Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 227l948~
PRICE TEN CENTS
ouncil Orders Cease Fire In Negev;
sks Parties To Negotiate Dispute
lecial 30-Community Conference In
jttsburgh Parley On Welfare Needs
Stanley C. Myers announced today a special 30-commun-
conference to be held in Pittsburgh durinq Oct. 23 and 24.
Representatives of these 30 Jewish communities, the largest
the United States and Canada, will analyze American
Ty's 1949 responsibilities, and formulate joint plans to meet
1, Israeli and European needs,
Mvers said. Mr. Myers is
sident of the national Council
...vish Federations and Wel-
Funds, which called the con-
Wending the special confer-
i as Miami representatives are
ob Sher, president of the
fcater Miami Jewish Federation,
Morris Klass, its executive
ready designated by Mr.
are two panels of out-
Bding experts who will aid
^gates in crystallizing plans to
homefront and overseas
he delegates from these 30
ked communities will engage
lonce in actual working ses-
Anticipated is an exchange
Dmmunity experience in meet-
local operating and capital
ds needs which have now
bhed a total of $160,000,000 and
|still increasing. The 1948 corn-
ed welfare fund goals for op-
purposes of the 30 com-
dties exceeded $152,000,000.
effecting the growing concern
ocal communities with home-
problem.-;, the conference
, probe local capital funds and
gating expenses for 1949. Com-
ities will assess the urgency
capital projects, and outline
plans for furthering them
eking an answer to the ques-
the extent of American
r's responsibilities toward
el in 1949. conference parti-
fits will discuss basic pros-
and plans for Israel, the re-
Bibilities to be carried by the
" government, legitimate re-
Blbilities of private philan-
py, prospects for Israeli gov-
jent taxation, internal loans,
issues, loans from govern-
|ts and inter-governmental
|es, and the outlook for pri-
Discussion and planning for
European needs will take into ac-
count the effect of large scale im-
migration of DP's to Israel and
other counties on expenditures for
maintaining DP's in Europe, the
possibilities for closing European
DP camps in 1949, determination
of continuing needs of Jews in
Western Europe in the light of
the Marshall Plan and other proj-
ects, needs of Jews in Eastern
Europe, and the extent to which
basic rehabilitation and prepara-
tion for emigration is replacing
Another major aspect of Jew-
ish communal life to be discussed
at the conference will be the role
of the communities in the 1949
United Jewish Appeal. Delegates
will discuss community participa-
tion in the UJA goal-setting pro-
cess and year-round administra-
The CJFWF board of directors
will hold a meeting immediately
prior to the conference.
in Holy Land
TEL AVIV Fighting flared
with new violence in southern
Palestine Wednesday night as
the Israeli cabinet met without
acting on the United Nations se-
curity council's cease-fire order.
The Israeli cabinet adjourned
for a recess Wednesday night
without reaching a decision on
a cease-fire order, although
earlier the foreign office had
told United Nations representa-
tives the time and date an Is-
raeli cease-fire would be effec-
A Jerusalem dispatch said the
fighting had spread to south-
west of Jerusalem where Egyp-
tian and Israeli forces were re-
ported locked in bloody fighting
for the past five days.
TEL AVIV, (JTA)The Israeli
government this week announced
its readiness to meet with Egyp-
tian representatives "any time at
such a place as may be agreed
upon in order to settle peacefully
all differences that have arisen
between Egypt and Israel in the
One Of Every Four Denver Residents Is
Free Of Anti-Semitism, Survey Reveals
PARIS, (JTA)The Security Council this week ordered an "im-
mediate and effective cease-fire" in the Negev. The vote was un-
The Council also ordered the Israelis and Egyptians to negotiate
on three specific points raised by acting mediator Dr. Ralph Bunche.
The vote in this case was nine for, none against and two abstentions
the U.S.S.R. and the Ukraine. The issue which must be negotiated.
under the Council order, are:
1. The withdrawal of both parties from positions not held prior
to the latest outbreak of fighting in the Negev; 2. Acceptance of con-
ditions set forth in a U.N. truce supervisory order of last month
which provided that the Jews and the Egyptians would each have
six hours daily use of specific roads into the Negev which were
partially controlled by both parties; and, 3. Settlement of the out-
?ravr lvg ProblemS ln the Negev and the permanent stationing of
U.N. observers throughout the area. The last point may be negotiated
either directly or through a U.N. intermediary.
o imS* C2H!? also adPted a procedural resolution, offered by the
British and Chinese, to facilitate the work of the truce commission
SETTS' ^LUKWaS.wVOt^d its sP?nsors accepted two amendments.'
