HOTEL INVESTMENTS 13 Years of Experience In Building Construction on Miami Beach £veryihing fpr th&MotfifflL Your Smooth Tires have more TRADE-IN Value when you buy SEIBERLING TIRES "America's Finest Tire" $2.00 down puts a new SEIBERLING on your car! Balance $1.25 per week USE YOUR CREDIT at your nearest Dixie Service Station urn w*i mm 3539 H.W. 17th AVE. 1840 ALTQMHD.H.B. Electrical Appliances for the Home TRULY NOLEN. President ECONOMY EXTERMINATORS TERMITE CONTROL WE SPECIALIZE IN 5-YEAR GUARANTEE 5-3444 41st Street and Prairie Av. Miami Beach Miami Phone 2-2555 FREE INSPECTION


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
September 3, 1948

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01074

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
September 3, 1948

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01074

Related Items

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

Full Text
^wiislb-IEIlipjpidliiaun
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
21NUMBER 35
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMEBR 3, 1948
PRICE TEN CENTS
News Flashes
* nil eld in
[iNGTON, (JTA)Harry
Id this week was sworn
Commissioner in the dis-
ersons program in a brief
at the White House.
Id, who has just returned
United Nations confer-
switzerland, will immed-
te up his duties with the
commissioners in carry-
|the program.
if Approved
INGTON, (JTA)Amcri-
tcy in Palestine has the
accord of both President
and Secretary of State
|C. Marshall, and reports
two men differ on the
jestion are false and dan-
|the authoritative "Army
Journal" declared this
Dodgers
kVIV, (JTA)The screen-
ration which was started
Israeli military authori-
sing to round up deserter?
U dodgers concluded this
lore than 125,000 persons
iry age have been pro-
the city with only a
idred draft dodgers dis-
sraeli High Court will
Bsions in September, in
I the compiling of a regis-
foters for the November
it was announced here
<. The census is designed
f\ the entire population.
Arabs above the age
ars. Identity cards will bo
vhich will fllereafter be
' legal identification docu-
Israel.
Irgunists Released I roin Prison
TEL AVIV, (JTA)Israeli authorities this week released Peter
Bergson, Jacob Meridor and three other Irgun members from jail
They had been detained for several weeks in connection with the
unsuccessful Irgun attempt to land a cargo of arms off Tel Aviv
during the first U.N. truce.
Bergson revealed that the five Irgun commanders were released
without conditions by the Israeli government and were not required
to join the Israeli army. He urged patience after the tragic events
and said that all feuds must be forgotten. The Irgun group described
conditions at the Beisan detention prison, where they were kept
incommunicado and in solitary confinement most of the time, as
being worse than under the Mandatory regime.
\n issued
kVIV, (JTA)The Israeli
fice will issue a special
Ishan stamp depicting fly-
Ills of the Torah inscribed
traditional "Happy Holi-
eeting, it was announced
fck.
1,075 Jewish DP's
Enter U. S. In July
NEW YORK. (JTA)Jewish
immigration to the United States
totalled an estimated 1,075 during
the month of July, the first month
following cancellation of Presi-
dent Truman's directive on im-
migration of displaced persons, it
was reported here last week by
Edwin Rosenberg, president of the
United Service for New Ameri-
cans.
Although asserting that no valid
estimate can be made of the num-
ber of Jewish DP's who will be
able to arrive in the U.S. under
the terms of the Displaced Per-
sons Act of 1948, the U.S.N.A.
president said it "will probably
he less than the proportion of
Jews to other DP's in Italy and
the American zones in Germany
and Austria, the territories cov-
ered by the DP Act." The new
legislation has not affected the
flow of immigrants from other
countries, Mr. Rosenberg added.
Security < oum-il
Refuses ICk|ll4"S|
LAKE SUCCESS, (JTA)The
U.N. Security Council this week
refused to consider the Israeli re-
quest for further clarification of
its latest truce instructions.
By a vote of two for, and nine
abstentions, the Council refused
to adopt the agenda presented by
Council President Yacov Malik of
the Soviet Union and thereby
sidestepped the Israeli request
for specific information on how
the Council would back its orders
forbidding retaliatory fighting
and ruling invalid political and
military gains achieved during
truce violations or retaliation to
breaches of the peace. An affirm-
ative vote of at least seven is
required to adopt the agenda. The
U.S.S.R. and the Ukraine cast the
only positive ballots.
Truce and Peace
Reports Conflict
?. Oitiriai
SUCCESS, (JTA)The
|ional Refugee Organiza-
finally become an of-
jecialized agency of the
(Nations with the joining
>rganization by Denmark
ffteenth nation, it was an-
here this week by Sec-
eneral Trygve Lie. Ac-
to its constitution, the
lould come into existence
ler 15 nations ratified the
|tion and agreed to pro
least 75 percent of its
^g budget.
*b Warns
)ON, (JTA)Brig. John
Slubb, commander of the
fdan Arab Legion, has
the British government
hould the war lare up
In Palestine, Transjordan
pe in danger of outright
Jin this event, the former
[officer is reported to have
litish officials, Abdullah's
In would invoke the treaty
|ritain and consider itself
to demand military as-
by British troops.
lbs Attack
7SALEMJewish positions
hint Zion near the Jeru-
Irailway station were at-
by Arabs with rifle.
and grenade fire for two
Wednesday.
Arab-Israeli
Talks Reported
TEL AVIV. (JTA)Informal
peace talks between Israeli repre-
sentatives and Arab leaders from
two Arab League states have
been taking place in Paris, the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
learned unofficially this week.
The Jewish state is represented
by Eli Sassoon and Meir Arazi
of the Middle Eastern Division of
the Israeli Foreign Office. The
names of the Lebanese and
Transjordan negotiators have not
been learned.
Exisli nee of the Paris meet-
ings, which until this week was
top secret, was reported follow
ing feelers put out by some Arab
loaders who are opposed to con-
tinuance of an "armed truce" in
Palestine.
(A secret meeting between the
Foreign Minister of Transjordan.
Fawzi Pasha Mulqui, and an Is-
raeli official, described as the
bead of the Arab Department of
Israel's Foreign Ministry, took
place in Jericho, a usually reli-
able diplomatic source disclosed
in London.)
Stiver Returns
TEL AVIV, (JTA)The present
truce, without a prospect of early
peace negotiations, cannot last
long, Dr. Abba Hillel Silver,
chairman of the American section
of the Jewish Agency, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency prior
to his boarding a plane for the
United States this week. He
warned that Israel "cannot re-
main immobilized indefinitely
at great cost and with resulting
tension."
Kuypi Agrees
TEL AVIV. (JTA)Egypt has
agreed to permit Jewish supply
convoys to cross Egyptian line<
in the Negev to bring food and
other necessities to the settle-
ments cut off in the desert, it
was announced this week by Gen.
Aage Lundstroem, chief aide of
U.N. mediator Count Folke Berna-
dotte.
Reports Denied
PARIS, (JTA)Reports of in-
formal peace talks in this city
between representatives of the
Israeli Foreign Ministry and Arab
leaders from Transjordan and
Lebanon were denied this week
by Israeli diplomatic representa-
tives here.
They confirmed, however, the
presence in the French capital of
Eil Sassoon, of the Israeli's For-
eign Ministry Middle Eastern di-
vision, who was named in pre-
vious reports as one of two repre-
sentatives negotiating with the
Arabs.
Jews Admitted
BUCHAREST. (JTA)For the
first time in Rumanian history,
Jews have been admitted as ac-
tive members of the Rumanian
Academy of Science, it was re-
ported here this week.
4 anada Admits
OTTAWA, (JTA)A total of
3,782 Jews was admitted to Can-
ada during the four months end-
ing July 31, it was revealed this
week. Approximately 16.500 dis-
placed persons immigrated to
Canada during tl\e same period.
Motion Defeated
TEL AVIV, (JTA)A motion
recommending that the World
Zionist Organization should re-
present all Jews throughout the
world residing outside of Israel
was defeated here this week at a
meeting of a sub-committee ap-
pointed by the Zionist Actions
Committee to deal with organ-
izational affairs.
Israelis Fear UN
Not Checking Arabs
On Truce Terms
TEL AVIV, (JTA) Jewish
spokesmen here this week indi-
cated their suspicions that the
U.N. mediator and the truce ob-
servers have given the Arabs in
Gaza, an important invasion base,
and elsewhere a free hand while
keeping a strict watch for truce
violations in Jewish areas. These
sentiments were expressed follow-
ing the fatal shooting of two
French truce observers when they
attempted to land in a U.N.
plane at the Gaza airfield, held
by the Egyptians.
The U.N. Palestine mediator's
chief of staff was reminded by
the Isrteli Foreign Office that an
Israeli request for information re-
igarding the posting of U.N. truce
observers in Arab countries has
gone unanswered. The remirde-
note pointed out "although w
are now in the sixth week of tur
second truce, we still know noth-
ing of truce supervision in the
Arab countries."
The mediator's chief of staff
1 also received a message from the
head of the Israeli liaison missior
1 to the United Nations, calling the
U.N.'s attention to six report?
emanating from various military
! quarters concerning alleged Arab
1 preparations in violation of the
truce agreement. The memoran
dum cited the following reports:
' 1. A fresh Egyptian brigade has
been transferred from Egypt to
[the southern front, during the last
few weeks.
2. Arabs residing in the Negev
are being recruited for special
units under command of Egyp-
tians military officers.
3. An Iraqi battalion was re-
cently transferred from Iraq tc
Mafrak. strategic Transjordan-
Iraq base at Kafar Kassen, lo-
cated not far from Ras el Ain.
5. A number of large gurs have
been moved from .the Syrian to
the Lebanese front.
6. Several Syrian battalions
have been transferred from Syria
to stations in Upper Galilee.
In a subsequent letter to the
U.N. representative, the Israeli
i Foreign Ministry wrote: "We un-
derstand that there is no super-
vision whatever of railway and
highway traffic from Egypt to
Palestine. Our chief of staff has
expressed surprise that U.N. ob-
servers have not yet begun to
check cargoes and reinforcements
arriving by rail from Egypt or
inspecting vessels known to make
ports of call at Gaza and other
points. We insist that this move-
Government Gets
Reports Of Arab
Efforts At Peace
TEL AVIV, (JTA)A spokes-
man for the Israeli government
this week denied reports that
Foreign Minister Moshe Shertok
referred to Arab-Jewish peace
talks allegedly going on in one
of the European capitals when he
addressed the Zionist Actions
Committee this week on Israel's
foreign policy.
"The Israeli foreign minister
who has been quoted as a source
for alleged Arab-Jewish peace ne-
gotiations made no such state-
ment before the Actions Commit-
tee." the spokesman declared. He
added that Shertok merely said
that reports of efforts on the part
of Arab circles to establish con-
tact with Israel have reach the
Israeli government.
Addressing a meeting of right-
>-ing political leaders in Tel Aviv,
Menachem Bcigin, who is now
chairman of the provisional com-
mittee of the Freedom Move-
.nc nt Organization, said: "Our
movement opposes any agreement
with King Abdullah of Trans-
jordan which would bring the
British back to the eastern Medi-
terranean. We insist on the lib-
eration of the whole of Palestine.
This aim can be achieved only
with the friendship of France in
the west and Russia's friendship
in the east."
ment of war material and troops
stop immediately and we would
appreciate knowing as soon as
possible what measures have been
taken towards this," the letter
said.
An Irgun radio broadcast this
week said: "Our informant in
London has advised us that Brig.
John B. Glubb Pasha, Arab Le-
gion commander met with For-
eign Secretary Ernest Bevin and
as been appointed to a high post
as Bevin's adviser. Glubb told
Bevin that the war in Palestine
will start again soon. Then,
Bevin's advisers asked what
weapons were needed by the
Arabs.
"Glubb repliedone squadron
of fighters, one of seaplanes, 2,-
000 trucks, and twenty to twenty-
five 105 mm. cannon with 500
shells each," the broadcast con-
tinued.
The Legion Commander then
advised that if it is impossible to
ship arms via Turkey, "Britain
should send the arms to British
stations in the Suez zone from
where they will be turned over
to the Egyptians for forwarding
to the other Arab states," the
broadcast added.
Plea Denied
INDIANAPOLIS, (JTA)Wil-
liam Dudley Pelley. former lead-
er of the anti-Jewish Silver
Shi its, lost a new plea to win
freedom from imprisonment when
Federal Judge Walter C. Lindley
turned down a request for a writ
of habeas corpus requested on
technical grounds. Pelley was
sentenced to 15 years on sedition
charges in 1942.
Dr. Weizmann Has Sight Restored
GENEVA, (JTA)A Swiss eye specialist who operated on Dr
Chaim Weizmann, President of Israel, in Vevey near Geneva, re-
ported this week that the operation was completely successful.' For
the first time in two years, Dr. Weizmann's sight has been com-
pletely restored.
It has only now become generally known that for the last two
years Dr. Weizmann's vision was seriously impaired. Even some of
his closest friends did not know how serious the difficulty was. The
physician reported that Dr. Weizmann looks much younger and will
be able to take up his official duties as president of the Israeli
Provisional Government at the end of September.
The doctors have ordered President Weizmann to remain
hospitalized another ten days and then convalesce in Switzerland
for another two weeks. He will fly to Israel, however, the last week
of September, according to present plans.
The Swiss government, while not recognizing President Weiz-
mann's official status, has, however, given him police protection
such as is accorded to all heads of states residing in Switzerland
Dr. Weizmann is constantly under the protection of the Swiss
secret police.

;
'. -'--'--j------.'-----^\-^"
mmmmmmm
H


PAGE TWO
vjenisf fhrkUain
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,
1948


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Keren Kayemeth, Soil Redemption Fund,
To Remain Independent of Authorities
JERUSALEM, (By Cabled The Keren Kayemeth, the People s
Fund for the redemption of the soil of Israel as national property
will carry on its land purchasing program and cognate soil
reclamation work as an autonomous body when will cooperate
with but will remain independent of the authorities_inJhebtate
modus operandi
Veteran Of Arab
Attack To Address
Jr. Hafesah Meet
An
of Israel. This
for thP world wide Jewish Na-
tional Fund has been blueprinted
for the new era by the board o
director- of the Keren Kay m< th
at a meeting held last week in
connection with the sessions ol
the Zionist General Council
is now in session hen to fbl
ulatc the relationship bel
the instrumentalities of the Zion-
ist Movement and the State ol
Israel.
The board, whi t in 1
Jewish Agency building under the
chairmanship of Dr. Abra
Granov-ky. head of the K
Kayemeth, heard an extensivi
port by Judge Morris Rothenbi rg,
of New York, president ol
Jewish National Fund of Amer
ica. Judge Rothi n i : who was
lauded for his outstanding serv
ices to the Zionist movement and
to the cause of Palestine land re- national
demption. reported on the activi- v '' \'--
ties of the Jewish National Fund Org n A enci vvl
in the United SI ites and outline I jusl returned t I intrj
the problems and prospects of the a nin< nths' stay in Israel,
era following the establishment
an A ab attack
traveling in Israel and w ho spent
| several with 1 ailed
--ill* ints on t
[ c
- attendii '
S them Rei lal Ju H
in Atlantac. Ga
Lal
Ai t< Miss Hal
i

of Lorainc. (
of the Jewish State, The con-
census of opinion, as crystallized
after a full discussion, was that
it was essential to maintain
safeguard the autonomy nf the
fund through which Jew .
munities in all parts of the '
have contributed more I n
$126,000,000 during the past 47
years, and \vhi< faci
frantic task of providii g th<
for the settlement Of new i:
krants in Israel. This t; sk is t
I c performed bv I i JNF
cooperation with tl W I I Z i
ist Organization, Aaron Wi
president of the JNF if G
Britain, and Mendel N. F
JNF exi .' in the
United States. attended t -.
m. etin a.
ne Taste Will Convince You, Too!
HOROWITZ
MARGARETEN
Koshtr Canned Chicken
Fricassee is tops in quality,
outstanding in flavor
Yes, all the
Horowitz-Margareten Kosher
Canned Chicken Products
are zestfully seasoned the
rich-tasting, traditional,
home-style Jewish way.
Economical, too...
save work, time, money!
other members I Ju
11 i I ted ii
ershi I --; : -
: y the Jew:- Israel
t ik l: m "
, vi y pi : t ol Israel, fn in thi
:: Galili e, and th su< t I i
X- gi led th( .;
ishly fai
the < uun tin
s setl
During thi tfc
Sli tski
e on C
ith th< J< w :. Agi I
groups there, an
- an >ng the in
the Briti n I
. nd.
' B> : to
try, Miss SI spent se\
ks at tl '. ren's village,
M :- whii
tained by Ju i Ha I -- il W
followed 1
thi children w
mdei] ged [srai il
sent t thi bj th(
s(. vii e genciej of the J
Ag< m '. .. | j mth A v I
t to ]
... spl I person's
and i
:-;-. I niti
Meii Shfeyah,
Slutski :
- t Ju: : li. dass I
:
b'Jlhi.: g fund
w ich they
Christian Holy
Places Uunrded
Hv Israeli >>
NEW YORK Israeli soldiers m
Jerusalem an | I C1 ris"
tian Holv Places I ofl bj Hi
brew sigi Ka"
dosh (holy plac. I. Dr Israel G
stem. United Palestine Appeal
national i currently n
n-the-scei
needs in Israel, d
cabled reporl ere toda
Oi Jewish life in J "' ""
L'PA chai nan said ,wl>"
returning I
plies were still "very orl and
._,,. visits sates
: in com I
the meeting I Ai;
tions Commit!
lift!)
(lid C
, unbalan
by I
b g
He declai d I t
call' Bu Road
rr.ak-
.'.
pass i I
: '