SL a&*K??redby the Sov'et Union, "advised the mediator on
?vsabihty of an equal distribution of (truce supervision) per-
%2S fifaPu*; terntories of both parties." The second, sa-
fari r^LlV^1 tuPTeSent^iVe Aubrey Eban- asked that a requeft
Folk* SEELS* thKe mv**}l*M?* into the assassination of Count
g~. Beniadetta be omitted since Eban had already reported
Fn if lSi thUS far and since Judicial Proceedings were
USALEM, (JTA) The
I National Fund's budget
his year is 26,000,000 Israeli
($104,000,00), it was re-
here this week by Dr.
for or the J.N.F., at a meet-
Kommemorating the seventh
Vrsary of the death of M. M.
nn, Zionist leader and one
M founders of the agency.
|ty percent of the budget has
set aside for land redemp-
and 20 percent will be utilized
Pas land reclamation. Dr.
>, (JTA)Henry Morgen-
Jr, United Jewish Appeal
fman who arrived here Sun-
route to Israel, today con-
with Warren Austin, chief
lelcgate to the U.N. After
neeting Morgenthau told a
I conference that he was dis-
Hcd by the present Ameri-
^attitude toward various as-
" of the Palestine problem.
NEW YORK, Oct. 17. (JTA)
One out of every four residents
of one of America's larger cities
is completely free of anti-Semitic
prejudice, according to a pilot
study on public attitudes toward
racial and religious minorities
conducted by the Opinion Re-
search Center of the University of
Denver, in cooperation with the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, the A.D.L. announced here
Selecting Denver for the test-
ing ground because of its hetero-
geneous population, the study
centered primarily around the at-
titude of the population toward
its Jewish, Negro, Spanish-Ameri-
can and Japanese neighbors. The
analysis reveals that about 50 per-
cent of Denver's population is
"moderately" anti-Semitic. An-
other fourth exhibits "strong"
anti-Semitic impulses. Benjamin
R. Epstein, national director of
the Anti-Defamation League, as-
serted that the Denver study was
not conducted to gauge the in-
cidence of prejudice in any one
particular locale, but to establish
those general factors which typify
A composite of the extreme
anti-Semite, as uncovered by the
study, reveals a man of 50 years
or older. His formal education was
limited, generally he did not pro-
gress beyond grammar school. He
is employed as a service worker
four of every 10 employables
in this category give evidence of
being extremely anti-Semitic
and his earnings are good. He is
dissatisfied and "agin" nearly
everything. Generally, although
not always, he carries "a chip on
his shoulder." Also, the "com-
posite" is more often a man than
The survey also disclosed that
the Palestine situation has little
effect on the degree of anti-
Semitism that exists. Prejudiced
and unprejudiced alike may favor
the creation of the new state of
Israelthough their reasons are
often poles apart.
The attitude of Denver as a
whole are not, of course, reflected
by the feeling of its extreme anti-
Semites. Almost six out of every
10 residents favor an anti-dis-
crimination law in regard to hir-
ing for jobs. No racial or religious
group shows a majority opposing
such a law. Two years ago, a
national Gallup Poll found that
only four out of every 10 persons
in the nation as a whole favored
such a law.
Furthermore, two out of three
believe that something needs to
be done about intergroup rela-
tions in the community. They in-
dicate a willingness to approve
any reasonable, constructive pro-
gram, although most are unable
to give any specific suggestions
for such a program.
BOSTON, (JTA)The growth
of hatred among Germans toward
DP's in Germany and the threat-
ening attitude of the Germans to-
ward the Jewish and non-Jewish
DP's is reported in the Kurier
Codzienny, local Polish-language
daily. "Examples of anti-Semit-
ism and the German arrogance
are very alarming," the Kurier
said. "Not only the Jews are
frightened, but also the DP's of
other nationalities. Experience
shows that after the Jews others
are attacked. It is evident that
the dangerous disease, Nazism and
Hitlerist racial doctrine is spread-
fawN Indignant Orer Bunche Blaming Israel for Negev Situation
Meanwhile, Israeli circles here expressed indignation that n,
SH*2S? Vh? CUncil tended t0 K5 re on bihty on Se
Israelis for the situation which led to the Negev outbreak These
same circles pointed out that the Israeli convoys which were at-
fked by the Egyptians on Oct. 15 moved in accordance with the
U.N. decision opening the roads to the Jews for six hours
tn si* act'nt "jediator's report asserted that the Jews refused
L reSHObmit^,rKair^up?lyuC0nvys to U-N. inspection or halt
them, as demanded by the Arabs, until the land convoy system
was in effect. This state of affairs. Dr. Bunche in,ised ga/e the
SEPffiPU g5lwtic eXCUSe- for refu*ing to honor the U.N. ruling
KA U'N; ,bservJer!Jn a ':helPless and ineffective position"
when the Jews informed them that their convoys would proceed
toward the Negev settlements Oct. 15. P'otcea
- I" 3di1 M0rYDr' Bun?he accused the Jews of limiting the move-
ment of U.N. observers in the Gaza area. He also urged that both
parties open negotiations for the return of Arabs diflocated from
their Negev homes and permit their return to harvest crops
Ebon Submits Letter to Security Council Outlining Situation
..fc-fB*?' Ean' .Israeli representative to the United Nations
submitted a letter to the President of the Security Council outl n.ne
the situation which led to the outbreak of fighting in the Negev a!