way, Dr. Goldsti in ported.
lonizati
the '"Burn Road*'
t i tutu
Silvers Tender Supper
Th, public is invited to a supper
.,! card party being given at the
Lome of Mr. and Mrs. I. Silver.
I s.W. 13th St.. on Sunday,
Sept r> The proceeds I ave been
Pledged by Mr.-. Silver for an
ambulance for Israel, under th<
ices of the Jewish Peoples
Fraternal Order.
Serving will begin at 5 p.m.
and contribution will be $1-00.
Sponsor Radio Series
"Marriage for the Millions" a
, w radio series sponsored by
Service, will be inaugur-
,ted this evening at 10:45 over
station WIOD. Depicting the
every day problems of married
iUch as the Family Service
caS( worki rs are asked to solve,
the radio tune is being donated
the station.
I roiM-li Nationals
Hi Id By Egypt
PARIS, (JTA)-The mtern^n,
of an unstated Dumber of French
Jews by the Egyptian govern.
ment, in the course of the ami
Semitic outbursts last month, was
the subject last week of a report
to the cabinet by Foreign Minister
Robert Schuman.
The cabinet member., also dis-
cussed the confiscation by Egyp-
tian customs officials of g00(j"
seized on French ships. It Was
reported that the French Ambas-
sador at Cairo has made repeated
protests to the Cairo government,
but without avail, both on the
question of the interned French
nationals and the freight con-
fiscations. The French govern-
ment, it is said, will claim com-
pensation for both acts.
HAROLD'S. INC.
Hairdressers
1039 LINCOLN ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
PHONES 5-0467, 5-0468
44D C. LAS OLAS BLVD.
FT. LAUDERDALE
\>

brm
PREPARED UNDER STRICT
ORTHODOX RABBINICAL SUPERVISION
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
1520 S. W. 5th St.
Phone 2-7439
IMMEDIATE SERVICE
REASONABLE PRICES
j QUALITY WORKMANSHIP
ENGINE OVERHAUL
BRAKE SERVICE '
*
MOTOR TUNE-UP
LUBRICATION
FRONT-END ALIGNMENT
PAINTING -SEAT COVERS
NEW and RECONDITIONED
MOTORS
*
FLORIDA'S MOST MODERN FACILITIES
NEW POSTWAR EQUIPMENT"
KNOW-HOW" MECHANICAL STAFF
BUDGET PLAN IF DESIRED
SAM MURRAY
INC ,
11 r,t w,ik rrf
HIT BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
PHONE 9.4741
TRUCK DIVISION
4S N. I 77TH STREET
PHONE T-7S47
rifAM ORIVt 4A(ll* *.' CARtruLLV
BEFORE YOU CAN TURN AROUND
You'll be saying
HAPPY NEW YEAR!!
Attend to it now
Join your friends in
The Personal Greeting Section
of the
JEWISH FLORIDIAN
No Cards No Addressing No Mailing
Just fill out and send the coupon
EVERYONE READS THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN'S
HEW YEAR'S GREETING SECTION!
OR CALL US AT 2-8212
WELL BE GLAD TO TAKE
YOUR GREETING OVER
THE PHONE!


UDAY. SEPTEMBER 3, 1948
'Jewish fhrad/tan
PAGE THREf
"Between You and Me"
By BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, !946, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
Political trends:
indications point to the fart
SOW
Transjordan
liberal man,
All indications pmiii i" i"<-- ->.
A" ... ~.__ has been active in the area since
. .1 ncisition of the non-Zion-,
____[1921, persistently advised King
Abdullah of Transjordan against
involvement in a Palestine war
. Kirkbride also had many be-
ll ind-the-scene clashes with Har-
old Beeley, British adviser on
Palestine at the U.N. delegation,
w: o is noted for his pro-Arab
sentiments And it seems that
the winner will soon be the sober-
nynded Kirkbride and not the
Greater Miami
Hebrew Schools
To Open Sept. 7
Afternoon Hebrew schools will
open officially for the fall term
on Tuesday, Sept. 7, at 4 p.m. The
. A scholarly and following are the names and ad-
this diplomat, who dresses of the institutions that
, the Jewish Ag< ncy may
become stronger than ever
his is because the Jewish
ncy, and not the Israeli gov-
ernment, will be in control of all
t,e funds raised for pro-Israeli
|.uses m the United States and in
Jther countries This explains
,hj the members of the Israeli
bbinel insist on their right to
Cmain members of the Jewish
Uency executive Ii seems
distinction will be drawn
letween the executive of the Jew-
Agency and that of the World
Zionist Organization which is onlv
partner in the agency This
ili be done in order to em-
phasize the fact that fund raising
(or various pro-Israeli projects is
Line conducted in the United
gtates not by a body which is ex-
lusiv ly Zionist The exist-
jce of the Jewish Agency is a
ixed body of Zionists and non-
Kionists -in charge of funds raised
-would serve as best proof that
funds are not being raised
Ifor the purpose of supporting the
ktati
itituti ins
anti-Israeli Beeley, who is the
hief architect of Britain's dis-
astrous Palestine policy.
New Air Parcel Post
System Introduced
Tie advent of speedier nation-
wideworldwide air parcel post
service September 1 brings back
to minds of old-timers the intro-
duction of similar surface opera-
tions 35 years ago. It was in 1913.
that parcel post first made its ap-
pearance in the United States.
The service at that time was
:rael, but of certain fa" established primarily to aid farm-
there And the con- ers- and hamlets, located off the
inuation of the Jewish Agency ^en paths, in expediting their
nstead of only the World Zion-. products to market and in turn.
Organization-would also give receiving sorely needed goods
from larger cities. However, mail
order houses and other estab-
lishments were quick to realize
its value.
Transportation facilities in
he members of the Israeli gov-
rr.ment a legal basis for par-
icipating in its executive, since
here is a real difference between
A i ncv and the World Zion-
list Organization The latter
|j. r.'U- Zionist hodv which
Ivill conduct its activities outside
kr i -, i since t:,e esta lishmen1
Dl ( Jewish State fulfilled th
am- of Zionism for the Jews with-
in Israel ... In these
the Jews of Israel are as inter-
ested .is the Jewish communities
the world over which are repre-
sent! ti m the Agency There
is, tl erefore, no reason for Israeli
representatives not to he on the
ity executive, as leaders of
one of the major Jewish com-
mui ities in the world This
i what the maioritv members of
the Israeli cabinet have in mind
wlv n insisting that they can also
remain members of the Agency
i itive .
DIPLOMATIC NOTES:
I know that rranv Jews
throughout the world will be glari
(to learn that Ernest Bevin. British
Foreign Minister, is no longer in
chart;, of Britain's Middle Easterr
policy Supervision of this
policy has passed into the hands
ol ing Secretary of State Hec-
'"' Mi Neil And it is known
that he is insisting on moving to-
ward arly de facto recognition
Of thi state of Israel Also in-
sisting on a better British atti-
tu Ii toward Israel is Sir Stafford
CrioDs The charge has bfert
brought about bv the fact that
Field Marshal Montgomery and
his advisers in the British War
Office have developed a healthy
jrespect for the well-disciplined
IIsraeli Arrnv ... No small role in
bringing about this switch in
policy was played by Alex Seath
IKirkbride, British Minister to
those days were still slow and
tedious.' Motor-driven vehicles
were few and the roads which
they traversed were frequently
impassable. Too, trains were giv-
ing off more sparks and smoke
ecj than speed. There were no com-
mercial planes in those days,
either, and only the foolhardv
visioned the rapid approach of
this Air Age.
Then it took days to transport
parcel post packages across the
country. Some parcels were
forced to go. by virtually every
movable conveyance before they
reached their destination par-
ticularly to the more remote
sectors.
From that modest beginning,
conduct Hebrew schools in Great
er Miami:
Beth David135 N.W. 3rd Ave.,
Miami
Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation S.W. 17th Ave. and 6th
St., Miami
Miami Hebrew School1101
S.W. 12th Ave., Miami
Beth Jacob311 Washington'
Ave., Miami Beach
Miami Beach Jewish Center
1415 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach
Temple Beth Shoiem 4144
Chase Ave., Miami Beach
The Workmen's Circle Yiddish
School1545 S.W. 3rd St., Mi- j
ami.
In addition to the above institu-
tions, which also will conduct
Sunday schools. Temple Israel,
137 N.E. 19th St., Temple Isaiah,
4925 Collins Ave., Miami Beach,
and the United Jewish school will
register for Sunday school on
September 12.
The Hebrew High school, con-
ducted by the Bureau of Jewish
Edudcation. will have three
branches this year, at the Miami
Beach Jewish Center, Beth David
and the Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation. Sessions wilj begin
on Tuesday, Sept. 7.
With the exception of the Mi-
ami Hebrew school all the schools
are affiliated with the Bureau of
Jewish Education. The Bureau is
a participating agency of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Six Blft Croups
Set Goal Of 500
Five hundred new members
is the goal set for the six loca
B'nai B'rith groups to result from
their forthcoming membership
drive, according to Charles Jacob-
son, executive director of the
B'nai B'rith Council. A kick-off
breakfast on Sunday, September
12 will be attended by all lodge'
o esie'ents, membership chairmen
and their committees, at which
time a B'nai B'rith leader from
tl i Supreme Lodge is scheduled
to speak.
E Albert Pallot, is serving as
Council membership chairman.
He will ii.' assisted by Mark Sil-
jverstcin, Nortl Shore Lodge: Sid-
ney Lewis. Coral Gables Lodge:
Bob Levin, Isaac Levin Lodge:
Irving Cypen, Tropical Lodge-
Godfrey Newman, Miami Beach
Lodge: and John Kronenfcld.
Shoiem Lodge.
Ask Your Grocer For
&m
/,4jn
IALITY /
FOOD PRODUCTS
Distributed by
VARIETY FOODS DIST., Co.
Phone 3-3761
1029 N.W. 31st Street
Tamara Women Plan
Moonlight Boatride
A moonlight cruise on tin
Yacht 7-Seas ha-- been phi ned
by the Tamara Chapter Mizracl i
Women of Greater Miami for
Sunday evening, Sept. 5 at H p.m.
Mrs. Israel Slotsky, chairman of
the affair, announced that a musi-
cal program and dancing have
been arranged. The boat will
leave from Pier 3, City Yacht
Basin, and reservations can be
made by calling either 2-3124 or
2-8319. Proceeds of the cruise will
go to the children's village and
parcel post has grown toi become, farm school m Raanana Tsrael,
an integral cog in the far-flung maintsjin9d bv Mi2rachi Women.
American postal operations. Its
annual poundage, keeping step \
with the progress of transporta-1
tion. has soared from a few mil-
lion to billions of pounds of as-
sorted commodities.
Still determined to employ the
fastest means of transportation to
move the mails, the Post Office
Department will add the link nec-
essary to give the United States
the world's most highly special-
ized doorstep delivery service
with the launching of the new
nationwide worldwide air par-
cel post.
Police Chief Speaks
Police Chief Walter E. Head-
ley, Jr. will be the guest speaker
at today's Shoiem Lodge lunch-
eon in the Downtowner restaur-
ant. His subject will be "A Pro-
gressive Police Department."
Mount Pleasant
Convalescent Home
OF MIAMI, INC.
1414 N.E. BAYSHORE PLACE
BrightCheerfulHomelike
INSPECTION INVITED
Strictly Kosher Meals
24 hour nursing care
Under the Supervision of the
Greater Miami Vatid
Hakashruth
Special Diets
Reasonable rates
Special care for Cardiac
cases
House physician always on
call
I. GERTMAN, Director
For information write or
phone 82-5395
GRAND OPENING
JERRY
JERRY SHERZER
FORMERLY OF DADE KOSHER
Has opened his new market under the name of
"Jerry's Finest In Foods"
241 W. FLAGLER STREET. MIAMI
KOMI i It MEATS A POULTRY
DEUCATESSEM, APPETIZERS
AMD DAIRY PRODUCTS
Itetail it nil Wholesale
Jerry has many surprises in store for you
FREE PARKING FREE DELIVERY
PHONE 82-3991
Member "Kosher Butchers Guild oi Greater Miami"
BORSCHT
... SCHAV
DELICIOUS
HOT OR CHILLE



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5 ;
*.jcistneiiclteri
FRIDAY,
SEPTEMBER;
PAGE FOUR
EDITORIAL
Jew* In Moslem Count vies
The world, It seem does not learn bom past
mistakes. .
When Hitlei came to powei and pu-----
declared his determination to liquidate
his announcement was met with ominous
by the statesmen of the world Germa -^
great powei and whose business was it to
teie in the internal affairs ol I -'' -"'::
National sovereignty was a sacred -- '
sanctity must not be denied even by a '
It was only cdtei the democra( es telt
of Hitlei s sword that theii states:] -' -"';
to the dangers implicit in Nazi th
only then that oui propaganda appar*
focused on the threat Nazi ideology
civilisation
Only a tew years have passed s
teat ot ooiiv.aiiy .-.::o. o::: ..--:.."."2.1 -
display:::.- that complacency
use of nazidom and Hitlerism poss .
the core ol the trouble is the so .v
ference-in-foreign abairs prihc
A ;.-.fo bi point is what Ls harper "o :c
Jews in the Moslem countr.es Eve: s
Arab League declared woa ogams* .s:
defiance ol a United Nations aecis
in those countries have beensu*. .-
horrors blackmail threats ot exte::
confiscation ol property
Style, It was :eyo::cci that several
Arab countries are planning to cc so:
property ;.s indemnity tot Arac ;*ses
throw Jews into ..-.- v^ and
Arab war exiles bom Israe
Jews ob citizens are e:
oi the laws :s conveniently = sr **<
action is based on the Nazi cone*
have no rights
The plight oi the estimated r
living in the Arab count: es .
Wo called attention to that situa cr
ea::o:.a: Since ten additional
ing us dsclased that the vei\
gotten million lews in the Mo* t.....:: :
the balance In tact it has ceer tepc
The I/SO
The stirring news that the USO board
rectors has voted to reactivate and ream *
the behest of the Secretary oi Defense V*
an overriding challenge to American It!
well as a prodigious opportunity for
service. It is fortunate that it has in the N
Jewish Welfare Board that splendid ins
and agent which will enable it to meet an
all responsibilities in the future with resrL
the armed services needs. For more than!
decades JWB has been the agency accredited-
the government to serve the religious andma?
needs of Jewish servicemen. In the last wmj
did a magnificent job under the banner oJM
serving all without regard to race or creed.
The extraordinary job performed by W|
....'shalling the resources, the recreational J
ties and volunteer manpower in the last
YOU DON'T NEED THE GUN OR THE
LOAD ON YOUR BACK

'
by Federal Judge
the Foreign Azair*
Jewish Cornm ttee
s tengt ten its cos :
the ':"' sh surv.vcrs -;
have recuirec -' ? -
difficult toi the leaders and
-- to actively concern
: and delicate problems
va During the pest two
.-.:..-. relief r.eeds of the
\";: .-.::.:.-. and the Near ar.d Middle
;:;...-..: to the attention of American
Katorah Committee cf New
..... ; changed its name to
7:: rotten Million and an-
ci 2 drive to allev
srir.tuc it of Jewry in
;; :;: helping the estimated
;;::u:es are
; 5: yea: Ozci Hatorah in
/...' .;*.: button >- Dmmittee,
.-.1 ~::a relief ::~as :: 9 MO
i rpart bom r::a-::::a a
ie ': 11111 children in
* ......- ot wcrr^l
program and USO is a matter of glorious recjl
Equally inspiring, is the thrilling manner in 3
686 community committees, under the JWB if
ner, put aside all sectarian and organizatic^
differences and rallied to serve in USO.
At the same time, these hundreds of agd
less volunteers on the JWB committees, in 2
town and hamlet, took upon themselves the M
of meeting the special needs of Jewish men.
their aid, and the help ol the resourceful
loyal JWB staff and corps of chaplains, clo
100,000 religious group activ.ties were set up,
JWB is in an especially fortunate position
take up the challenge of the demands ol
Selective Service Act and USO because ol
wisdom and forsight of its leadership in
dismantling its armed services structure _
the termination of USO at the end of 1947. Q
the contrary, it immediately launched a steal
lined apparatus of 20 area workers and 135 pas
time chaplains, who are today assisted by
261 volunteer committees. This fine, flour
structure can easily be integrated into the
USO machinery.
other Moslem countries entirely on its own.
Those people are descendants of the'
of Spain, and some of them can trace
ancestry to the period of the Babylonian eg
Their identity with the religious practices oil
forefathers is intense and it is the lesponsibilitj
the American Jewish community to help lit
stendard of l.ving and bring them to a rid
cultural and material way of life. We musti
permit a community of a million SephardicI"
to perish. ___ _
Germans Still Anti-Sernetic Says Haber
.
-,


-
_ -
1 -
' .
'
.
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I .-. --: -.
t,
, ;--.:>
;
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;.'
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1
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... *M S i -
......i J
- -
But show
.
.

. ng and otl ers grant- I I found in si
This on is caxried out in health and ; ..dimmed*
vith the IRO. which treatment I
ficient, h
... ts :. ed in "I v. sizeoneftf
- syst ; em- the JDy said, "ft
tyol arti les rang- DP's an I J
eaters to leatl an ty, :r ~
school desks t : .serves
- JDC director any othei living peopM
ii wed the writer 1 s. Their T.x^2
- nial olate and ment. ;ne"
- -. manufactured at a cratic adn i I i
: eramics w rk- set up for t mseiv a
;-. camps, ; "{J
sent the typ< crafts- ,e) ,.
DP's 1 ----- Heali ted that 2 its ra< I, and in whatever onw
33 DP accept th( 1 I con1,!
stril ited ; ; .^ftil
1 I : this Pri "':: w-
clot ing : Ltion. Army. Mr H "Jf'^fl
The J] tor n. t. d that w1 : Yor'fh
-' ": -' nts of I R : .I, 1
: ;. | Works A- J
' : su] nt [RO ra- i~: -" A '"'"
of 2 ..... H. ____________,.-------------"
..:..-. ries f'J^yist iKf"**'
Friday **1
l-.i
- .....r.t Pubiithed v
nursing the \^%xil?.'\'r-'a-i"r'<'>%
ck and listril utes .-".n as steond "{.!"'% t
F -dianii\
". -.' : : provisions Tht"je" Fioridlss.'fi.*
-. -
- cr -.,Hi..
nd th
cent rs *^e >''j; J-"'.'*-( the J*:!a
w% *ek'v Ver**re ,j, fuW
" ta] are thar 7rit>hi< *oney. s*ven Art g
. i
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itera
nlosis convalesc-
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I A recent featu I 1
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nurses
SUBSCR =';N BAT%
Oki Yea-
Two Ya-i
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FRED K. SHa^
120 N E. Sixth *5
Israel : ?FPTEMBEB*1
I KB *m


EaY. SEPTEMBER 3, 1948
+Jewisii fhrkttar)
PAGE FIVE
A# Plat# FEDERATION BUSINESS MEN'S COUNCIL
r\\ F
pictured at the Probus Club shack in Biscayne Bay are members of the
formed Business Men's Council of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Istaged a gala outing last week.
Top lett (1. to r.) Larry Singer, Mose Solomon. Sam Sapiro. Ed Goldberg,
Cooper and Sam Bier. CenterSam Goldman, George Bertman, Joe
Gardner and Milton Sackat. RightDr. Stanley Frehling, Sam Lipton and
Herbert Scher.
BottomJack Bernstein, Hy KaDlan. Emil Cohen, I. S. Shapoff, Sam
Goldman, Lionel Silverman and Joe Lipton.
ie!i Gov. World
list Relations
lie Of Discussion
BJSALEM, (JTA) The
ft A tions Committee, su-
body of the World Zionist
\> etween Congresses.
ned its session here and arguments advanced by other
I" Tel Aviv, where it wil1 delegates against the transferring
Into committees this week. to Ncw York of tne Organization ing of the Zionist Actions Corn-
executive be transferred to New
Voi k. He also requested tiie aboli-
tion of the "double vote," a
privilege under which a vote by
a Palestinian Jew holding a
"shekel" is counted as two as
| compared with the regular, single
vote cast by members of Zionist
organizations outside Palestine.
Dr. Neumann dismissed the
Zionist Actions
Committee Hears
Joseph's Demands
JERUSALEM. (JTA)A de-
mand for the incorporation of
Jerusalem into the territory of
Israel and its creation as the
capital of the Jewish State was
voiced here this week at the meet-
Foreign Minister Moshe Shertok's
point of views that the entin
problem if internationalizing the
city must be reconsidered. Re-
visionist leader Meir Grossman
demanded Jerusalem as Israel's
capital and the center of the
Zionist movement.
will prepare decisions on
lal p to be established
fen the Israeli government
\< i Zionist movement.
will later be dis-
voted upon, at open
' separation of
uovernment from the
ie Jewish Agency, which
en advocated by American
f< receiving strong sup-
' part of the United
-the opnosition
v in the Hishadruthas
the Revisionist Pa'ty
[>m a maiority of the Gen-
F Onnosing such a
" e the delegates o*
B"i- Partv, which is headed
Imier David Ben Gurion.
minority of the Genera'
The Mizrachi delegate*
ft taken any position as
T this issue.
P nt it is not certain
the clashing trends is
Dr. Emmanuel Neu
[1 dent o{. the Zionist
1 of America, indi-
F8' E the American re-
'"' met, the American
! v resign from th"
"f the Jewish Agencv
Department of the World Zionist; rrittec. The demand was made
Organization. Taking issue with by Dr. Bernard Joseph, military
tne argument that this depart-1 governor of Jerusalem,
ment "needs Palestine inspira-j Dr. Joseph asserted that "after
tion." the president of the Zionist Bernadotte proposed to convert
Organization of America, said: Jerusalem into an Arab city we
"We have observed the work of | are fully entitled to demand its
incorporation." During the sub-
sequent debate Rabbi Meir Ber-
lin. Mizrachi leafier, more cau
tiouslv associated himself with
SEITliN & COMPANy
INSURANCE
ALL FORMS
19 N.E. Second Street
Miami 32, Fla.
Phones 9-3836
9-3837
this department for 13 years. We
Organization* and f\v th,f 'inspiration.' It was a
failure.
Premier David Ben Gurion. in
a speach analyzing the situation |
in Israel and in the World Zionist I
Organization, demanded that I
there be no separation between |
the Zionist movement and the:
government of the Jewish State. '
and that cabinet members be per- |
nitted to serve on the Jewish.
Agency. Asserting that Palestine
is the natural center of Zionist
activities, he opposed moving the
headquarters of the Zionist move-
nent to the United States.
The speech apparently had little
lied on the American delegates
vho contirued to hold to thei'
demand for separation. Eliahi
Stone said: "His speech has made
no change in our attitude." Prof
Selig Brodetsky, British Zionist
lade,, eortinued to demand sep-
1 -itio". In this he was joined by
Jed that some of f-e de- Dr. A'ioh Altman, Revisionist
s of the Jewish Affencv I Partv head.
Frorks
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especially d e s i g n ed fot
school wear are now offer-
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how.
ETHELEIN
DRESS SHOP
Ethel Rothlein
236 N. MIAMI AVE.
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by serving KOSHER ZION delicatessen products to your
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Products, under the supervision of Rabbi Sholem Gedalia Kalpass.
i '
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write direct to our Chicago office and these orders
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Tel. BOUlevard 9303
Under U. S. Government Supervision
ESTABLISHMENT NO. 1



+jelsl>fk>rk#M
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3




I

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1

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1
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II
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r
ill
I to
PAGE SIX
7/7 Say...
By HARRY SIMONHOFF
It was February, 1896. The sky was blue; the
atmosphere serene. Trees and shrubs extruded a
SSmPodor. A boat manned by a sapper and
mate carried a wooden case oi merchandise. The
2>le passenger, a young fellow sitting on a small
trunk contemplated the dazzling sunlight and
concluded that the season was Rummer, re-
gardless of calendars or almanacs. The iptain
was attempting to dock at a spot where the M am
River flows into Biscayne Bay, the only wharf
in sight.
"Hey," rushed forward a sun-tanned, weatner-
beaten yokel, "this is a private wharf."
"Isidor Cohen is my name," said the passeng-
er with a foreign accent. "Can I land my box ot
900 "Naw," responded the hostile dock owner
"I aint got no accommodations for dockage ot
any height." ,
The skipper doubled back with the cargo to
a landing place 7 miles away, called Lemon
City. Isidor Cohen remained. The din of sawing
and hammering called attention to stores ana
houses in the process of construction. He wen
into a small wooden store on the South bank oi
the river. The shop keeper was all exc.ted; he-
had just shot and hit a six foot rattlesnake, round
as your fist" but the "critter got away. An old
negro who mthey called Mose said. 'Boss, he
sho gwine to come back for revenge."
The sun was setting in a blaze of red-tinted
clouds. The store closed and the owner invited
the young traveler to supper. The family ate
around a wooden table lit up by a kerosene lamp.
IsidoH^henTPioneer
After supper every one went.too to.yard front-
ing a dirt road. The large P^pnore ^
rose and bathed the scene w th a ^^
ligh. The moonl ght was reflec.ee^o ^
glassy bay. This must be in ,sidor
mentioned in the To ah, mused y J hes
Visiting neighbors drifted n and ou
end twigs were burning so ^^^t
keep away mosq,1oe. but .* left
the numerous horselly Pebli5
welts on face, neck, and hands.
The conversation turned on the event tn
was a long time off. But hv&ew
had inside ^^Z^hom%^e spot"
reach a. quarter of ^ mile from Jh ^
,,n s.x month. Dr. JM.J ^
Br ckells, the Budges, the ^h* f^t
The "railroad crowd" were ins.sten t that then ew
eS that the settlement should be called
[ner the river itself, espec ally since ,t
means in the Indian language Sweet Water.
1 so Mr. Cohen opened up his small
uttered store and joined the smal group
. oors. There was tough going. A fire a 1
bu* destroyed this outpost. A yellow fever epi-
demic discouraged the pioneers; they feared ^
tourists would never come down to a plague spot
The Spanish-American War brought in 7 m
ments with countless camp followers. They fo
located business and social life and terrorize^
the negro folk. Hurricanes, against which Uiey
were ill prepared to cope, were in the ofo
every summer end. Yet the city constantly grew
People prospered more or less.
Isidor Cohen was active in polices and
fraternal life. His business success was only
moderate. He spent too much time reading, thtt
acquiring a sufficient mastery of English to fa*
come a steady contributor to the daily new
papers. He also overlooked the enormous jx
bility of land speculation. Active and pubhc
spirited, the Jewish community began around
him. Writing became almost an obsession. In the
great boom of 1925, when fortune hunters were j
rushing in from everywhere, he locked himself |
in, and wrote his book Historical Sketches and I
Side Lights of M ami. This work contains valuable
source material of Miami's beginnings. |
Isidor Cohen, the pioneer, is a symbolic
figure. His life demonstrates that the Jew is also
a beginner, a builder. A storekeeper in the wildi
furn shing sorely needed necessities, also malts
a contribution to the upbuilding of a new con
munity. Numerous cities in the 48 states had tier
Isidor Cohens. They helped to build up the
U. S. A.
Off the

includii : recent
is The 'aliens" in
, ibjccted to all kinds
VARIATIONS ON A THEME ... nd"Mat. ind ^conveniences
.-,:.. xhey face new registration
: 1 nt I laws almost daily and find it
the ,. I :, .ssible to seen:.
, ates without
Arthur Garfield Hays has modi-
fied his statement that Jews
should not be employed in the
Near Eastern Division of the State
Department tl ey
be biased about Palestine H
now says he meant only the
Zionists Loy II' n n and
other State Dei < :
known anti-Zionists, too are
biased Does Haj n 1 an
non-Jews are entitled '"
but certain Jews not? Would
he approve appointment ol Sum-
ner Welles to the State I)
ment despite his pi Z
views-, but not ot Ben Cohen
shares Sumner Welles' atl I I
. Does he want to turn Z:
into second-rate citizens'.' .
There has not beei a ingle in-
stance when a JewZionist 01
non-Zionistin a high state posi-
tion abused his trust ... To the
contrarySir Hi
leaned backward So did Jesse
Straus He was the only An 1
ican ambassador in the early Hit
ler days who considered the | 1
secution an internal affair ol Naz
Germany! Ambassador I)
in Berlin, Bingham in London
thought differently Hays is
counsel of the Civil Lil erties
Union ... He is exceedingly tol-
erant .'. He lights for the right
of everybody to equal treatment!
. During the war he pli
passionately for the rights ol
American Fascists and Nazis to
freely expose themselves
When it comes to JewsHays
the Jew. is leaning backward i
it...... ......i1>l ,1,. M-..11 1n u*itl-ui t :t 'V
UN is Gal I
is the rij
K 1 Ian, Israel's !'
.... Ii luiol
effici '
ed a posit :
justil
calm, eta
is fit 1
are
nt- :..-'
Ol lilt' !
fered the Pren
ext I
1 gain employ-
. A Be!| i in newspaper,
al ( rgai ol the shoe in-
iv 1 ntly lauded the
ir killing J< ws.
nd son. Ed and Keei an
u 1 ere hoi ored this week
:.: i fathi i and son roast
the Hollywood Friars,
1. abbot, gui ed the
evci ts with his pre
.;,. into the careers of the
We desire to thank our friends for their kind-
ness, words of sympathy and floral offerings in
our late bereavement.
Shirley and Kmanuol Soitlin
Life Insurance Estates
Authoritatively Programmed
NAT G AN S
Metropolitan Li'e Ins. Co.
007 Biicayne Birta
Ph. 3-4616 or 4-9981
See or phone me for y;ur
LIFE INSURANCE NEfcDS
Hays would do well to withdraw
and apologize for his absurd and
intolerant statement
HERE AND THERE .
There is more to the n port of
Israeli-Arab peace negotiations in
Paris than seems on the surl
. Most likely these informal
talks are with Lebanese politi-
cians An agreement has been
reached between the ZOA and.
"Materials for Israel" ... The I
ZOA will take charge of collect-
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.
Look For the 2-Story White Building
THURMOND MONUMENT CO.
MARKERS $35.00 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES
. Dunxi
it 6 and Wynn families. It
A theoretician ai tVavesty wit! the
, being the
father Tl jolson with his joviali-
'.....'",
, ,.;,:;,, ,,,,,,,,,,
: I S "\"' thank.i.ln.-r> at
. opportune fo
th a mill i have dinnei at the same
tary ai d So ialist heritag. oai I K< i
Jewish leaders are g avelj i n <> >d he wasnl
,,. ed over r< port.- i I i tins accust to following such
in Gen my good talei t and as there was
British officers in II i nothing hi could top, he i
evidence in their pos i nply, thank you. Lou Holtz
necting Sir Oswald Mosley, lead tall talked, hitting Wynn
jnu B ish anti-Sei I n and Wynn right on the nose-
ist, with an intei n tional
ai ti-Semitic movement aimii
... the "Fuehrer principle"
hi Germany We know thai
B itain ii b< Belgium's hos-
attitude toward Israel .
Wl i is responsible fo Bi [ium's
virtually open hostility to Ji
. The word "Israel" has
enl m once in the I'.'-!
guirti Pai lia i enl Belgiu i
a population of forty thou--
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei. Director
Olyinpia BuUding Phone 3-3720
For Better Service to the Public
In Greater Miami...
710 S W. 12th AV MIAMI
TEL. 3-3431.
"YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME
U
WE OFFICIALLY REPRESENT
THE MAJORITY OF NORTHERN
JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES
ln/wmation Gladly furnjied on Pequnf
SERVING MIAMI BEACH & MIAMI
Exclusively Jewish
OPEN SUNDAYS
PHONE 4-3249
( i 24 HOUR-- \
VJUKBttUHtCt stwfce :i
IOS. L. PLUMMER
Funeral Director
\)
, Up-to-the-mlnut. ***
Z**. beoutifully J*#* J
decorated throughout, x
MIAMI branch %^Ji
Icy of providing turnrol "
the tineit eharoctor.
24-HOUR AMBULANCE JB
imsi
MEMORIAL CH A,f^
-WHhlHOTOH.VfN0..^^
ruJBitt^id
IN NiW YORK. 76th STREET AND AMSTjRP ^^


FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3, 1948
*Jeisti florid fan
PAGE SEVEN
The Key To Peace In Palestine
By JON KIMCHE
TEL AVIVAny hope that the
Palestine issue will be removed
from the agenda of world prob-
lems in short order has died a
sudden death. Both the Jews and
Arabs are now preparing for a
lonng waror a long truceof at-
trition.
There may be sudden flare-ups
h,.,e and there, particularly in
Jerusalem, but nothing decisive
is likely to happen for many
months. But it would be misread-
ing the signs to assume from this
that the Jews and Arabs will
slowly drift into de facto peace.
At present it would be more cor-
recet to say that both sides real-
ize that before peace there may
have to come either a dramatic
showdown by force of arms or
the wearing down of one side or
the other by economic attrition.
The mission of Brigadier John
Bagot Glubb (Glubb Pasha) to
London is seen as one aspect of
this development. The other is
the sudden energetic reorganiza-
tion and long-term planning
which has taken the field in Is-
rael, accompanied by an extra-
ordinary sense of realism for a
country in war. For this the main
responsibility falls on Prime Min-
ister David Ben Gurion, who has
undergone a remarkable trans-
formation from a firebrand prop-
agandist into a thoughtful war
leader and statesman of striking
caliber.
This emerged clearly in a re-
markable speech delivered not
many days ago by Ben Gurion
to the Zionist Labor Congress in
which he set out for the first
time Israel's main war aims for
the present situation. He em-
phasized that the victories won so
far were not decisive so long as
the Arab states stood on the thres-
hold of Israel's frontiers. The war
was not yet over and might be
renewed any day. The truce was
not a stage of peacenot even
an armistice. The structure of the
state was not yet complete and
its existence was not yet forti-
fied, but Ben Gurion felt sure
there was no serious reason for
anxiety about the outcome.
He then turned to the frontiers
of the new state. If these have to
be fixed by force, Israel would
be strong enough to do it. But
he did rot believe that either side
would be allowed to fix the bor-
ders by force. In fact, it would be
preferable all around if they were
fixed by international or Jewish-
Arab agreement. He still hoped
for this, though he was prepared
for the resumption of war.
Ben Gurion then stated cate-
gorically that the partition re-
port of last November was the
minimum acceptable to the Jews
if the Arabs agreed to it and the
United Nations enforced it.
Neither of these conditions has
been fulfilled, and Israel's gov-
ernment therefore considered it-
self freed from any obligation un-
der the UN Assembly resolution
with regard to Jerusalem, the
road to Jerusalem, Galilee and
many other places.
Then Ben Gurion proceeded to
a statement of long-term policy
which made the greatest impres-
sion here. He said bluntly that
Israel could not be built up on
the weakness of the Arab states.
The Arabs will gird to achieve
technical and intellectual pro-
gress. A state with 700,000 Jews
would have no future in such
surroundings and this is not what
the Jews have been looking for-
ward to. Such a state would
change nothing with regard to
the Jewish people apart from pro-
viding an ephemeral sensation.
Then Ben Gurion announced
that the government considered
one of its main objectives the
liquidation of the diasporathe
dispersal of the Jews throughout
the world. He thought that this
generation would not see the
liquidation in the Soviet Union,
and the United States, but he ex-
pected the end within a short
time of the Jews' dispersal in
Yemen, Iran, Syria, M6rocco, Al-
geria, Germany, Austria, Italy
and some other states he did not
wish to mention at this time.
From this the Prime Minister
turned to general principles on
which Israel would be based, and
stipulated three of theminde
pendence, liberty of thought and
speech, and democracy in govern-
ment.
Finally, he emphasized that the
Jews would not side with either
East or West in the world con-
flict, but would seek the strictest
neutrality. Foreign Minister Moshe
Shertok, who followed Ben
Gurion, explained that he had
told the Russians that Israel need-
ed American help and friendship
and that he had explained to the
Americans that Soviet support for
Israel was naturally welcome but
did not involve any counter-com-
mitment.
This, then, is the wider political
outlook behind the energetic ef-
fort being being here to face what
will be a long period of siege
economics, demanding austerity
and careful planning. It is as-
sumed that the period of strain
may last five years.
Glubb Pasha's statement in
London that the Jews had mob-
ilized 100.000 men and had the
latest equipment compared with
the Arabs during the last spell
of fighting is quite interesting.
Glubb would not make this state-
ment if he did not believe it; yet
the strength had not i cached any-
think like this number or had
anything like the equipment he
described. But what was not true
some time ago may well be true
if the fighting is resumed. The
transformation of Israel's defense
forces during the last four weeks
has been almost incredible.
There is no mistaking the gen-
eral desire to begin again with
reconstruction in place of de-
struction, though if there is more
fighting it is probable that public
sentiment would demand once
and for all a decisive end to the
war.
The present situation, however,
is one of balance in which neither
side is capable of winning an all-
out victory, and both sides know
it. Both the United States and
Russia have emphasized here that
they would welcome a settlement.
The decisive factor is what the
British will do, particularly with
the Glubb mission. If Britain
would now also recognize Israel
and sit down with the United
States and Russia to establish
Jules Levin
Jules Levin, MIT
Graduate Honored
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Levin, 1445
Pennsylvania Ave., accompanied
by their daughter Ann, have re-
turned from the north where they
attended the graduation exercises
of their son Jules from M. I. T.
Jules recently achieved inter-
national publicity when "Time"
and "Life" magazines published
a story concerning him. The
twenty year old student gradu-
ated with a perfect record of
straight A grades. Rated by "Life"
as the brightest graduate of the
year, Jules was the first man in
the college's history to achieve
this signal honor. He will do re-
search work in the atomic field
at the Brookhaven National Lab-
oratory, Long Island. Jules is the
neDhew of George Chertkof, of
this city.
11.-i rohl Sli;i|iro
II calls Delegate*
Heading a large delegation
which left this week for the Third
Annual Convention "of the South-
eastern Masada Region in At-
lanta, Ga., by car is Harold G.
Shapiro, Regional vice president
and chairman ol the education
and program committee. Others
in the motorcade to Atlanta in-
clude Misses Flo Abramson, Faith
Alexander, Marilyn Rif instein
and Marian Sandier. Dr. Eugene
Edelman, Seymour Hinkes, David
Loibman, Ted Nelson, Gilbert
Rappaport, Abe Schafer and Mrs.
Harold G. Shapiro.
Henry Birnbrey of the Atlanta
chapter of Masada and chairman
of the convention recently i
nounced that final plans ave
been completed for the affair
which will take place this coming
Labor Day week end. Sept. 4-6.
The two Masada chapters in At-
lanta will be the hosts with th Hotel Biltmore serving as con-
vention headquarteis.
Hebrew Calendar
5708 1948
RoBh Chodeah Mini ........ Sept. 5
5709 1948
Itcish Hashonah, 1st day Oct. I
Rosh Hashonah, 2nd day Oct. 5
Past of Qedaliah ....... Oct. 8
Shabbath Shuvab Oct. 9
Y Succoth, 1st day......................... Oct. 18
Succoth, 2nd day i tot. i
Hashanah Rabba I tot. -1
Efhemlnl Atxereth Oct. 28
Sintchath Torah < tot. 28
Rosh Chodesh. Cheshvan Nov. :'
Rush Chodesh, EClslev Dec. :i
Chanukah, 1st day 1 toe. 27
Chanukah, 2nd day Dec. -"
Also observed previous day.
some form of neutral area in the
Middle East, there might be hope
for a gradual detente in tension.
But if the policy remains, in the
words of one high British of-
ficial here, "to drive the Jews
into the sea," then the Arabs will
continue to hope and expect
further British support and there
will be no peace.
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
You may obtain your copy of
"SPARKS FROM A MENTAL ANVIL"
Written by
DR. JACOB II. KAPLAN
By calling at or writing to
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 N.E. 19th ST.. MIAMI
or by writing
DR. JACOB H. KAPLAN. BOX 4087. MIAMI, FLA.
Price $2.r,0
Upholstering
Slip Covers
Draperies
tied Spreads
MMcad Boards
Cornices
Made to Order
Reasonably Priced
Quality work guaranteed
THE ORIGINAL
JOSEPH J.
RAWLSON
704 N. E. 1st AVENUE
PHONE 3-0151
FOR REPRESENTATIVE
WITH SAMPLES
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
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Coaches, ilMping cart and dining tar service.
Fw rtMtvetlMH ** iefenaeilea, cell
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AIR LINE RAILROAD






"
I
PAGE DGHT
>Jeistrkr/ Personally Speaking .
Mr and Mrs. Julian Weinkle announce tbe -- *..,
Robe- born Monday August 3C a: tbe SL = P"
Th gicmdparents are Mr and Mrs Carl -----
* *
Mr. and Mrs Sam Reinhard 306 Euclid Ave_ hca fccaar
last Saturday In the Hebrew -::^--:_ "^'TZ.^.e-.in'.'crw - -' w
grandchild Phyl s Sue born to then sc......- ;. _- v 0n Sun-
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Reinhard :: New for* ..
Miflfl I>ipi"^.v"
Frank Edwin
Take Vow*
.. -.
M
v
Helen Alpert Miami Beach publicity woman -= re ----- ?
to her home at 54: Lenoi An after an ^"^J^w^c i "
r.ess Mp through :,e n**. Sne was cccs=pc-*d j^ _
daughters Brett ana n.....\.-;.'~ '......
i -.
Burder. lake r.ecr Albany N
* *
Mr. or.d Mrs Not Pollack 38
birth o: a sen Leer. Allen bora August ..
Memorial. ...
A girl Lyn Ellen was born to Mr. srd >-
man at -.he S: France Hospital August :.
* *
-cethe -



V t

....
F '

Guy Goldsmith is spenimc = v-:_........ _r.
is vis::;no bis mothei and sister
* *
Miss Delia Pace is racadonina in Sew Vcrk City
* *
* *
;
Mr and Mr
Howard an August .: st


travel :z New York :c
H P
Miss F. Spiesel-
Harold Potoker
Wed August 29
daughter
; B S] I
f Chicag I nd H u ld B.
Mi :. i Mrs. L.
A Mi-
. Ma; *
: by
-------------------- it l Isaia n
Miss K.'ilichman
STSly'wi; i"S"a menm" r. ir^rlc=t"i For WpdS ir. PnrilOS by Mrs.
...e .-._.. ^- .yZrr>";." ____...-._......-e------:=e L I. S aels. Newark. N.
>e.r-r .'';': """""" -----'"-' '--;;."' .~.'-JI "/''!"-""..'.".-e-_____-':i '-'- ,,; Mr. Potok tron
c: :::'.:. :>:.-.-....or. or.o ,ZZi :zrjJ^--~\-...... "......' ;. :: Silvei n,
Plaza Hotel New rcr* Jiry :r. :r:'-----er .. .... served at
.._ -_________________________ .---"
Bern :r. net memer s c:.mncT_ _t=..t ....... ^.~.~.- : ...-"".... ; tti
::u::'e: :: M: ana Mrs iVilham 3c am-- =::.vto :n_.-.uaus .. the
27 in New York City Mrs Scldmcm die termer 3errytce.se:: ; Hei hus-
ana Mrs Harry Eaelscn l.:4 N 3cy I atter 1 N v -
; 5 a graduate of Cornell Uni-
* *
FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3, 1948
\iiplial Vows
Taken By Blocks
The chapel of Temple Rodelf
Sholcm, New York City, was the
scene of the marriage of Miss
F. ye Frackman, daughter of Mr
andd Mrs. Ben Frackman, 2935
N. Buy Rd.. Miami Beach, to Paul
Blorh. of that city, on August 12
Mrs. Julian Newbauer attended
| her sister-in-law as matron of
honor and Leonard Bloch served
as his brother's best man during
;h" double ring ceremony.
Following the wedding. Mr. and
Mrs. Frackman entertained the
party at a dinner at the Starlight
Roof of the Waldorf-Astoria.
Among out of town guests at-
tending were Mr. and Mrs. Julian
Newbauer and Miss Sadie Alex-
ander, of Miami Beach.
Mr. Bloch. who is the son of
Mrs. Lena Bloch of Rochester.
N. V.. formerly of Chattanooga,
Tenn., graduated from Baylor
Military academy in Chattanooga
and then attended the University
(if Chattanooga. He served during
the war years as a lieutenant (j.g.)
in the Naval Air corps.
The bride is a graduate of
Ward-Belmor.t school in Nash-
ville. Tenn.. and the University
of Miami where she was a mem-
> : of the Alnha Epsilon Phi
sorority. The Blochs will reside
New York City.

is :he dzurr/c: ::
Rood

c: the norm on: west
.- *_ ___
Lecv :.: toca
Worrenburc N
Mr. ::.: Mrs Herbert Scher
4 <
Mr. and Mrs. Alei Van Sraa:e:
Beach.
***
rived home Wednesday r:nr. It
New Jersev. ._ re.aan _= expecrec :.:-.-.


;.; membei the
ipter of A V C
- fist il '
.'-. iring thi war '
. A' '.' : vice president, recording sec-
.. etary and three board members.
Shell Hotel. __________________
will re-
: '.: B<
CGJC Convene For
Important Meeting
The Coral Gabks Jewish Cen-
ter will hold its next regular
i eetir.g on Thursday. Sept. 9. at
8 p.m. at the Hillel House. 3306
Ponce de Leon Blvd.. Coral
Coral Gables. All members are
urged to attend this meeting at
which a vote will be.taken on
whether or not the center should
assume all the functions of a
liberal congregation in addition
to :1s present program, the em-
ployment of a full tiiru rabbi,
the addition of Bar Mitzvah and
confirmation services and Hebrew
school.
There will also be an election
Local AE Phi Chapter
M '.
Plans For Gathering
E
Mrs. Wald Honored
By Mizrachi Women
The Miami Beach chapter of
Mizrachi Women will tender a
O: eg Shabat on Saturday. Sep-
4 at 2 p.m. in honor of
-:v the national vice president. Mrs.
Louis Wald. before she leaves for
=.-.s 7 S A ,V the north. The affai. will be held
begin Foi 41_ m* .. ,oon n.p,
Visitors -z- Z'zizzcz
stopping o: the 7:r = .orn'
Aiber: Rod-.
here
Aider Quodov/ono M:
An:s. Miami 3-o:n
_ ** _
re M. Rubins Announce
'-: Troth Of Daughter
:
Mai l> n
;....- Stein-
-
;.:''
...... i A E Phi
...
: i
at the Tides Hotel. 1220 Ocean
Dr.. Miami Beach.

F E A T I II I\ <>
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I Herring ior Pickling
j Schmaltz Herring
Pickled Herr_-.=
Smoked Carp
White Fish Cisccs
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11:*5 SUNDAY
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OPEN -*5
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lb, =.'::
each 73c
Lox -4 lb. 29c
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Specializing in
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Supervision and Endo:
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PROMPT DELIVERIES

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Fabr.c Center, Second Floor


gFPTEMBER 3, 1948
B'nai B'rith
iors lanel
fcpl discussion sponsored
fciami Beach Lodge of
Ei wiU be held Tuwdjry
[n1 at Ihe Miami Beach
t. Jewish education pro-
[Greater Miami adequate
(needs of
Jmunity
I the sub-
itmd
[s ikers
Ml" !'"'"
include
lines, ex-
director
Bun au of
Educa-
*S* **
w Aca demy; and
jnonhoff, Miami attorney
R.:sl-, pioridiao columnist.
IS(,. pi (.mam chairman,
t as moderator. Harry
'JewM IhrkMan
V-J Day Memorial
Rally Held By AVC
The American Veterans Com-
mittee held a V-J Day Memorial
Peace Rally last night at Fla-
mingo Park Band Shell. A motor-
cade through the principal streets
of M:a'ni Beach was held prior
to the meeting. The invocation
was made by the Reverend Ed-
waid Ullrich. Other speakers in-
cluded Rev. Theo R. Gibson, of
Christ Episcopal Church, and
Prof. William Munson, of the Uni-
versity of Miami. Dr. Jacob Kap-
lan, Rabbi Emeritus of Temple
Israel, also spoke to the as-
sembled veterans. He stressed the
importance of de-Nazifying Ger-
many and called on the United
States to live up to its own com-
mitments made at Potsdam.
Women Plan Fall SOS
Drive At Luncheon
Plans for the fall SOS drive to
be conducted by the Conference
of Jewish Women were formu-
lated at a luncheon on Monday at
the Mcyfair Bridge Club. Mrs
Jack J Falk was hostess to the
committee which consisted of
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, Mrs
Monte Selig, Mrs. Harry Gordon
and Miv. Murray Poncher.
imes Simonhoff
Lick will preside at the
b which will be highlighted
Jepoii on the group's Oid
Lei program. Plans for the
Igmbership drive to begin
I kick-oft breakfast on Sep-
12, will be discussed by
ty Newman.
Die Beth Sholom
Air Cooled
Larhman, president, has
\u |hat Temple Beth
hi nl Miami Beach will be
hdil med i'> October first,
h, the High Holy Day
li.- i- another step forward
le re-conditioning of the
fie'.- home at 4144 Case Ave.
has been occupied by the
Ration ince September of
lined Mr. Lachman.
this installation for the
bit its 500 affiliated
les. Temple Beth Sholom
Ds '.<-available a banquet
or wc ding and Bar Mitz-
Jeceptions. The banquet hall
accommodates 500, will
[be suitable for public lec-
dramatic presentations and
, [unctions."
Temple Women Meet
The sisterhood of Temple Isaiah,
4825 Collins Ave., Miami Beach,
will hold its regular monthly
meeting on Monday, Sept. 6, at 2
p.m. Plans will be completed for
the Sept. 19 Sunday night supper.
For information about member-
ship call Mrs. Jack Reich. 58-5600
or Mrs. Anna Strauss, 58-3475.
PERSONALLY SPEAKING
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Zuckernick have returned after a three
weeks' plane trip. En route they visited Guatemala, the Hotel
del Prado, Mexico City, Hotel ReformaCasa Blanca, in Aca-
pulco, Mexico, and the Hotel Vedado, Havana.
* + *
Mr. and Mrs. Harold R. Finn left for New York today to at-
tend the wedding of Mrs. Finn's sister, Edith Schulman.
* *
At home after a stay in Brooklyn, N. Y., are Mrs. S. Waldorf
and children, Renee and Melvin.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hohauser and daughter, Alberta, have re-
turned from a six week motor trip to Conn., Long Island and
Barryville, N. Y.
* *
Max Goldenblank is home after a five week stay his chil-
dren, Beatrice and Aaron, in San Antonio, Texas.
*
H. M. Drewich, 420 S.W. 62nd Ct., returned home after
spending three months in the north where he visited his children,
sister and friends.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer Teschner, of Miami Beach, will leave
this weekend for a two-weeks' stay with their son and daughter-
in-law, Dr. and Mrs. Bernard M. Teschner of New York. While
there they will attend the christening ceremonies of the grand-
son, John, in their summer home at Atlantic Beach.
* *
A Kabolas Ponim dinner party was tendered to Mr. and
Mrs. Max Azar of Coral Gables, at the Comodore Hotel, New
York City, by a group of their friends. The Azars plan to return to
their home about Sept. 30.
* *
A surprise shower was given recently for Miss Edith Schul-
man, bride-elect of Jack Kape, of Detroit. Her hostess was Mrs.
Marilyn Lambert. Edith is now in Detroit where she will be
honored at another party in her honor to be given by Mrs.
Pauline and Sarah Kape. Her wedding is scheduled for Sep-
tember 6 at the Concourse Plaza Hotel, New York City.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Benjamin, former Miamians, are now re-
siding in Honolulu where Mr. Benjamin is engaged in business.
Mrs. Benjamin is the former Mrs. Alex Miller._____________
Temple Sunday
Sehool Open*
Registration for the Religious
school of Temple Isaiah will take
place on Sunday, September 12
at 10 a.m. at the Temple, 4925
Collins Ave. The Religious school,
set up by Rabbi David Raab,
spiritual leader of the congrega-
tion, has a planned curriculum
which has been worked out along
the latest progressive methods of
instruction. The staff will be Mrs.
Ehiel Lesowoder, Richard Good-
man, Miss Jean Sara Mechlowitz,
Miss Miriam Rosen; Miss Evelyn
Ell will direct the art department
while Mrs. Lilyan Drucker will
be in charge of the music depart-
ment. Rabbi Raab will teach the
Confirmation class and act as
supervisor of the school. All
classes will be held in the open
air patio.
The Religious school of which
Mrs. Charles Gordon is chairman
is being sponsored by the Sister-
hood of Temple Isaiah. Parents,
whether members of the Temple
or not, may register their children
in the Religious school. For in-
formation phone 6-5103.
AVC Gives Dance
Thp American Veterans Com-
mittee, university chapter, an-
nounces the third in a series of
summer dances, to be held at the
Caribbean Hotel Saturday night.
September 4 at 8:30 p.m. Music
for dancing will be furnished by
Tony Negret and his orchestra.
ie New Centers
^e Sunday Schools
Coral Gables Jewish Cen-
|Undaj school has been com-
with the Flaglei-Granada
West Miami Centers and will
bn under the auspices of the
lau of Jewish Education. Par-
Tol Sunday school students
being notified of the open-
essioi s September 12. For
Imatiiin parents may contact
f. Gannes, 3-5858.
Beach Y Shows Film
Yiddish films, open to the pub-
lic, will be shown at the Miami
Beach Y on Sunday evening at
P,:30. Starring Hannah Hollander,
the feature attraction will be "I
Want'to be a Mother." The sup-
porting film is entitled "Ameri-
cans All."
trlvr M'avt
tTAVVA, (JTA)Israel ex-
! to do a $20,000,000 business
Canada before the end of
I. an Israeli purchasing com-
mon spok< sman said this week.
WANTED
3 "ctiroom House or Apt.
J hed or unfurnished. Rea-
Pb^ Y cuily Rental. Not loo
[from school. Have 3 school-
children.
CALL 78-6657
UNVEILINGS
The unveiling of monuments
to the memory of the late Dr.
Charles Morris Tanenbaum and
Ida Buckstein. will take place
Sunday, Sept. 5, at 11 a.m. in the
Jewish section of Woodlawn Park
Cemeterv with Rabbi Murray
Grauer officiating. Mrs. Buckstein
was an organizer and past presi-
dent of the Miami Jewish Ortho-
dox Congregation and Sisterhood.
Friends and relatives are request-
ed to attend. ^^^
Obituaries
LOUIS ROTH
fcbout 72, ><( 22.r.fi S.W. r.th St.. Ml-
;,. ,u..(1 September 1. The remain*
were shipped i<> Loa Angelas, cr>..
tor tariff by MmaMe Memorial
,-impel ..r Miami. Roth is survived r.>
., daughter, Mrs. Clara Berger at
L/Og Armeies. ^^^^^
!\>\v Sisterhood
Plans Sorial
The newly organized sisterhood
of Temple Isaiah will sponsor its
first social affair, a dinner, Sun-
day, September 19. at 7 p.m. at
the Temple, 4925 Collins Ave.
Mrs. Charles Raab is chairman
of the affair, with Mrs. Ben Sil-
ver acting as co-chairman. As-
sisting will be Mesdames Clara
Mae Van Ness, Harry Tupler,
Hattie Mecholowitz and Ruth
Scura, reception: Jack Reich, Ida
Belle Purcell, Abe Hirsch, Charles
Gordon, Sara Shulman, Samuel
Pollock, and Madeline Breitkopf.
hostesses.
Preparations for the dinner will
be made by Mesdames Samuel
Kane, William Glick, Al Cohen,
Lilyan Drucker, Fay Phillip and
Faye Tupler.
Tickets may be obtained by
calling Mrs. Marcel Dreyfus,
6-2128, or Mrs. Gilbert Balkin,
58-5404. The affair is open to the
public.
Executive Board to Meet
On Thursday, September 9, the
executive board of the Women's
League of Alpha Iota chapter of
Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity will
meet in the home of Mrs. Ida
Optner, 2353 S.W. 24th Terr., Mi-
ami, at 7 p.m.
KOSHER
SOUPS
Rules For Contest
Announced By Group
Young women who are mem-
bers of B'nai B'rith groups are
invited to register for the "Miss
B'nai B'rith" contest which is
scheduled for Sunday, September
12, when Sholem Lodge holds its
Third Annual Fall Frolic and
Dance at the Frolic Club. Con-
testants will be required to de-
monstrate some form of enter-
tainment or theatrical talent in
order to qualify for the prizes.
Participants must register with
ti>e Sholem Lodge office, 330 Sey-
bold Building, by September 9.
Frank Jaffe, promotion manager
for WGBS will direct the contest.
by
fill rent comfortable beauti
|jly furnished room to one or
F refined professional or
piness women. Private home,
asant surroundings, south-
sl section.
CALL MORNINGS 3-3038
SERVICE REPAIRS
BLUE RIBBON
SERVICE STATION
LUBRICATION GREASING
1600 N. W. 7th Street
Phone 2-9406
YOUR OLD FRIEND
W. P. CORBITT
IS BACK ON THE
JOB TO SERVE YOU
THE BEST IN
LIVE POULTRY
COME AND SEE ME
1335 N. W. 7th Ave.
Phone 3-6028
Strictly Kosher
Catering
For All Occasions
By MAX FIRESTONE
At Our Hotel or Your Home
GEORGE WASHINGTON HOTEL
516 Washington Ave. Ph. 5-6617
newt
All Of Them Tasty,
Hearty, Quick-To-Fix!
PRODUCED UNDER
STRICT RABBINICAL
SUPERVISION
Poreve:
Vegetable Soup Without Meat
Mikhig:
Cream of Tomato
Cream of Green Pea
Cream of Mushroom
Cream of Asparagus
Gumbo Creole [57
TREAT THE FAMILY TO
"TOPS IN VORSPEIS". .
HEINZ KOSHER SOUPSI
g^U^ft^^^^^^^ft^^^^^^WWWoftWW^Wj
THE LEAR SCHOOL
Nursery, Pre-School Through 12th Grade
MORNING AND AFTERNOON SESSIONS
Academic, Commercial, Music, Art, Dramatics
Regulation Private Pool on Premises
"SHKM? hogct*W fobmyear
,. Phone:5-0606
IDA R- LEAR lfll0 Welt Ay# Miami Beach
"A School of Distinction"
A superior education is available lor your child at
THE HEBREW ACADEMY
Sixth Street and Jefferson Avenue
MIAMI BEACH
Visit The Hebrew Academy and discover the outstanding
qualities and intelligent, progressive and integrated
American and Hebrew education.
REGISTER NOW FOR Ol II
Elementary Department 1st through 6th year
Kindergarten (from 4 to 1% years of age)
OUR PUPILS RECEIVE:
English Education
Hebrew Education
Small class units
Library
MusicArtDramatics
Transportation
Hot Luncheons and
Refreshments
Andthe opportunity to study under the guidance of a 1
well trained/ experienced and licensed faculty.
For InformationVisit The F*V**v Academy
or eeffl "".I'll
>wyvvuwuvwvAV.v.a.i.....
.V.V.V.V.V.V.
f