Zn u* "arantees which ^e Jewish state requires before* can'
call off its offensive to safeguard communications to the more thai
a score of settlements in th* desert.
Eban's communication drew attention to the truce violations of
the Egyptian forces in the Negev. It contended that obstruction of
Jewish convoys heading for the settlements consitute a violation of
the truce in that a U.N. truce commission ruling of Sept. 11 imulied
free passage for Jewish supplies trains six hours each day
Continuing to describe the events which led to the Egyptian
attack on an Israeli convoy Oct. 15. touching off the present combat
Eban s letter underlined the political nature of the Egyptian action
It charged that simultaneously with the Arab attack on the Jewish
convoy, the Egyptians laid claim to the area in order to create the
'illusion" that the Arab invaders control communications in the
Negev. The Egyptian strategy was aimed at acquiring a political
advantage from a truce violation, the letter stressed
The communication further clarified Israel's position concerning
a return to the status quo in the Negev. It pointed out that the Is-
raeli government informed representatives of the mediator that it
will not order a suspension of military operations until full guaran-
tees are received that all Egyptian attacks against Israeli positions
communications and convoys will cease completely. Eban concluded
by stating that at the time of writing the letter the government of
Israel had received no information on Egyptian intentions concern-
ing such guarantees.
It was learned here that the latest outbreak in the Neeev is
alarming Egyptian government leaders and has resulted in con-
sultations between Egyptian delegation members and the Amerie-in
and British delegations. The cost of the war is of paramount con
cern to the Egyptian government. Egypt has expended in the five-
month war and the armed truce a total of 80 million uounds wo
000.000). or four-fifths of its scheduled revenue foi! this yeait
Israeli Adopts Budget Of $31,200,000
TEL, AVIV, Oct. 15. (JTA)
The State Council today approved
a budget of $31,200,000 for the
six-month period from July
through December of this year.
The budget does not include ex-
penditures for security. Opposi-
tion to the budget came only from
Revisionist members of the Coun-
The Council also authorized the
issuance of treasury bills, retain-
ing periodical control over the
quantity issued. Recommenda-
tions submitted to the Council for
the Israeli flag and crest by a
sub-committee of experts were on Nov. 1.
Sixteen men and women de-
tained by Israeli authorities un-
der the Emergency Defense Regu-
lations on suspicion of member-
ship in the Stern Group were re-
leased today after interrogation.
Frederick Sylvester, British
resident of Jerusalem who was
sentenced to seven years im-
prisonment on charges of broad-
casting information to the Arabs
during the fighting, today sub-
mitted an appeal to the Israeli
Supreme Court which will begin
preliminary hearings in the case
Cooperating Chairmen For SOS Drive
Beth David PTA Plans
Succos Party For Pupils
A Succos party in the form of
a festival is being arranged for
children of the Beth David Sun-
day School by members of the,
Beth David PTA for Oct. 24 at 10
Students will be divided into
three age-groups so that all may
partake of refreshments within
the Succoh. Rabbi Max Shapiro.
Cantor Maurice Mamches and
Jerome Gordon will conduct
prayers and song.
The annual Simchas Torah cele-
bration at the Beth David syna-
gogue takes place Sunday, Oct.
25 at 8 p.m. with the Rabbi, Can-
tor and Mr. Gordon ^T^
PTA members *** by
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Big "C" Day to Open
SOS Drive In Area
ig ; ent
- I by -C"
n Sun N 14.
De signal llection day. |
will : und- .
Lse collection for
Europi s. Ite i s m st lm-1
pi lively ii fants1 j
layettes. Also urgent are canned
ti ularly m< ats, fish,
Nin< an lirmen are ass I
ine SOS ian, Mrs. Matilda
Ratner. The chairmen are Mrs
Shores; Mrs. M Whitman.
Miami Springs and Miami Shores;
Mrs, Albert Green, upper Bis-
Bouli vard; Mi -. Harry
Kauffman and Mrs. William Loeb,
. B< Mi !. n Ei .- n and
Mrs. Harry Breni er, Coral Gables;
Mrs. San I Danels, Hialeah:
Mrs. H Ion, Miarr i; Mrs.
'' Id B. Spaet, publicity; Mrs.
man layetfc si wing
chairman, and Miss Shirley Ros-
onberi n ol the volunteer
; n Organizal of Dado
. ident is Mi s. Ben-
M Following the re-
luest that i ganization
ted in the SOS drive for
Tl .'. Ii
'. i .
' l> H
t h i
- iv i '
.-. Centi .-:-' i.
Miami On ip
of the Ami Ji -i '' -
I. E Harris, Miami -
.-. a -
~ Miirachi Mr.