.AGE TEN
9-Jewistrhridlian
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,






10 Million Bond Issue Floated; Proceeds
For Development Of Israel Expansion
Announcement was made by AMPAL-American paiestine
Trading Corporation of the flotation of a S10 million debenture
issue, the proceeds to be made available for development of
Israel. This is the first new investment undertaking to be in-
itiated since Israel was established on May 15 this year. The
securities have been registered. .
with the Securities and Exchange I in organization for most of the
Commission and distribution will j large cooperatives in Israel and
begin immediately. j for many of the privately-owned
The primary purpose of the is-' industrial establishments there,
sue as stated in the Prospectus is Immigration into Palestine has
"to obtain ar.d make available j been proceeding at a rapid rate
funds for certain enterprises in \ and it is contemplated that the
the State of Israel." Of the S10|movement of persons from th<
million total. So million is to be j Dp camps. Cyprus, and many
mortgage countries throughout Europe and
the Middle East will be acceler-
RELIGIOUS
DIRECTORY
REFORM
Temple Isaiah, 4925 Collins
Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi David
Raab.
~..- ..- Friday nlghl at P '" :
the rabDl will speak on,"J^S!?1 ttn
Flotsam." A recptlon will folkn*.
Temple Israel, 137 N.E. 19th St.
Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman: Dr.
Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus
made available for
loans to transportation andd in-
struction, of low cost housing in
in and rural areas. The hous-
. j :. l- in Israel are very great
view of the backlog of war-
demand and the substantial
immigration now taking place
and even, larger immigration in
pr spect.
Sabbath
p in Rabbi
|.i
ated. As a result of this immi|
t: and of the restrictions on
construction during the war and
the uncertainties which prevailed
in *he immediate postwar period.
investment requirements in the
State of Israel are now very great.
In view of these needs and op-
It is contemplated that out of | p0rtunities AMPAL American
the proceeds a total of S2'2 mil- Palestine Trading Corporation
lion will be made available as
loans to transportation and din-
. trial cooperatives for the pur-
: automotive vehicles.
machinery and parts :n the U.S.A.
The alance is scheduled to be
used publi '' irks and various
-t. ucti n activities.
AMPAL Ameri an Pali stii
Trading Corporation is a New
V rk r U n ganized in
1942 :- th( St :' ration
: the State : N< w York.
anticipates the earliest pos-ihl'
disposition of its new bond issue.
Officers of the corporation in-
cludeEdmund I. Kaufmann of
Washington. D. C. president. Kav
Jewelry Stores, as chairman of
the board of directors: Al^irt K.
Epstein of Chicago, president of
the Emusol Corporation, as presi-
dent: Dr. Herman Seidel. a prac-
ticing ph\sician in Baltimore, as
vice chairman of the board of di-
rectors: Louis Secal of New York
It-::.:- ipal office is at 386 Fourth city, general secretarv of the
Ave. New York City. The cor- jewish National Workers" Alli-
rati n h .; over 8.000 preferred ance, as vice president: and Abra-1
stockholders throughout the ; ham Dickenstc in. former assistant I
L'r.ited States and currently has to [he 2eneral manager of the'
Workers' Band. Ltd.. Tel Aviv, i
lion. Dividend pay:: nts have
been made annually to the pre-
fei I -'ockhold' rs
AMPAL American Palestine
Israel, as secretary-treasurer. In |
addition to these officers, the
board of directors includesIsaac;
Hamlin. New York City; Ben-
Trading Corporation makes itsjjamin R Harris. Chicago: Harold
funds available for Israel de- ,j Golder.borr'. MinneaDolis; May-
ve'.opment through American or- j er Hiken. Milwaukee: Morris
garizations. thus avoiding the
complications arising out of ex-
change controls and out of di-
rect foreign investments. The
funds of the corporation have
been invested through the Amer-
ican organizations which in turn
have been making the proceeds
11 ible through their benefi-
ciary agencies in Israel. Repay-
ment on loans is made in dollars
by these American organizations
through their various fund raising
activities. Some of the loans have
been of a short term nature tor
one year or less. Others have ex-
tended for as long a period as
ten years. Payments of interest
and repayment instalments on
principal have been met promptly
in the pa^t without exception.
Must of the funds loaned by
AMPAL American Palestine
Trading Corporation are used V
finance the purchase of equip-
ment and materials in the United
States. In. order to facilitate this
activity AMPAL owns and op-
erates jointly with the Palestim
Economic Corporation, a purchas
ing and sales organization. Pal-
estine Purchasing Service. Inc.. a
New York corporation. Palestine
Purchasing Service. Inc. has
placed orders for ovei ;T illion
in the United States in behalf of
various Israeli companies and or-
ganizations in the fiscal year 1948
It handled over S2 million worth
of shipments to Palestine in fiscal
r 1947. It serves as a purchas-
Essen
Construction Co.
2236 N.W. Miami Court
Commercial
and Residential
Construction
LICENSED AND
INSURED
Guaranteed Work
Sfhaver. Detroit: Ralph Wechsler.
Harrison, N. J.: and Charles J.
Rosenbloom. Pittsburgh.
In announcing the new issue j
the chairman of the board of di-1
rectors. Edmund I. Kaufmann,
stated: "The investment oppor-1
tunities and requirements in Is-
rael are large and favorable. The
economic potentialities of the new
state have been enthusiasticallv
ibed by many authorities. I
am confident that friends of Is-
rae throughout the United States
are interested and willing to
translate their confidence into
real investment, and this first
flotation. I am sure, will be read-
ily sold. I am convinced that over
the years Israel and its various
economic activities will not only
serve to spearhead the economic
levelopment of the whole Middle
East but will offer excellent in
vestment channels for American
investors."
nillg SI VI' 8 B
Zwitman will conduct
-. ... Alii ::!( on ?' Mr.
- t Will !
Mitzvah .
Temple Emanu-El, 1801 S. An-
drews Ave., Fort Lauderdale.
Friday t\e!iinu n '< I "'
>; ........ i be anno meed.
ORTHODOX
Congregation Beth Tfilah, 935
Euclid Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi
Joseph E. Rackovsky.
Friday evening servii e P m
Satui da) mon Ins .- I I' en I
; rabbi will speak on tn<
Portion '. the Week Saturdas after-
at 5 p in the rabbi will -; ak
Ml ha -it 6 p.m. followed by
Shalos Se id' s. Maarlv :it 7:30 p.m.
followed bj a class In Jewiah l..i*
and Custom*. Morning .-: vices
at I 10 a.m. followed bj a class i"
Mlshnah.
Miami Hebrew School and
Congregation, 1101 S.W. 12th
Ave. Rabbi Simon April.
Pi Iday e\ ening services at (
S irday morning services at 9 a.m
Simon April will speak on
A Man's Choici Mlshna clause*
at ". p in Mlncha al 6 p m, followed
by Shalus Seudos. Rabbi will -:
the Portion "i the Week Hebrew and
religious -' li""l registration daily, '.
.i M. i" 12 noon.
Congregation Beth Jacob, 301-
311 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff;
Cantor Louis D. Feder.
Friday evening services at 6:-t0 i>"i.
Sabbath morning services :it B:30
a.m. Mlncha at 0:45 followed by Shaloa
Seudes. Kai>i on the Portl I the Week. Simmer
sessions of the Religious School will
be held duiing the months of July
and August from i...... a.m, t" 1:00
p.m. Monday through Friday. Regls-
tratlon daily at office. Pally services
at S p.m., 7 p.m. and 7:3" p.m.
Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation. 590 S.W. 17th Ave.
Rabbi Murray Grauer.
Friday evening servlci ..! >; 10 p.m :
Saturday morning services at 9 a.m.
Rabbi Grauer will speak on "The Por-
tion "f the Week." Mlncha at 6 IS
p.m. followed by Shaloa Seudos Reg-
istration for Hebrew and religious
schools begins Aug .:", l" .> m to
12 noon.
CONSERVATIVE
Congregation Beth David, 135
N.W. Third Ave. Rabbi Max
Shapiro; Rev. Maurice Mamches.
Services Friday evening at 8:48 p.m.
Sabbath services at 8:30 a.m. Regis-
t ration for summer Hebrew school
; 3ia.m. Monday. Class daily. HOnda)
threugh Thursday, 9 a.m. to II noon.
Mid-sssmmer service Saturday night.
August 14 at 7:S0 p.m. Ttaha ffav
services marking the destruction of
the Second Hebrew Commonwealth.
Rabbi Max Shapiro will discuss the
ltest developments In the 1 hira A;
., ll.brew Commonwealth.
Miami Beach Jewish Commun-
ity Center, 1415 Euclid Ave.. Mi- ,
ami Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man. Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring.
I pi das vi nlng services al 8:30 p.m.
'nabbl Lehrman and Cantor ooldring
will conduct servii et Saturday ,"""'"-
Ing e* 30 a.m. the rabbi will
speak on the Portion "f the Week.
ally servii es at 8 a.m. and
,chool Mondaj through
Thursda> 3 30 to 6:30 p m. Sunday
opening es on on s< pt. i-
Jewish Community Center,
2020 Polk St., Hollywood. Rabbi
Max Kaufman.
Frldav evening services at 8 16 p.m.
Kaufman "ill speak on Mir-
.- nf Ever} Day." Saturdaj morn-
io a.m, Religious school
begins Sept. 12. Regl iti ation thli
LIBERAL
Temple Beth Sholom, 4144
Chase Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi
Leon Kronish; Cantor Samuel
Kelemer.
Friday evening service al *> p.m.
SUNR4YPARK
HEALTH RESORT
HOTEL-SANITARIUM
FOB REST. CONVALESCENT,
AND MONK CASES*
MrVSLfL ">>..
III I w lo-
OUT
Top Price Paid for
MEN'S USED CLOTHING
AL'S
432 N. MIAMI AVE.
Phone 2-3213
Mark Marx's Band
To Play For Y Dance
On Monday, September 6. the
Miami Y will hold its annual
Labor Day dance in the new air-
conditioned auditorium with
Mark Marx's band providing the
music. Admission will be SI.00.
Now programs being introduced
at the Y are photography classes
for adults, to be organized Tues-
day evening. Sept. 9, at 8 p.m.
under the leadership of Sidney
Raskin; and junior ping por.g.
boxing and roller skating for the
Y youth.
MIAMI TOP
SOIL CO.
Wholesale and
Retail
Grade A Pulverized and
Processed Muck and Marl
Any Mixture Bitter
Blue Sod
Soil and Fill of Any Kind
Phone 4-0335
1813 S. W. 21st Terrace
EDDIE ALPER
Phone 3-6924
Estimates Cheerfully Given
MIRRORS
FINEST QUALITY MADE TO ORDER
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
Auto Glass Installed --- Furniture Tops
Store Front Construction
ADAMS GLASS SERVICE
"If It's Glass We Have It"
1805 PURDY AVE., M. B. PH. 58-3756 OR 5-4316
Ask for ABE or IRVING RABINOWITZ
<(
Symphony conductor Izler Solo
mon is due to return this week
to the U.S. by air, after directing
the summer season of the Pales-
tine Symphony Orchestra during
two periods of fightng and two
truces in the Holy Land. Four
concerts were presented in Jeru-
salem during Julyand three in
Augustthe- first musical pro-
grams in the battle-scarred city
in nine months. All were sell-
outs, as were those of the regular
schedule in Tel Aviv and Haifa.
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
totlntancf
go***
DRINK PLENTY OF
C/Tripure
V Water
DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME
CASE OF SIX
TABLE BOTTLES .
5-GALLON BOTTLE
8Sc
75c
Plus 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 Available
On All Shipments
WITHERS
VAN LINES
1000 N.E. 1st Ave. Ph. 3-2667
DO YOU NEED A
PAINT JOB?
A Phone Call Will Bring Our Representative to
Estimate Your Painting
We Are Ready and Equipped To Do It
PAINTING
PAPl IIII \\M\(,
WATERPROOFING
We Have Experienced Painters
We Do Good Clean Work
We Are Licensed Insured
Moro Painting Co*
Office
Room 302 Congress Bldg.
Phone 9-2831
Home Address
3134 S. W. 21st Street
Phone 4-7472
No Job Too Small. Or Too Big