K Urouii "I
i -.'.:--. Mrs,
Milton F lei Lodjre Au
B '.' Ja k Falfc M
..'.. .i 'hufkow .'.: -
G f Ha-
lt; Mi Raymond Elkin, M
h Mr? i
11. i Bi h Oroup
B'na B'rlth Mr? Wllll K< II' r, Ml-
'.f B'nal B'rlth:
;. Ladles '..- ague of
- H Mrs. M. A
'. I Mi liter of
Mrs. Benjamin M.
M On ip H lnnh:
Mi -. a Kasi iv, Kadimah Chap-
: Pioneei Womel Ml Max
- sisti htiod of Beth D
\l H ii bacl '' i 'hapter
The Local SOS campaign office
has been established at the Miami
Beach YMHA at 1536 Bay Road.
Dispatched from the National
SOS to consolidate the Greater
.1 imi drive is Stan Murray,
southeastern field representative.
He and local staff workers are
now receiving the names of vol-
unteers needed for the Nov. 14
"C" Day. Also being sought are
clerical workers at the office for
Dr. Andron Lists
Dr. David S. Andror., president
of the Yehsivah, this week an-
nounced committee chairmen for
the first annual dinner of the
Hebrew Academy which takes
place Sunday. Dec. 12, at 6 p.m.
at the Grossinger Pancoast Hotel.
Heading the dinner committee
are Isadore Goldberg, Jack Satin
ar.d Matthew Silverstein. Chair-
men of the souvenir journal com-
mittee are Harry Cohen, Sam
Kaplan and David Levinson.
Planned to become an annual
event, this first anniversary din-
ner will assist in the support and
maintenance of the Hebrew Aca-
demy as the only modern co-
educational all-day school in the
area to offer progressive Ameri-
can secular education in synthesis
with an intensive Hebrew train-
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Free Sons Of Israel To
Hold Membership Party
The Free Sons of Israel. Louis
D, Brandeis Auxiliary, No. 199.
will hold a membership party
Thursday evening, 8:30 p.m. at
the Beach Y. On the program will
be Roscoe the Magical Prank-
ster. Louis Goldstein, the deputy
grand marshal!, will deliver the
Mrs. David Zangwill, member-
ship chairman assisted by Mrs.
Leslie Rome, has selected as her
comrrittee for the event the Mes
dames Ethel Barnett, Miriam
Trow and Murray Plotkin. In
charge of publicity is Mrs. Harvey
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ESTABLISHMENT NO. 1
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1948
By HARRY SIMONHOFF
Jewish DP's Not Wanted;
An evil star seems to hang oven
thc Jewish Displaced Persons.1
Peihaps the most tragic group in,
the world today, these wretched
survive us of thc Nazi death trains
are pursued by an evil fate. Had,
the war lasted three months long-I
er there would have been none
left to worry over. Their story is I
n theme for a thousand books.
I ese survivors of Buchenwald,
Oswiciem, Dachau. Treblinka. are
the Shearith Haplayta. the Biblical
remnants; "one of a city, two of
, family." Allied troops, on their
arrival, were still able to witness
the smoldering fires of thc crcma-
toria. They sickened at the sight
0f dead skeletons piled up like
cord wood and living skeletons
scarcely ahle to move their bones.
Their pictures sent a shudder
through these U. S. Pity for their
plight caused military command-
ers in ignore orders and permit
this human wreckage to file past
do ed borders into thc American
The Brass Hats reported to the
President the problem created by
the DP'S and their need of food,
,: es and shelter. Mr. Truman
sent Karl Harrison of the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, to in-
tigate. Dean Harrison con-
firmed their precarious plight and
tted Palestine as their dream,
their prayer, their destination.
Th( President then asked Britain
to permit at least 100,000 to mi-
gi ite to thc Holy Land. This was
the occasion for Ernest Bevin to
exhibit his English humor, as
subtle as a yard ax, "The Jews
are always trying to get to the
head of the queue."
Yi ar succeeded year, and th<
Dl's languished in the concentra-
tion camps originally constructed
and wired in by the Nazis. Our
President repeated his requests
spoken so mildly that they were
scarcely heard. Again Bevin ex-
c "d his elephantine humor:
"Sure, they don't want these 100.-
000 Jews in New York; therefore,
dump them into Palestine."
DP Bill in Congress
Finally American public senti-
ment favored the entry of Dis-
placed Persons. The propaganda
t .it played up thc sufferings of
the DP's became silent as to the
Jewish identity. Jewish organiza-
tions worked overtime to get Con-
gress to pass the Stratton Bill to
admit 400,000 DP's which was in-
troduced in the 80th Congress.