i*:S.*?: IBnllsBHBBBBBBl


FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3, 1948
-Jenlsiinorldlar
PAGE ELEVEN
Capital Spotlight
WASHINGTON Stepping out
of the airplane at Washington's
National Airport, the woman
looked like a Park Avenue tour-
i.t returning from a vacation
in Mexico City. She wore slacks
and a fur coat. Her skin was dark
a, d her hair streaked with grey.
Her lipstick was an intense ma-
roon, neatly applied-but it was
the lips that gave her away. They
were tightly pressed, and there
were strain wrinkles around the
corners of her mouth. The wom-
an who looked like a tourist held
gome evil secretsand she knew
For the woman was Mildred
Elizabeth Gillars, originally of
Portland, Oregon, but notorious
to hundreds of thousands of
Americans as a product of Nazi
Berlin. She was the radio voice
called "Axis Sally," and in her
day she was anti-Semitism in-
carnate.
From Hitler's capital, she
broadcast nightly to American
troops in Europe, urging them to
fighting and to turn on their
"Jewish masters." She coupled
the venom of her voice with pop-
ular American music on her
nightly programs. She was a disc-
jockey tor the Nazi network of
hate.
Now she was back in the
United States, to face the music
of the country she had spurned
and slurred. The theme was going
to be treason. She tautened the
skin around her mouth and chin
when she stepped from the Army
Air Force plane that flew her
here from Berlin for her indict-
ment But "Axis Sally" was
afraid, and her expression showed
She walked on American soil
for the first time since 1929. The
first American faces she saw were
t) ose of news photographers. Two
were Jews. They shot their flash-
bulbs in her face. She told re-
porters she could not answer "the
very big questions" they asked
her about how she felt.
What was in her mind was
uncertain. Perhaps she was think-
ing of her comments last Christ-
mas, after the Army temporarily
granted her an amnesty in Ger-
. "The longer the peace
lasts," people said "Axis Sally"
shrilled, "the more we note that
Hitler's ideas wereand arecor-
rect.-
Perhaps she was thinking that
if Hitler had won, she would
have been returning to Tempelhof
Airdrome in Berlin after a holi-
day in a "Strength Through Joy"
camp on the white sands by Tel
Aviv, instead of the National Air-
port, where the F.B.I, awaited
her.
But there is no question of what
her return to her homeland
evoked in the minds of American
troops who had heard her during
the war. Newspaper accounts of
her re turn had stimulated their
memories, turning them back to
statements such as these>
"Listen, fellas," Mildred Gillars
used to cry, "this is a Jewish war,
and good, honest-to-God Ameri-
can blood is being shed for it."
Or, after the bombing of Rome
by American planes:
"Who else but the Jews would
try to bomb the Vatican? You
nice American boys shocked all
of Rome by thiswhen will you
learn the truth about the Jews
who pick the targets?"
She tried her best, or worst, to
sow the discord of bigotry through
the ranks of American combat
troops who comprised a broader
coalition of faiths, creeds, and
colors than history had ever be-
fore recorded. And because of
this, she was unsuccessful, during
the war at least.
But the story of the creed and
case of "Axis Sally," who par-
rotted the creeds of Nazism, is
not yet over. Her poison did not
end when fighting did. A 48-
year-old woman is imprisoned in
a local jail, but anti-Semitism
still is free as dirt.
Her indictment is scheduled for
this week. It is not just going to
be a wretched creature who hates
Jews that goes before the grand
jury and then to trial. It will be
the doctrine of anti-Semitis.r
hate for all minorities, hate for
decency and justice. All the world
will watch the case of Mildred
Gillarsfor all the world will be
on trial with "Axis Sally."
Films To Be Feature
Of Bowling Jamboree
The Coral Gables Lodge of
B'nai B'rith will hold their first
annual Bowling Jamboree on
Tuesday at 8 p.m., at Hillel House.
3306 Ponce de Leon Boulevard.
Three films dealing with differ-
ent phases of bowling will be
shown.
An election of officers of the
Bowling League will be held and
rules will be adopted. Card games
and refreshments will follow the
program. Arrangements are under
the direction of Jerome Adelman.
assisted by Ed Wolfe and Gene
Seidler. Alvin Corenblum is gen-
eral chairman of the lodge's
sports committee.
Major II. Ilafni
Appointed Wrsl
Coast Consul
Major Reuven Dafni of the De-
fense Army of Israel has been
appointed Israeli Consul for the
West Coast with headquarters in
Los Angeles, it was announced
by the Israeli office of informa-
tion.
Major IJalm, who has been
serving with the Israeli consulate
general in New York as repre-
sentative of the Israeli defense
ministry, will assume his new |
post on October 1. The West Coast
consulate will be the second
maintained in the United Slates
by the Israeli government.
As consul for the West Coast,
Major Dafni will have jurisdic-
diction over Israeli consular ac-
tivities in California, Oregon,
Washington, Arizona, Utah, Idaho
and Nevada.
One of Israel's most popular
war heroes, Major Dafni is a vet-
eran of 15 years service wit!-,
Haganah, the Jewish defense
force in Palestine which preceded
the formal organization of the
Defense Army of Israel, and
participated in the security plan-
ning of the Jewish State.
During World War II. he served
in the British Army as an in-
telligence officer and was decor-
ated for leading a hazardous mis-
sion which dropped by parachute
into German-held Yugoslavia.
Major Dafni and his intelliger.ee
unit were credited during the war
with saving 142 Allied airmen,
most of them Americans, who
were shot down over Yugoslavia.
SIGNS CALL TO JEWISH PARENTS']
Michael A. Slavitzky. president of the American Association
for Jewish Education, is first to sign a Call to Parents urging
Jewish families throughout the country to enroll their children in
Jewish religious schools during Jewish Education Month and
Week. September 15 to October 13. Jewish Education Month,
culminating in Jewish Education Week, is sponsored annually by
the American Association. The Call to Parents urges every Jewish
father and mother to "make sure that, along with the democratic
American heritage, the heritage of Judaism is made available to
our younger generation." Ssigners include the heads of every major
national Jewish organization, representing Orthodox, Conservative
and. Reform groups.
Tropical Lodge Holds
Labor Day Picnic
A regular business meeting will
be held Monday by B'nai B'rith,
Tropical Lodge No. 1713, at 8:15
p.m. in the Federation conference
room, 420 Lincoln Road. Follow-
ing the meeting the remainder of
the evening will be devoted to
social atcivities. All men between
the ages of 21 and 35 are invited.
Members and friends of the
lodge will meet this Sunday at a
picnic at Greynolds Park.
Climax of Sophie Tucke r's
triumphant return to London was
a lunch given in her honor by
Foyle's, British booksellers, whol
make a feature of literary lunches i
to distinguished writers.
Some 300 attended. Sophie
writes, which marked the launch-
J ing of her book, "Some- of These
Days." Newspapermen paid trib-
ute to her sterling qualities and
lovable personality, endorsing the
sincere affection in which she is
held in England.
In her responding speech Sophie-
had no need to stress her obvious
emotional reaction to the unusual
occasion. She told how the idea
of her book arose and its develop
ment, and faded out by singing
the song which gave it its title.
Miami Hebrew School
Holds Buffet Supper
The Miami Hebrew School and
Congregation has planned a buf-
fet supper to be neld Sunday,
September 5, at the synagogue
building 1101 S.W. 12th Ave., at
6:30 p.m. Mrs. Harry Steinbach,
chairman of the affair, announced
that there will be entertainment,
dancing and games undei the di-
rection of Ralph Bargteil, master
of ceremonies.
Tickets for the cancelled boat
ride will be honored at the affair
and the proceeds will go for the
building fund.
WINZ
(940 on Your Dial)
EVERY SUNDAY
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
LONELY?
Why not meet someone who
wants to meet you? Enjoy life
with a congenial companion
thru our organization; one of
the oldest and largest of its
kind.
Make appointment today.
Learn our new plan
CLARA LANE
Friendship Center. Inc.
HOTEL ROBERTS
28 West Flagler St.
Phone 82-3065
Open daily 10-8 P.M.
HOW MANY MIAMIANS
CALL YOU "BOSS"?
Complete and >epe/u/afo aWe Semce
MIAMI TITLfi
m nut m titii itiTicx mi mmmt
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE WSURAJCI
Title Insurance Policies of
Kansas City Title Insurance Co.
Assets Over $2,000,000.00
41 N. E. FIRST AVE.
TELEPHONE 3-6G61
Whatever the measure of your business accomplishment,
your financial accomplishment depends upon a diligent practice
of the "Habit of Saving". Dade Federal Savings Accounts are
Federally insured, and earn the current dividend of 2 % per annum.
RESOURCES EXCEED $22,000,000.00
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION *
OF MIAMI
JOSEPH M. LIPTON, President
FORTY-FIVE'NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE
m


ifcFrEMBER 3M94B
i
I
FACTS FOR JEWISH EDUCATION MONTH AND WEEK
Amricon Assixiotion for Jewish Educotion
Activities of local cen-a! agencies o- JwWi education
Total expenditures of
local central agencies
lor Jewish education
,194S 194;,
116*51715
'1334.IM 94
n
1505 3JHJ
UKWW WfvlD
50UKI!
|.MD.IillO5""^**
us '44 004.. **
>44 m 4> J"B" wnwrnr*
,. iTiiMinioin
o mum HUM
. ,
la connection with Jewish Education Month aid Wetk. the
America* Association for Jewish Education has prepared these
charts to convey an up-to-date pictere of various aspects of
Jewish educotion in America.
(Top row) Chart 1 reveals the location of the thirty central
bereaus of Jewish education and the three regional organisa-
tions of the American Association. These agencies are distributed
ever twenty states and in Canada. A branch of the Association
to service the Western States was recently established in Cali-
fornia. Chart 2 shows the principal activities of the local
central agencies in serving their commenities. Chart 3 shows
that the oqqregote budget of oil central agencies of Jewish
education ha. risen from $1,505,321.12 to $1,869,517.85 These
agencies thes recorded a total budgetary increase for the
year of $364,194.73 or 24.2 = = .
(lottom row) Chart 4 shows that during the years of 1942 to
1946 the Federations and Welfare Funds contributed to Jewish
education annually an increasing proportion of the total amount
they contributed to local needs. In 1942 they allocated 6.4o
of the fund they spent en local needs: in 1943, 7.0V In 1944
7.7c; It 1945, 8.9 = = and in 1946. 9.0 = = .
Amourm bwogeted br 'aVaftons
and wemxe fund* fw local neods
including Jewhh educohon
Prooor nonate budgetary tftcrtotet
to total local needs and to
Jewisn eoucanon
Jewish School Enrolment
C:.--es WITH BoREAUS
*-:*. gke'
Chart 5 reveals that the ember of children attending Jewish
schools seems to vary inversely with the tlie of the Jewish
population in a community. The larger the community the smaller
the proportion of children receiving a'Jewish education How-
ever, cities which have bureaus have much higher enrollment
proportions than cities of similar site which have no bureau
Chart 6 shows a considerable growth in development of Jewish
all-day schools throughout the United States. The number of
schools has jumped from 73 to 108 and the total enrollment
from approximately 10,000 to 15,000.
Jewish All-Day schools in the United States 1945.19471


B -:

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1945
1946
1947
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Hebrew Academy To Present Special
Entertainment For Children And Parents
The Hebrew Academy, 918 6th St., Miami Beach, will preset-.:
a special entertainment and progrcm for the children of -.he
community ar.d their parents on Sunday afternoon at 2:2C. The
Great Maurice magician and mental teiepcthist, will he the
featured attraction. Admission will be free and refreshments
ffail will :r.au;-rate--------------------------------------------
Our I ilin Folk
t Idi n tii to be
; sch 1 for the
girli : ti G. eater
Miami ai
T. Hi A will
opc-r. it! ..... ns n Tu isday
Class the 1st to
:. in
tior. to kindi .. ten groups fir m
4 i 51; ye : open
Asch Moves To Miami
BRIDGEPORT. Conn.Sh
As h. controversial Jewish I l
ary figure, ntly
- Id his Stamford, C nn
jsc he ar.d Mrs A- .. :an :
take the cold winters any
He sa:i he .'.::: male*
to enrollment. T: n ti a t. hereafter on Hibiscus Is]
an I fr : t th in Mi- arr-: Bea -sve
ir.dMiamiBi '' "' 'r'--: winters : r the past
as
well as hot e- several years.
.. HOily1
. l -. w-
ping
T ve pi
t ight-
ir.g ".;.
F.r nths. n I
"- n del
tcklog is
- r.g -. ; J
- Ai i -
..
Jerusal
" : err.as closed
:.- ting, Ti : A\.
H
ents The academv offers Stamf iidents I r thi ttlen r.ts
an Ameri in se ilar educati n kd* the Asch"s are famil
which meets all requirements of ;;ures- Asch currently .- w rk-
the Board of E ; ti -.. in addi- :"g on a re'v book t0
tion to ar. intensive Her..:- train- r-'fc L:fe of Mary."
ing.
;l
*
i .
j ;.
li :
Pittsburgh Club Holds
Labor Day Program
The Pittsburgh Club of Greater
Miami will hold its r cula-
monthly m ting on Septem er *
at 3:15 p.m. at the Elks Lodge.
720 West Ave., Miami Beach.
Leonard L. Kimball, president,
annour.cc-d that there- will be a
Labor Day program v ith sound
films being shown and refresh-
ments served under the super-
vision of Mrs. Edna Berk and
Mrs. Gussip Click.
New Air-Conditioned
Center Ready Oct. 3
rickets are on sale for tl
Holy Day services to be
the new air-conditioned Mis
Beach Jewish Center. Washing-
ton Ave. at 17th St., '.:.. h will
be ready for occupancy by Oct.
L T.-.ose interested in res
:ng seats are asked to con- I I
Center at 1415 Euclid Ave., im-
mediately, as seating will be
limited to 1800.

I
L'S' 5 th<
-' ntl it ts and at s
Europi :. ; ..

Bei ..: m V nr i G:::.

IT -
MGM : : F X
ghout 1 tii
flying m prints f theii
reels 1 I.....: w ir sci es T -
are v,. lely tile in Hel rew n
. I :.
ure picl Managei ex-
perienced turnovei
ing several ptrform-
- t i watch their image on
reen
*
Top salary ever paid an act in
a New York cafe has been offered
Milton Berle by Lou Walters, op-
r of the Latin Quarter. Mil-
is now here in Holly-
as been offered SI5.000
>pen at "the nightspot for at
weeks TI i ci imedian
" place of Ted Lewis.
. I for the place
nci lied out in
' treat stomach ailment.
B : li nti ict is actually
- gni ghest salary ever
n in N Y club was SI2.500
I Ritz B s. got last sea-
son Last timi Milton worked a
; '' pot was at the "Carnival."
57.500 plus fifty
" f the gross over S44.000
" ny k he earned more than
SlO.OOi n that deal:
*
::- lv> i Us us he will
12 vision picture'
ning early California his-
Telepictures will be of half-
tion and filmed on 35
mm. Mel will release the pictures
through Douglas Enterprises.

Gladys Robinson (Mrs. Edward
G.) off to Switzerland after hav-
ing won Paris by a tech (nicolor)
knockout with her art show. She
never touched a brush until a
year ago! She and Eddie will be
home soon.
B & B Kosher Market
Forms Price Policy
Featuring a specially priced line
of New York delicatessen and ap-
petizers, the B & B Kosher
Market. 804 S.W. 22nd Ave.. an-
nounced a new policy of lower
prices as their contribution to-
ward combatting the high cost of
living. The market is owned and
managed by Bob Pierce and is a
member of the Greater Miami
Vaad Hakashruth.
RUTH GROSS AGENCY
Inc.
GENERAL INSURANCE
BONDS LIFE
Phone 58-9538
350 LINCOLN ROAD
WANTED: S SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHERS
ONE HEBREW TEACHER
ONE HEBREW NURSERY TEACHER
Excellent remuneration
APPLY BOX 2006
OCEAN VIEW BRANCH, MIAMI BEACH
ACE RUG CLEANERS
26 S. W. South River Drive Phone 9-1155
RUGS CLEANED, DYED and DEMOTHED
Carpet Laying and Repairing
FURNITURE CLEANING
LEWIS POMERANTZ
Certified Public Accountant
Announces the Opening
of His New Office
927 LINCOLN RD.
Miami Beach Florida
PHONE 5 4154
I WANT MY MILK
And Be Sure It's
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Ddcro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
End ot Bird Rd. A Snappr Crtk


FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3, 1948
Jen1st ncrldnan
PAGE THIRTEEN
Christian Leaders
Admit Partial Guilt
AMSTERDAM, (JTA) Anti-
Semitism was condemned this
week by a number of speakers at
the meeting here of the World
Conference of Churches. The
formation of the state of Israel
and its relationship to the prob-
lem of anti-Semitism and the
Christian world was also revealed
by several church leaders and a
spe ial .sub-committee on Israel
h;s been formed.
Many of the speakers at the
sessions stressed that a sense of
respect for and a feeling of guilt
towards the Jews permeated the
Christian world as a result of the
tragic annihilation of large Jew-
ish communities in Europe. Sev-
eral of the ecclesiastical leaders
have said that the conference will
go on record as acknowledging at
least the partial guilt of the Chis-
tian churches for the racial strife
over Israel.
Dr. Conrad Hoffman, secretary
of the church and Israel sub-
committee, said: "We of the Chris-
tian Church must feel our guilt
in the fact that we have failed
to solve the problem of anti-
Semitism." Dr. Hoffman said:
Christendom failed to prevent
the annihilation of 6,000,000 Jews
by Hitlera third of the entire
Jewish people." He added: "We
failed to provide any plans for
the rescue of the Jews from Hit-
ler. We thereby provoked the
present pressure on Palestine."
Bishop A. Dunn of the Episco-
pal Church of America said that
the political reality of Israel will
confuse Christian worship because
"Israel" now means something
new and different from what is
meant in the Bible. Since Israel
became a state, Bishop Dunn
added, the Christian approach to
the Jews has become a political
problem of considerabl dimen-
sions.
Report Of Warning
To Finland Denied
WASHINGTON, (JTA) The
State Department denied a Lon-
don report that the United States
had warned Czechoslovakia, Fin-
land and other Eastern European
countries to halt military aid to
Israel lest Palestine truce reso-
lutions be violated.
"There is nothing to it," a de-
partment spokesman declared. He
said that neither he nor the high-
est European Affairs officials in
the department knew anything
about notes to these countries.
Any admonitions to European
countries to avoid breaking the
truce resolutions imposed by the
United Nations would have to
come from the United Nations,
he asserted. If the United States
wanted to instigate such admoni-
tions, it would communicate with
J-N Secretary-General Trygve
Lie. but the United States has not
done so, the spokesman said.
He dismissed as "highly im-
probable" a suggestion that the
notes to Czechoslovakia, Finland
and other countries might have
originated in the American am-
bassies there and informally com-
municated to the respective au-
thorities.
Ilivkind Etoeted
Head Of Cornell
Sam Rivkind was elected presi-
dent of the Business Men's Coun-
cil of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation at a meeting held on
the Probus Club Barge in Bis-
cayr.e Bay on Wednesday after-
noon, August 25. Other officers
Sam Rivkind
chosen were Sam T. Sapiro, vice
president and Joseph Gardner,
secretary. The meeting was pre-
sided over by Herbert Scher as
temporary chairman.
Lionel Silvcrman, executive
secretary of Mt. Sinai Hospital.
Gardner Sapiro
told the members there was still
a strong possibility that the
Nautilus site would be secured for
the projected Mt. Sinai Hospital.
He said that pending the erection
of Mt. Sinai, the Alton Road Hos-
pital was serving the health needs
of the community to the maxi-
mum extent that its facilities per-
mitted.
The business meeting was pre-
ceded by a luncheon and was fol-
lowed by an afternoon of fish-
ing and aquatic sports.
Receiver Of Messages
Has License Revoked
WASHINGTON, (JTA) The
amateur license of Reuben E.
Gross, of New York City, was
temporarily revoked for sending
and receiving coded messages to
and from Palestine and for trans-
mitting deceptive signals, the
Federal Communications Com-
mission announced here this
week.
According to the F.C.C. find-
ings, Gross, between April 2 and
Sept. 3 of last year, transmitted
and received in behalf of an un-
identified third person coded mes-
sages fiom a radio station in Pal-
estine. In order to obscure the
identity of the Palestine trans-
mitter, the F.C.C. said, Gross used
false signals.
LEGAL NOTICE
CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE
DISSOLUTION
IN THE NAME AND BY Till-: AU-
THORITY of THIS STATE OK
FLORIDA
> Al.l. To Whom these pres-
ents SHALL, COME, GREET-
JN(JS:
Tin* is tn certify that, whereas,
Andrew T. Healy, Miami, Florida
M. 10. Daly, Miami, Florida
.1. It. Gilbert, .Miami, Florida
To
I
I
Tin
the Btockholdera of such corporation
did mi tin- 26th day of August, AD.
1948, Cause in I..- filed in tin' office
i.f the Secretary of state ol the State
ni' Florida, a Consent of all the stock-
holders under the provisions of said
('hapter 10096, Laws of Florida. Ads
of 1925, Showing the dissolution of
such corporation, anil the Secretary
of Stan- is satisfied thai the require-
LEGAL NOTICE
I 1X9(11.
VEL.MOND BOCROUE, I'laintiff. vs.
MINNIE Boi Rqce. Defendant.
in: MRS. MINNIE HOl'llOUE-
52 FALMOUTH STREET
Kr.MI-1.ltO. MA INK
Yof ARE IIEREUY required to
Ml.- an Appearance or Plead in the
above action for divorce on or before
September 20, 194X; otherwise a De-
cree pro OOnfeaso will be entered
against you in accordance with the
Statutes of the State of Florida so
made ami provided.
Dated tills 17 day E. 1!. LEATIIERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By M.
ills
with.
9 ::
of law have ii.-cu complied
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I
have hereunto set my hand and
have affixed tin- Great s,ial of the
State of Florida, at Tallahassee,
tin- Capital, this the twenty-sixth
day uf August, A.D. 1948.
II. A. GRAY,
Secretary of state.
NOTICE UNDLrt FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
buslnesa under the fictitious name of
Oee-Liclous Products at 5905 N.W.
17th Ave., Miami. Florida, Intends to
register said name With the Clerk of
the circuit Court of Dad.- County,
Florida.
MLYAN POL-ANSKY
Sole owner
HARRY DIETZ
Attorney for Applicant
Congress Bidg.
S/27 9 3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
PARR DltV CLEANERS AND LAUN-
DRY al 1329 North Bayshore Drive,
Miami, Florida, Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court Ol Dade County. Florida,
HENRY KAPLAN
MILLER & l'ODELL,
Attornej a
235 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Kia.
X/27 9/3-10-17-24
BURNETT ROTH
Attorney for I'laintiff
412 Congress Building
Miami, Florida
8/20-27 9/3-10
C. FEIGE.
Deputy Clerk.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN TIIK CIRCUIT I'OI'KT OF THE
ELEVENTH JCDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND Foil DADK
COUNTY-. IN CHANCERY, No.
11912X.
EDWARD DIBENEDETTO, I'laintiff,
ys. YVONNE DIBENEDETTO, De-
fendant.
To: YVONNE DIBENEDETTO,
Residence Unknown
Yor ARK IIKRKHY NOTIFIED to
file your appearance in the above
Styled cause for divorce, on or before
the 2Mb day of September. 194X,
otherwise decree pro confesso will be
entered against you.
Dated this 30th day of August. 1948.
K. I! LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
Hy WM. W. STOCKING,
Deputy Clerk.
SAMUEL .1. RANI), Attorney
'117 Seybold Building
Miami. Florida
9/3-10-17-24
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
buslnesa under tin- fictitious name of
WEINKLES LIQUOR STORES at los
Ponce iic Leon Boulevard, Coral
Gnbles, Florida, intend to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dad? County, Florida.
LEO A. C11AIKIN
AARON WKINKI.K
CARL WKINKI.K
Applicants
MYERS, IIKI.MA.N \- KAPLAN
Attorneys for Applicants
8/27 9 8-10-17-24
Twenty Years With
Leading Clubs and Hotels
o$lto
hi* violin hi* orehvntra
Limited engagements now accepted. Phones 89-1805, 2-4366
Bminut""""""'Miv.i.'.^^,.g5
m' I I I I*".....nnnm.it.iumtmrrntT
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
SOUTH SEAS .HOTEL at 175] Collins
Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida, Intend
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
GEORGE GOLDBERG
SYLVIA GOLDBERG
Applicants
MYERS. HERMAN & KAPLAN
Attorneys for Applicanta
S/27 9 3-10-17-24
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN TIIK CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11th JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADK COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY, No. 119137.
MA ROOT STERN, i'laintiff. vs
GERHARD STERN, Defendant.
THE STATE OF FLORIDA
TO: GERHARD STERN
132-21 Avery Avenue
Flushing, L, I., New York
You are hereby notified and ordered
to appear to the Bill of Complaint
for Divorce filed against you in the
above Styled cause on or before the
30th day of September. 1948; other-
wise the allegations of said Bill of
C.....plaint 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 SO day of August,
I 194S.
E. B. LEATIIERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By If. C. FK1GK,
Deputy Clerk.
SAM SILVER
Solicitor for I'laintiff
1703 Congress Building
Miami 32, Florida
9/3-1(1-17-24
LEGAL NOTICE
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TIIK
11TII JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADK COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY, No. 119007.
WILLIAM JOSEPH WHYTOCK,
I'laintiff, vs. MARTHA ELIZABETH
U'HYTi m'K. Defendant,
To: MARTHA ELIZABETH WHY-
TOCK
411; Rosecrans Avenue
Manhattan Beach, California
Yon. MARTHA ELIZABETH WHY-
TOCK, are hereby notified to file
your appearance in the above cause
for divorce on or in-fore the 25th
day of September, 194S. otherwise a
degree pro confesso will be entered
against you.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk, Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal}
By WM. W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk,
MARION BROOKS,
Solicitor for i'laintiff.
8/27 9/3-10-17
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JCDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND Foil DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No.
119031-C.
FRANCES GLH'KER, I'laintiff, vs.
HERMAN OLICKKR, Defendant.
TO. HERMAN CLICKER
I 1205 Cherry Avenue
Flushing
I Yol' VRE HEREBY NOTIFIED and
required to appear to the Bill of Com-
plaint filed in the above styled cause
n or before September 23. 194S,
thf-wis.- the Bill of Complaint will
be taken as confessed against you.
Let this order be published once a
week for four successive weeks In
Tim Jewish Floridian, a newspaper
published iii Dad.- County, Florida.
Dated this 21th day of August,
1948,
E. B. LEATIIERMAN.
Clerk. Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By M. C. FEIGE.
Deputy Clerk.
MM.ton A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney at Ijiw
ii-.t SeyHold Building
Miami, Florida
\ :', a/3-10-li
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COl'RT
IN AND Ft ill DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. No.
21391
in lie: ESTATE OF
Morris RAUBFOGEL, Deceased.
'I'o All Creditors and All Persona
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You, and each of you, are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, or
either of YOU, may have against the
. state of MORRIS RAUBFOGEL dl-
i-eased late of Dade, County, Florida,
to the Hon. W. F. Blantoii, County
Judge of Dade County, and file the
same In his office In the Counts
Courthouse in Dade County, Florida,
within eight calendar months from
the date of the first publication here-
of. Said claims or demands to con-
tain the legal address of the claimant
and to be sworn to and presented as
aforesaid, or same will be barred.
See Section 12 of the 1933 Probate
Act.
Date Sept. 1. A.D. 194S.
ELSIE RAUBFOGEL,
As Administratrix of the Estate
of MORRIS RAUBFOGEL, De-
ceased.
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for ELSIE RAUBFOGEL,
Administratrix.
9 3-III-17-24
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
Miami Garden Center at 11603 N.E.
2nd Ave., Miami, Fiorina, intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
ANTHONY VIRGA
NANCY VIRGA
Silver, Kaplan, Dietz & 1-asky
Attorneys for applicants
i 20-27 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
Waldner Bag Co. (Not Inc.i at 127
N.W. 2nd St.. Miami. Florida, intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
LEAH WALDNER
Sole owner
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Applicant
s 20-27 9/3-10
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Highland Park Market at 1400 N.W.
sth Court. Miami, Florida. Intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
MOE BERKOWITZ
ARNOLD IHRVITZ
(i wners
8/13-20-27 9/3-10
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
Ilth JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
Foil DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY, No. Iix\n7.
MORRIS BENDER, I'laintiff. vs
AMY BENDER, Defendant.
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
To: Mrs. Amy Bender
1068 I'opham Avenue
Bronx, New York
or,
MRS. AMY BENDER
136 Circle Drive
RoSSlyn Heights, Iyong Island.
New York.
You are hereby Notified and ordered
to appear to the Bill of Complaint for
Divorce filed against you In the above
styled cause on or before the 14 day
of September, 1948, otherwise the
allegations of said Bill of Complaint
will be taken as confessed against
you.
Let this Order be published once a
week for four consecutive weeks in
(he .IK WISH FLORIDIAN. a news-
paper published in Dade County,
Florida.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(Circlt Court Seal)
By M. C. FEIGE,
Deputy Clerk.
HARRY DIETZ
Solicitor for Plaintiff
17u3 Congress Building
Miami 32, Florida
8/13-20-27 9/3
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11th JCDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
for dade county, Florida.
IN CHANCERY, No. 118924,
JOSEPH ANTHONY KLOSENSKI.
Plaintiff, vs. ANNA ELIZABETH
KLOSENSKI, Defendant.
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO: ANNA ELIZABETH
KLOSENSKI,
171 Lockwood Avenue,
Stamford, Connecticut.
You are hereby notified and ordered
to appear to th.- Bill of Complaint
for Divorce filed against you in the
above styled cause on or before the
17 day of September, 1948. otherwise
the allegations of said Bill of Com-
plaint will be taken as confessed
against you.
Lt-t this (Irder he published once a
week for four consecutive weeks in
the JEWISH floridian. a news-
paper published In Dade County,
Florida
Dated thi* 17 day of August,
194S.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By R. K. HODGES,
Deputy Clerk.
SILVER, KAPLAN, DIKT/C-A; LASKY
Solicitors for Plaintiff
1703 Congress Building
Miami 32, Florida
.X/30-27 9 3-10
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 Gtiurt of Dade County,
Florida.
LOUIS ZAKARIN
8/6-13-2H-27 9/3
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ll'I'H JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FI/HUDA.
IN CHANCERY, No, 118780
BELLE BANNER, I'laintiff, vs. JACK
BANNER, Defendant
To: JACK BANNER
IS", 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 9, 1948, other-
wise the Bill of Complaint will be
taken as confessed against you.
Let this order be published once
a Week for four successive weeks In
The Jewish Floridian, a newspaper
published in Dade County. Florida.
Dated this In dav of August 1948,
K. B LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal}
B} M c FEIGE,
Deputy Clerk.
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney at i..,-.\
1023 Seybold Building
Miami. Florida
8/13-20-27 9/3
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Miami Venetian Blind Mfg. Company
and Durable Venetian Blind Mfg.
Company at 2052-54 N.W. 2nd Ave.,
Miami, Fla.. Intends to register said
names with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
A ETTINGER
Owner.
8/13-20-27 9/3
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious n line of
GOLDIN'S APOTHECARY at 16.13
Washington Avenue, Miami Beach,
Florida, intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dado County, Florida.
WILLIAM GOLDIN
JEROME GOLDIN
Applicants
MYERS. HEIMAN & KAPLAN
Attorneys for Applicants
8/13-20-27 9/3-10
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF'FLORIDA, IN AND FOB DADE
COUNTY. N CHANCERY, No.
118906.
JEAN I.AMPART. Plaintiff, vs. JOHN
LAM PART, Defendant.
YOU. JOHN LAMPART, 25 ELTON
STREET. BROOKLYN 8, NEW YORK,
are notified to file your appearance
In the above cause for divorce, on or
before September 21, I94S, 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.
Depute Clerk,
WASMAN, SILVER 8AKOWITZ
Attorneys for Plaintiff
Suite 91S Sevbold Building
Miami Florida
8/20-27 9/3-10-17




i
.
i

PAGE FOURTEEN
LIVES OF OUR TIMES
LEON SOLOMON..MQ1SSE1FL
FRIDAY^ SEPTEMBER 3, 1948
, a c v HO .'.'.\* | | ,ct|l
t r .. J A K
STR.
ALATVIAN-MRN 20-YEAR-OID JEW,
WHO DREAMED OF GRACEFUL AND POWER-
FUL SPANS ACROSS THE EARTH'S GREAT |
RIVERS, CAME TO THE U.S. IN 1891 AFTER
FINISHING HIS STUDIES AT THE
POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE IN RICA
MOI
S$tl&
THREE YEARS AFTER GAINIWG HIS ENGINEER
m DEGREE AT COLUMBIA UMIVERSIfY, SE;
CAME ENCINEtR-OESlGNEa R TKl M.Y.C. WIT.
OF BRIDGES FOR THE NEXT 18 VJ
HIS DREAMS MATERIAL.ZED WHENI Ml: MVEWW
HAMS FOR THE REBUILDING OF THE FAMOUS
IMOKLYN BRDGE WHICH LINKS NEW YORK TO
LY FAMOUS GOLDEN GATE BRIDGE AT SAN
FRANCISCO. HE ALSO M5IGMC0 THE ARTISTIC
GEORGE WASHINGTON.TRIBOROUGH, SAN
"SaSCO-omAHD BRIDGES *MANY OTHERS.


STEEL I FABRICATED METALS.CREDITED WITH
DEVELOPING THE NOW-UNIVERSAHY ACCEPTED
DEFLECTION THEORT OF SUSPENSION BRIDGES,
HE WAS AWARDED NUMEROUS PRIZES AND
HONORS,AM0NG THEM THE NORMAN MEDAL,
THE JAMES LAURIE PRIZEjTHE EGLESTON
MEDAL & THE MODERN PIONEER AWARD.
IN I929.HE WAS IHYITcD -Y TMl MOSCOW
GOVERMENT TO BUILD BRIDGES IN AUSSlA.
HE GERMAN GOVERNMENT ASI> HIM
LATER TO 6E THE CONSULTANT INAiNf It (Oft
THE SUSPENSION RHINE BRIDGE A! CClOCNl
THE US. WAR OEPAATMENT MAPI riiM A MEM-
BER Of ITS ADVISORY BOARD OF ING'NEERS
ON STRUCTURAL STEEL,. AN ADVISOR ON
mi -;|T.IEW,HEWA5 0NE0FTHE FOUNDERS
r H V "KEWlUHrHI WAS ALSO A MEMBER
; EniORIAL BOARD OF THE JEWISH PUBU-
'. SOCIETY AND CHAIRMAN OF iV.t
iTIFIC CCMMIT1EC Of THE M/M.1..U
lN0S OF fi! IIE3REW UmERSITY.
"hISLOVETOR 6PiW-BU!LDING Ci=> NOT OVER-
SHADOW HIS INTEREST IN YIDDISH LITERATU:sE.HE
HAD BEEN PUBLISHER OF A YIDDISH MASAIiS'C II
WHICH INTRODUCED MANY WRITERS TO THi
YIDDISH-REAC'NG FUSLIC.HE ALSO WROTE FOR
THE N.Y. YIDDISH PRESS UNCZK THE PEN-NAM!
OF M.LEONTIEFF. ________.