But the reactionaries were oc-
cupied with burying the Taft-
Ellender Housing Bill, which was
to provide homes for the G.I.'s
who had risked their all to de-
feat Fascist-Nazi dictatorship. It
was also essential to prevent the
high cost of living from coming
down. Of course, the DP Act was
"l minor importance. It was.
the. fore, turned over to a Sena-
tor Rivercomb who had nothing
el c to do. Outside of West Vir-
a, no one had ever heard of
this peanut politician. He now
suddenly emerged out of an im-
penetrable gloom to become an
Xpert on immigration. With all
the electioneering trickery of a
precinct boss contriving to keep
his opponents from the vot-
I ooths, this yokel statesman
sen -med to allow 205.000 DP's to
ent 1 the U. S. At the same time,
he conspired to keep out the
The senator from West Virginia
learned that there were virtually
no Jews left in Germany at the
I of the war. Such as had
ped ti~e scientific Murder Fac-
tories were hiding out in forests
of thc neighboring lands. Some
were still stowed away by tho
Few benevolent Christians of Po
hud and the Baltic States. Out
: a former population of 3,500,001
Polish Jews, a few began to
trickle hack. This was more than
the Poles, whether Christians.
i'o.nmunists"or Socialists, could
bear. A pogrom, along old tried
. nd tested lines was staged in
Kit-Ice in April, 1946. The Jewish
DP's were now completely dis-
illusioned. Gone was the hope
that the anihilation of millions
would induce a spark of human-
ity in a hostile world. They made
n becline for the American Zone
of Occupation. It was, therefore
a simple device for a shyster
lawyer to insert in thc bill, "Eligi-
ble Displaced Person is one who
on or after September 1st, 1939.
and on or before December 22nd,
1945. entered Germany, Austria
or Italy." Sure, the gas chambrs
had taken care of the Jews dur-
ing that period.
Nazi Collaborators Favored
But who were the tngible Dis-
j'aced Persons who remained in
Germany after the war? Not
prisoners or slave laborers. They
were happy to return to their
native lands. Why wouldn't the
thers go back? They were not
lews and. therefore, didn't fear
oms. The truth was perhaps
n to some of our reactionary
Senators. The DP's from Poland
ary, Rumania and the Ukraine
.ithuania, Esthonia, Latvia, Hun-
were afraid to go back. They were
he Quizlings who had collabor-
ited with the Nazis. They heiled
Hitler and licked the boots of thc
Storm Troopers. They did the
lirty work for their German con-
querors. Thev spied upon and
rounded up the Jews. They served
ts willing murderers of Jewish
men, women and children to
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PRESENT LEVIN PORTRAIT TO AIR FORCE|
"We foreign born Americans have a debt that
we owe to this great country. We have been al-
lowed to live as we like and worship as we like.
Our son was allowed the privilege ot helping to
pay that debt. He gave his all so that this country
could stay free and he died to maintain this Ameri-
can way of life. We are proud that our son was
given this privilege. And I, too, am ready to serve
my country in any way she sees fit, and to make
any sacrifice to keep this country free."
Delegates to the 53rd Annual Encampment of
the Jewish War Veterans of the United States
stood in hushed tribute as these words were spoken
by Samuel Levin of Brooklyn, N. Y., father of the
Jewish air hero, Sgt. Meyer Levin. Mr. Levin ad-
dressed his remarks to W. Stuart Symington, Sec-
retary of the Department of the Air Force, who
accepted a portrait of Meyer Levin for display
among a gallery of American air heroes at Air
Force headquarters in Washington. The Levin por-
trait will be the first painting of a Jewish airman
to go on exhibit in the Air Force gallery.
In the photo above. Secretary Symington at
left accepts the portrait from Mr. Levin while Mrs.
Levin looks on. At right is Henry Simon of Brook-
lyn, commander of e. Jewish War Veterans Post
named in honor of Meyer Levin.
please their German overlords. 1
Could they go back where their j
despicable work was known? (
Certainly not. So they set up a
howl about their hatred of Com-
munism. Were our Senators taken
in by these Quizlings, suddenly
turned into ardent believers in
Democracy? Perhaps these Fasc-
ist stooges were welcome to the
Rivercombs for their Nazi loyal-
Senator Cyaude Pepper, as
might be expected, made a
magnificent speech in opposition
to the bill, virtually charging
anti-Semitic bias in its framers
and sponsors. But strangely
enough, Spessard Holland strong-
ly seconded the efforts of River-
jomb. Whv did the Junior Sena-
tor from Florida emerge out of |
his somewhat inactive role to
make speech after speech uphold-
ing the reactionary hands of his
West Virginia colleague. Perhaps
Senator Holland will explain this
mystery to his many Jewish
friends and supporters when he
runs for reelection.
Republicans Demonstrate r nounces that a voting machine has
Voting On Machines
Wesley E. Garrison, Republican
State Committeeman and Dewey-
Warren campaign manager, an-
been placed in the Republican
headquarters, 1947 West Flagler
St., for the convenience of all
voters who wish to inspect it be-
fore the election on November 2.
. Bed Spreads
Made to Order
Quality work guaranteed
704 N. E. 1st AVENUE
Meet Mr. & Mrs. DADE FEDERAL
we like them...they like us!
T^GUST BROS ftvr
Is the fit w
/, w get along fine... for they have found here a wain,
friendly welcome ... a pleasant place to do business!
And more than that... they knew the ecure feeling that comes
with Federally inured saving; actually up to $15,000.00
lor the two ol them with their own account- and their joint account.
Also, they're happy because every dollar of their savings
at D/10E FEDERAL is as busy as a bee. night and day.
every one earnir.; the WTWt dividend of a full 2% per annum.
RESOURCES EXCEED $22,000,000.00
AND LOAN ASSOCIATION *
JOSEPH M. UPTON. President
FORTY-flVE NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUI
raiDAY. OCTOBER 22.
The question of whether lecders of Jew.sh
Federations and Welfare Funds should be given
the opportunity to exercise greater influence on
the planning and the work of national Jewish
agencies is now gradually becoming a major is-
sue in American life. It will come very strongly
to the forefront early next year.
The Council of Jewish Federations and Wel-
fare Funds believes that the time when welfare
funds were merely fund-raising and allocating
bodies is over. The Council feels that the com-
munities are under an obligation "to go beyond
raising and allocating dollars." Leaders of the
Council insist that the communities must share
responsibility also for how well and how ef-
fectively these dollars are spent.
Their arguments, as outlined by Philip Bern-
stein. Associate Director of the Council, run ap-
proximately as follows. The services of the na-
tional agencies are financed and made possible
by the central community orgqrjizations. The
national agencies, therefore, must be responsive
and responsible to the Jewish communities, as
crystallized through their central organizations.
This means that a working partnership must be
established of the national agencies and the com-
munities in the determination of policies and pro-
grams. It means a cooperative effort by the na-
tional agencies and the communities to work out
jointly the new type of national organizational
structures needed to make possible a genuine
operating partnership. The national agencies are
then urged by the Council to make possible the
participation of community leaders "on a mean-
ingful and influential level."
The Council emphasizes that the question is not
one of seeking selfish control for selfish purposes,
It looks like we can come out in the open
but a common concern by the national agencies
and community organizations, aimed at a better
Other organizations both national and local
Jewish Youth Movement
More than 150 Jewish youths, represent^
true cross-section of America and Am u
Jewish We, gathered recently at Camp vJJjj!
Narrowsburg, N. Y., under the auspices of ft
National Jewish Youth Planning Commission I
the National Jewish Welfare Board. They m
discuss vital issues facing Jewish youth and ft
effectiveness of the Jewish youth council in meet
ing those issues.
The major achievement of the parley was ft>
setting up of the National Jewish Youth Confer-
ence as a permanent nation-wide body of af-
filiated Jewish youth.
This is a new and welcome development |
American Jewish communal life. The charade:
of the Conference may be glimpsed from some oi
its declared purposes: the exchange of expert.
ences and program ideas for Jewish youth; sound-
ing out of needs of young people; development o!
youth and young adult councils; stimulating co-
operation and exchange between American Jew
ish youth, the people of Israel, and Jews of other
nations, and providing a self-government repre-
sentative body of organized Jewish youth, which
can develop a service for meeting the needs ol
young American Jewry.
This is a healthy augury in American Jewish
communal life for today's American Jewish youth.
As one conference speaker pointed out, "They are
creating the American Jewish community of to-
Letters To The Editor
2550 Glendower Ave.
Los Angeles, Calif.
Oct. 18, 1948
The Jewish Floridian
Harry Simonhoff's column of
October 8 forces an unpleasant
duty upon me unpleasant,
because Mr. Simonhoff is one of
my oldest, best, and most respect-
ed friends, and I find myself in
sharp disagreement with him .
a duty, because honesty and in-
tegrity are required of all of us
today as perhaps never before.
Mr. Simonhoff's neat table of
"contrasting analogies" and
"lynching vs. pogroms" is as
specious a piece of rationalization
as much of the "'over simplifica-
tion of Left Wingers" which he
deplores. It originates, of course,
from the environment in which
he grew up and in which his pre-
judices were formed and his at-
titudes shaped. Like most South-
ern Jews, der.y it though they
may, he was infected early and
probably fatally with the regiona'
racism which made it possible foi
the Nazis to sneer at our pro
testations of democracy and which
gives justification to the charges
of the Soviet Union that our con
cern for freedom is mere lip
service. Mr. Simonhoff, let it be
understood, would never join a
lynch mob any more than would
a high-minded non-Jewish South-
ern gentleman. But, with com-
placency and ill-concealed su-
periority, he uses the power of
his eloquent pen and the influ-
ence of his column to point out
the reasons why hatred of the
Jew and hatred of the Negro
should not be confused. The Jew
makes money, the Negro stays
poor, he says; the Jew is edu-
cated and intellectual, the Negro
is scarcely literate; the Jew re-
fuses to inter-marry, the Negro
wants to assimilate ("Would you
like your sister to marry a Ne-
gro?" the final clincher in every
discussion of the Negro problem
with the average Southerner is
at least one vulgarism your
columnist has spared us.) In
Heaven's name, isn't it apparent
that these are the most super-
ficial manifestations of what is
basically the same, the common,
issue that complete and total
freedom for our people cannot be
assured so long as any other is
discriminated against, is sup-
pressed, is frustrated in its efforts
to live above the level of mere
sub-marginal toleration and to
achieve its greatest potential?