A MAN WHO CREATED"ROADS ABOVE
THE EAMTCHE WAS ALWAYS ACTIVE
IN THE JEWISH AFFAIRS Of N.Y. UNTIL
HE DUD.ATTHE AGE OF 70. IN 1945-..
%.-*-.
tf 019
&if
ftnfl* -"< *.<
JEWS IN SPORTS
Marvin Rotblatt, diminutive
southpaw on option from the C I-
cago White Son. carved a place
in the Three-1 League's hall of
fame for pitches with a no-hit
3 to 2 victory over Terre Haute.
August 6 for Waterloo, la. Error
deprived him of a shutout.
Rotblatt. who had a trial with
the White s->n following his grad-
uation from the University ol
Illinois, fanned 11, walked six
and hit Wo batsmen. Only two
balls were lifted out of the in
field, The sole hit threat, a drag
bunt by Bill Higdon in the
seventh inning, was scored as an
error by Rotblatt. who fubled the
ball "ii v at would have been 8
close play at first I ase.
Tht. Phillies counted their two
run-- in the eighth, bunching two
liases on balls and an error to
load the sacks, one runner cross-
ing the plate or. a fielder's choice
and the other on a miscue.
Rotblatt's victory was achieved
at the expense of a former college
teammate, Jack Brittin.
In his first three games at
Waterloo. Rotblatt allowed only
three earned runsand all wer<
] ome runs by Springfield. He
must be recalled by the W'r.iu
Sox, this fall, or else he becomes
subject to draft by other major
league nines
*
Max Novack, generally con-
sidered the Browns' No. 1 fan in
St. Louis, died August 11 at his
home, following a heart attack
suffered during the Browns" game
with the White Sox at Sports
nan's Park. August 9. Novack.
who had a habit of taking his
wife and family to the Browns'
games several nights a week a-d
also attended many of their games
on the road, hi came ill while
watching batting practice prim
to the August 9 game, but re-
fused to go homo, insisting that
ho wanted to see his Browns
play.
In the eyes of the Kansas City
club officials. Al (Flip) Rosen,
who has played third base for the
Blues this season, has one un-
forgivable defect: He belongs to
i i Cleveland organization. With
that exception, however, they are
willing to concede that Flip, who
dominated the Texas League hit-
ting and base-running records
Irs* year as a member of the
Oklahoma City team, has a bi
major league future.
Rosen was the only member o
the American Aswciati >n's ill-
star selection who gained his posi-
tion by a unanimous vote. As-
sociation writers have named hin
"outstanding freshman of 1948
Al had looked on a few days
earlier when his chief challenger.
Hank Bauer, went on a slugging
pree with live circuit blows
smashed during o series at home-.
When the Blues reached Lexing-
ton Park in St. Paul. July
Rosen waved greetings to the
Coliseum roof in left fiel I, I
his familiar cross at I de of
the plate and began swim
In five successive trips to the
olate. Al clouted that number of
swats on the Coliseum roof for
what, undoubtedly, is
tion record as the loop's book ol
statistics reveals nothing equal-
ing the feat.
In the first game. Al was al
hat five times, scorii g three runs,
getting four hits, the last thro
of which were homers. He drove
in seven tallies and followed t
next night by getting two mori
oundtrippers on his fii.-t twi
trips. In that game, he was at ba1
our times, scoring two run- and
getting three hits, a double to
go with his homers. He drove in
six runs, mawing a total of 13
rune batted around in two games
Or. two or three previous
ensions, Rosen had driven the
b-dl out of the park twice in oni
game, I ul his exploits in St. Paul
for exceeded any Others "( Ins
since he was sent to the Blue
r.ntion by Cleveland at the start
of the season as part of a deal by
which the Indians acquired Pit-
cher Charley Wensloff from the
Ya: kees.
Rosen's recent drive, coupled
with a slump on the part of Mil-
waukee's Jimmy Gleeson, has
brought him the league batting
'eadershio. Rosen's runs-battc 1-
in total is second only to that of
Les Fleming of Indianapolis and
his rome run total of 24 is
in the Triple A circuit despite the
fact that Flip is performing at
home in a p?rk where the left
field fence is 350 feet from home
plate and when, at least so e
firmly believed for a while, the
wind seldom blows in any di-
ne tion but in.
In the field, Al has I enefited by
., year of almost st.ady play at
third, interspersed with an oc-
casional fling at short during
rgencies. He still is not con-
sidered a fii ished product at the
, o: hit. but his hustling play
tting prowess were enoug
to >t; mp hii i as th< I > si at his
: lion.
IVe A.i ird as fresh -
ol th< year goes annually
to a player with no previous ex-
ii rice in rtiple A or major
h ague I ase hall. Rosen polled 2
(>ut ol evi ry 4 votes east on a
ballot cor.1 g 39 candidati s.
CNC Calls For Outlaw
Oi Political Zionism
ST. LOUIS. (JTA)A platform
calling for the outlawing of pol-
itical Zionism i: tl f United States
and the deportation ol its follow-
ers was adopted I ere this week
al the first convention oi (;
L K. Smith'- "Chi istian Nal
Crusade"
Tr e 200 persons, also urged t i
adoptie in of 1' gislation v.
woul | il top t'i all Jewish
immigration to this country.
Jewish Quiz Box
Q: How many canddles are to
be lit for the Sabbath?
A: This vanes with custom
and individual preference. Most
people light two candles because
lot the dual commandment of the
Bible in regard to the Sabbath
die' commandment asks us to
guard" the Sabbath and one
asks US to "remember" it. in
dicating that the Sabbath must
not only be observed when it OC-
e urs but must be looked forward
to all week. Some light seven a&
a replica of the seven-branched
candelabra in the temple.
*
Q: Why is the woman of the
house entrusted with the responsi-
bility for lighting the candles?
A: It must be noted that when
there is no woman present in the
home' the man must light them,
indicating that the woman was
chosen out of preference. A num-
er of reasons are given for this
oice. Maimonodies simply states
that it is because in her is usually
vested the n sponsibilties of keep-
ing ini t e home. Others claim
that since the candles are sym-
bolic of the candelabra in the
Temple, the woman is symbolic
of the High Priest who performed
the most exalted duties in the
Temple.
Fascinating indeed is the opin-
ion of many writers who feel
that women were given this com-
mandment to atone for the sin
they committed in "extinguishing
the light of the world" when Eve
fed Adam the forbidden furits
which brought on punishment and
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rmnAY. SEPTEMBER 3, 1948
Letters To The Editor
Thrilling
-JewistneridUan
PAGE FIFTEEN
Mitora Note: The following !>-tter
'',"! :,. -.....,1 reaction! to the gen-
!L,1 .itoatlon in tenwl. It was
David Kaminsky. dl-
ili,. TVI Mon era I
rector
i>f
Plantations Ltd.. of
^h*I^rfl,nMefohett is chairman.
Tel-Aviv, August 9, 1948
P. O. box 600
Dl. g, Charles Werblow
490 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
U.S. A.
Mv dear Charles:
I am at last in a position to sit
down and write you a few words.
|l have been busy most of the
time in trying to attend to matters
which have been left over during
my absence.. I was also trying to
have a glimpse at the State of
Israel. It has been a very thrill-
ing experience after all these
years not to see a single English-
man or Arab, beginning with the
air port and ending with the
custom duties, passport formali-
ties, etc.
From all the reports I hear and
from what I saw, the people here
have performed miracles. Even
though the loss in human lives
has been small in number, every
single life is so precious that it
is not easy to get over the fact
that the sons of some of my
friends and acquaintances have
had to make the supreme sacri-
fice.
The confidence of the people
I in the future is unshaken and
many here regret the cease-fire,
because they are sure that were
we to go on for another month,
the work of Bernadotte and his
friends would have been super-
fluous, as we could have occupied
the whole country. 1 visited some
of the Arab quarters in Haifa and
Jaffa which have been always
swarming with Arabs and now
one has to search for a single one.
Tlie Arabs have certainly paid a
very heavy price, as they have
been almost completely ruined
economically and have now to de-
pend on the generosity of the
Arab rulers and their English
friends which, to say the least, is
very meagre indeed.
It was very pleasant to have
been in Haifa the refineries re-
opened and life proceeding as
normally as possible. Our friend
Bevin has made another miscal-
culation and he earned the hatred
of the Arabs which is now al-
most as great as that of the
Jews. It is a most remarkable
fact that even the greatest optim-
that the Arabs should show so
much cowardice and so little
patriotism about which we heard
so much from their delegates at
U.N.O. and their English friends.
They are still threatening with
renewing the war, but it has been
proved during the ten days be-
tween the end of the first cease-
fire and the second that they
are doomed if they will start
again.
The government of Israel is
functioning very well. Israel is an
established fact which no Arab
machinations or British perfidy
could ignore or dc away with.
It is still in its initial stages, but
considering the difficulties the
government had to encounter and
bearing in mind that we are still
at war, I think that the members
of the government deserve all the
praise they can get.
DAVID KAMINSKY,
Make these 4 comparisons
before you buy
any car
COMPARE THE VALUE
m
in
Yes, compare the featurescompare the price*
and you, too, will come to the conclusion that
Chevrolet continues to be first in Value. It
alone gives Big-Car feature after Big-Car fea-
ture for Big-Car motoring resultsand gives
them at prices which are lower than those of
any other car with Chevrolet's strong, sturdy
construction and high standards of quality.
That's why Chevrolet is first in demandin
all parts of Americaagain in 1948just as
it's first in dollar value I
COMPARE THE POPULARITY
You can identify the biggest value in any list
of products by picking out the one product
which enjoys greatest popularity, year after
year; and, of course, in the field of motor cars,
that one product is Chevrolet! More people
are buying Chevrolcts, and more people are
driving Chevrolets than any other make of
car, in state after state and from one end of
the country to the other. That's true again
this year just as it's been true jduring the
total 17-year period. 1931 to date!'
mmmm
COMPARE THE FEATURES
Youll find that this big, dependable Chevrolet
is the only car offering all the following Big-Car
features at lowest cost. Features like the
Unitized Knee-Action Ride for gliding smooth-
ness .. the world's champion Valve-in-Head
engine for performance and economy .
Body by Fisher for tasteful beauty and
luxury and Fisher Unisteel Construction
plus Unitized Knee-Action plus Positive-
Action Hydraulic Brakes for all-round safety
protection on the highway I
COMPARE THE PRICES
You'll agree with millions of other car buyers
that priceslike qualityare a major con-
sideration in these times; and just as Chev-
rolet's Big-Car quality is unique ia its price
range, so Chevrolet prices are the lowest in its
field. Moreover, Chevrolet also saves you
large sums on gas, oil and upkeep! If you
compare the prices in terms of value received,
you'll pick Chevrolet as your wisest invest-
mentthe only car that gives you the out-
standing value of Big-Car Quality at Lowest
Cost!
Only Chevrolet gives BIG-CAR
QUALITY AT LOWEST PRICES ... that's why
CHEVRr,T.r.T-wa,/Y /f^niTjSi^-IS FIRST!
LUBY CHEVROLET COMPANY
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SOUTHLAND CHEVROLET. INC.
1125 N. E. Second Avenue. Miami Phone 9-0691
THIEL CHEVROLET COMPANY
2107 Ponce de Leon, Coral Gable* Phone 4-0859


PAGE SIXTEEN
vJewlstftorMto*1
FRIDAY,_SEPTEMBER 3,

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- :
I
I
H

:
I !.
'l
I

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<
Egyptian Troops
Shell Four Suburbs
Outside Jerusalem
JERUSALEM. (JTA)Egyptian
troops this week shelled four
Jewish suburbs on the southern
outskirts of Jerusalem, including
Talpioth and Arnona, an official
Israeli communique announced.
Talpioth and Arnona are ad-
jacent to the contested Red Cross
enclave in which are situated the
Jewish agricultural school, which
was attacked by the Arabs sev-
eral times this week, the Arab
College and the former Manda-
tory Government House. The
communique revealed that Arab
Legion troops dropped artillery
shells on Jewish positions near
Abu Ter and the Beit Israel quar
ter. Israeli troops returned the
fire.
The Jewish Community Coun-
cil of Jerusalem has informed Dr.
Bernard Joseph. Israeli military
governor, that it will accept the
authority of the Israeli govern-
ment. At the same time, a Coun-
cil delegation proposed that elec-
tions for the new Jerusalem
municipality be held at the same
time as the forthcoming Israeli
national elections.
Isaac Ben Zvi. president of thi
Jewish National Council, this
week stated that the Jerusalem
Jews resented their city being
termed as a military occupied
area" and their having a military
governor. Ben Zvi demanded that
the city be proclaimed Israel's
capital." adding that there is no
other solution for Jerusalem.
Israeli Soeeer
Team Scheduled
T Play Olympics
NEW YORK, (JTA)The Is-
raeli soccer team scheduled to
play against the U.S. Olympic
S tccer team here next month will
he composed of 18 top athletes
from Israel's three leading sports
groupsHapoel, Maccabi and
Betar, it was revealed here this
week at a press conference by
Samuel Stahl and Ch..im Glovin-
sky, representing the Israel Foot-
ball Association. Proceeds from
the games which the Israelis will
play will go to the United Jewish
Appeal.
Stahl revealed that the Israeli
athletes were withdrawn from
front-line positions to train for
their U.S. trip and that they are
at present practicing in the form-
er British Army base at Sarafand.
Israeli Flag Flys
Over U. S. Waters
WASHINGTON. (JTA) For
the first time in history, the Is-
raeli flag was hoisted over a
vessel in American waters this
week as the Jewish state ac-
quired a yacht which will ply
the Mediterranean. The "'Viking"
was donated to Israel by Ber-
nard Robins, of this city, as "an
expression of sympathy with the
establishment of a democratic and
progressive state by the Jewish
people."
Israeli envoy to the United
States Eliahu Epstein took pos-
sesion of the yacht, raised the
Israeli flag and announced that
the trim, 48-foot vessel will be
used as an Israeli harbor craft.
About 30 prominent Washington
officials in Zionist organizations
and members of the Israeli mis-
sion here witnessed the ceremony.
They heard Epstein reaffirm the
ancient historical tradition of
Jews as mariners.
Polish Government
To Operate Schools
WARSAY, (JTA)Preparations
are now under way to take over
the 22 schools operated by the
Central Jewish Committee, a
delegation from the committee
was informed this week by Minis-
t( r of Education Prof. Stanislaw
Skr/eszewski.
At the same time, the Ministry
announced that the government
is willing to establish Jewish
secondary trade schools if the
committee will guarantee that the
enrollment will reach a given
number. In academic schools
where, there are sufficiently large
number of Jewish students, the
government announcement added,
special courses on Jewish subjects
will be offered.
Minister Skrzeszewski also noti-
fied the committee that the gov-
ernment is ready to take over all
Jewish children's homes and in-
stitutions. He told the committee
deputation that in his opinion all
Jewish schools in Poland which
are not under the supervision of
the Central Committeesuch as
the various cultural centers and
religious institutions-should adopt
their courses of instruction to the
curricula offered in the Central
Committee schools. This, he point,
ed out. would make the programs
of all Jewish schools in Poland
more uniform.
Previously, the Education Min-
istry announced that all Jewish
schools and children's institutions
in the country must form units
of the Jewish schouts organiza-
tion, which is a branch of the
national-wide Polish scout move-
ment.
A. J. Wrsch
A. I. Hirsch To Attend
Beauty Show In Jersey
A. J. Hirsch. accompanied by
his wife, leaves today to attend
the International Beauty Show at
the Berkley Carteret Hotel, As-
bury Park, N. J. Enroute to the
show the Hirsches will visit Al-
bany, Ga., Columbus, Ohio, and
New York City. Mr. Hirsch is
owner of the Royal Beauty Sup-
ply Co.
Delta Phi Epsilon
Fetes F.S.U. Freshmen
The Iota chapter of Delta Phi
Epsilon feted a group of fresh-
man students, beginning their
first year at Florida State Uni-
versity in Tallahassee, Tuesday
evening, with a barbecue dinner
in the patio of the home of Miss
Arlene Solomon, 1301 Lenox Ave..
Miami Beach.
JNWA Has Cruise
The Ben Gurion Branch 304
of the Jewish National Workers
Alliance is sponsoring a moon-
light boatride on the yacht 7-Seas
September 6 at 8 p.m. at Pier 10.
Miami Yacht Basin. Tickets for
SI.25 may be obtained from mem-
bers or at the pier.
Epstein To Meet With
Mission In Tel Aviv
WASHINGTON. (JTA)Eliahu
Epstein, special Israeli represent-
ative to the United States, left
Washington this week for "urgent
consultations" with his govern-
ment in Tel Aviv, the Israeli mis-
sion here announced. Epstein will
return to the capital after a
week's consultation in Israel.
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MORRIS ORL1N LOUIS GERBER
Millions Of Lbs.
Of Gootls Sent
To Palestine
NEW YORK, (JTA) Three
million pounds of goods, ranging
from streptomycin to motor
trucks, have been given by Amer-
icans to the new state of Israel,
it was announced this week by
Materials for Palestine, Inc. The
figure covers the work of the
organization from the start of its
activity last February until July
21 and is the first public report
of its program.
"Shipments have increased,"
explained Rudolf G. Sonneborn,
president of the organization,
"but we are far from meeting
the serious requirements. Addi-
tional medical supplies, blankets,
clothing and food, especially dried
milk and eggs, are among the
urgent needs. We could use the
equipment for two base hospitals.
We are not asking for money but
for actual material," he stressed.
Lebanese Radio
Calls For Direct
Peace Negotiations
TEL AVIV. (JTA)The Leba-
nese government-controlled radio,
in a statement monitored here
this week, said that direct Arab
negotiations with Israel might
oring a "reasonable solution" of
the Palestine problem. This is
the first official statement of any
Arab League state on a matter of
direct negotiation.
The Lebanese broadcaster,
speaking in Arabic, declared that
"the Arab leaders should decide^
without western pressure either
to open direct negotiations with
the Jews or to fight for the oc-
cupation of all Palestine. The
Arabs cannot lose by direct ne-
gotiations," he stressed.
The commentator said that if
the Arab leaders decide upon ne-
gotiations they would not be be-
traying their people, but would
be trying to save life and restore
the right of the Palestine Arabs.
The other alternative, he warned,
was war in an attempt to occupy
all Palestine at a cost of many
Arab lives.
An Israeli spokesman here,
commenting on '.he surprising
broadcast, said that "if the report
were correct, it shows a sense of
reality as well as common sense,
which if it grow, would be a
stabilizing factor in the Middle
East."
Habonim Closes Joint
Meetings Tonight
Closing the su,mer |
M* age group, '
Habonim, Youth Zionist GrJ
are attending an Oneg ShaJ
Friday night. Sept. 3 at 3]
Prairie Ave., Miami Beach
Separate meetings for N0ari
Bonim will commence this J
Af its Initial meeting Sum
Sept. 5, Noar wiI1 elect 2
while Bonim, will choose to?
ers Monday, Sept. 6.
Both meetings begin at S,
at Beth David Synagogue '
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