A man to whose writings Mr.
Simonhoff himself introduced me,
Marvin Lowenthal, put it thus:
"World Jewry and all other
minorities can at least learn what
it cost the German Jews so dear-
ly to teach. During periods of
stress, of straitened economy, no
one minority can hope, in the
long run, to be freer than any
other minorities, whether these
minorities be racial, religious, or
economical. Jewish liberties are
bound up with general liberties,
and the cause of all oppressed or
threatened classes is the Jewish
cause. The only effective fight for
Jewish emancipationto win it
or to keep it, cost purse or com-
fort what it willis, as Heine
discovered a century ago, the
fight for 'the emancipation of the
whole world that has now found
tongue and breaks the iron reins
Use your gifts and your talents.
Mr. Simonhoff, in this fight. It's
a battle worthier of them, and of
you, than smug distinctions which
serve only to delude us into re-
actionary attitude and to obscure
the real sources which endanger
mankind, black or white. Jew,
Christian, or Moslem, every-
Very truly yours,
Dorothy Krieger Fink.
left the people with a very bad
Since when it is permissable
for a Jewish organization to have
a Hallowe'en dance on a Jewish
Holiday. I know that the B'nai
B'rith isn't a religious organiza-
tion but it is a disgrace for a
branch of the B'nai B'rith (the
Tropical lodge) to have a dance
on the eve of Shmini Atzreth. I
personally called it to the atten-
tion of Rabbi Max Shapiro but
evidently it doesn't make any
difference as they are going ahead
with their plans. What about the
luncheon that Miami Beach
Ladies' Aux. of the B'nai B'rith
are having on Simchas Torah.
These are the little incidents that
make us feel that the Jews are
their own worse enemy. Don't
you think that our Rabbis should
get together and see that such in-
cidents don't happen again?
Mrs. Bernard I. Gelbert
1630 S.W. 10th St.
Two incidents happened this
past week which I think should
be brought to the attention of
Miami Jewry. Immediately after
Kol Nidre at the Miami Jewish
Orthodox Synagogue the presi-
dent of the Shul gave his business
report and also presented two
plaques to two men of the con-
gregation for their good work.
Don't you think the appropriate
time and place would be to have
a "Chanukas Habies" or house
warming for their new building
and present the plaques at that
time instead of time when people
should be praying. The solemnity
of the holy holiday vanished and
Is Panel Topic
A panel discussion on Jewish
education will spotlight the pro-
gram at the regular meeting of
the American Jewish Congress,
Women's Division, Miami Beach
chapter. Postponed by the Jewish
holidays, this meeting will take
place Friday, Oct. 29, at 1 p.m. at
the Robert Richter Hotel.
Participating in the panel will
be Dr. David S. Andron, Sol
Sugarman end Mrs. Louis Glasser.
Moderator will be Mrs. Leonard
The entire membership has
Is Mrs. Ginsburg
President Helen Temple of the
Miami Service League this week
announced the appointment of
Mrs. Gus Ginsburg as chairman
of the League's SOS Committee.
She reported also that sewing
machines have been made avail-
able to all affiliated Y organiza-
tions which will use them in mak-
ing layettes for infants' needs
Mrs. Ginsburg will be at the Y to
, furnish additional information. At
I the moment, said Mrs. Ginsburg
I linens in the form of pillowcases'
| bath towels and sheets are needed'
Such donations will be welcomed
'Daddy's Chsb' Is Formed
By United Jewish School
Dr. Seymour Blumenthal. chair-
man of the board of education of
the United Jewish School, this
week announced the formation of
a "Daddy's Club" for the fathers
of the children attending the
The club will meet every Sun-
day at the University of Miami,
north campus, at 10 a.m.
The United Jewish School is
sponsored by the Coral Gables
Jewish Center, Flagler-Granada
Jewish Center and the West Mi-
ami Jewish Center. It is under
the supervision of ?he Bureau of
Guest of the Daddy's Club this
Sunday will be A. P. Gannes, ex-
ecutive director of the Bureau of
Temporary officers of the
Daddy's Club are William L. Pal-
lot, chairman, and Herbert L
Jewish Folk Chorus To
Start With Reception
The Greater Miami Jewish Folk
Chorus officially opens its 1948-
1949 season with a reception in
honor of its conductor, Ben
Yomen, at the Hotel Edwards,
10th and Collins Ave.. Miami
Beach, on Sunday. Oct. 24, at i
p.m. Mrs. Esther Norm, managei
of the chorus, extends an invita-
tion to the public to learn of the
chorus' work in Jewish and Jew-
ish musical education. The pro-
gram for the evening includes en-
tertainment and songs by chorus
Plea For Tag Day Aides
A plea for volunteers for the
Oct. 27 Tag Day has been issued
by Mrs. I. Kobley, chairman of
the Tag Dav committee for the
Cerebral Palsy Assn. Funds will
be used to build a clinic for cere-
bral palsy children.
Persons wishing to assist are
asked to communicate with Mrs.
F. Boeninger, at 48-6792; Mrs. T.
Beck at 9-9606; or with Mrs. Kob-
ley at 5-7828.
Sholem Lodge Luncheon
To Hear School Director
Joe Hall, director of instruction
of Dade County Public Schools,
will address members of the
Sholem Lodge B'nai B'nth
Luncheon Club at their weekly
j meeting on Friday. October 22, at
12:15 p.m. in the Downtowner
Mr. Hall will describe progres-
sive methods of classroom in-
struction in the Dade County
School svstem. He will be intro-
duced by Burnett Roth, luncheon
Temple Isaiah Sisterhood
103 Charter Members
Temple Isaiah Sisterhood, new-
ly organized on August 10, 1948,
reveals that it has exceeded its
100 charter members and now
numbers 103. Youngest member
is 22-year-old Miss Jean Sara
Mechlowitz. Oldest member is
Mrs. Anna Brakman, aged 88.
Enrollments for charter mem-
bers are still being accepted.
Due lo observance of the Holi-
days copy for insertion in Fri-
day's edition of the
must be in our office not
later than WEDNESDAY. 10
Hashanah Rabba ...........fM. 6
Slieniini Atzoreth _.....~r-------. n
Slmchath Torah ------------jE j
Rush Chodesh. Cheshvan Jg j
Rosh Chodesh. Klv K? H
I'hanukah, 1st day
Chanukah. 2nd day-------
Also observed previous day.
Published every f;'<* '"" ^
uy The Jewish Flor.dlsn at W
Sixth Street, Miarm 18, WffiJZ
tered as second-class matter >/
1930. at the POSt Office J *
Fla.. under the Act of **8<
The Jewish Florldlan la' "j^S
She Jewish Unit*' *JLffif
Weekly. Member of IBS "" -M|grt
araphic Agency. Seven Art'
Syndicate. Worldwide NSJSS 'KgL
National Editorial Af*4"ftSl
can Association ofDp^.9Alwclitl-
Newspapers. Florida Press Ais
FRED K. SHOCHrT
Editor and Publish"^
OFFICE and PLA*1
120 N. E-JWhJ**
Volume 21 _rt_PB n 1948
TISHRI 19, 5709
TH1DAY, OCTOBER 22, 1948
Harold Russell, Amputee Star Of Film,
Will Address B'nai B'rith Giant Rally
Harold Russell, Academy Award Winner and star of the
film, "The Best Years of Our Lives," will be featured speaker at
the q!' Americanism rally to be sponsored by the B'nai B'rith
Council of Greater Miami in Bayfront Park on Sunday, Oct.
31 at 8:15 p.m.
Subject of Mr. Russell's address
will be "FreedomThe American
Senator Claude A. Pepper will
fly to Miami from Jacksonville
to appear at the rally, which also
features an address by Rep-
George A. Smathers. Representa-
tive Smathers will describe ex-
periences during his recent trip
All mayors, city commissioners.
and eouneilmen of Miami, Miami
Beach and adjacent Dade county
municipalities have been invited
to be honored guests on the
The rally celebrates the 105th
anniversary of the founding of
B'nai B'rith, the country's oldest
Jewish service organization. The
program includes brief talks by a
priest, minister and a rabbi sym-
bolizing the memorable four-
chaplain story of World War II.
Awarded an Oscar for his per-
formance in "The Best Years of
Our Lives," Harold Russell was
used a vear ago for an army train-
ing film. "The Diary of a Ser-
geant'' A documentary account
of how Russell overcame the
handicap of losing his hands, the
film was shown to amputees in
army hospitals throughout the
Following his enrollment in the
Army in Feb. 1942 with the para-
chute troops, Russell had made 51
successful jumps when he was
hospitalized. After his discharge
in February of 1944, he enrolled
in the School of Business Ad-
ministration in Boston University
where lie has already completed
a year and a half towards his
college degree. Russell currently
is on a lecture tour of the South,
speaking on Good Will and
Renamed Beth El
At a general membership meet-
ing on Tuesday evening, the Mi-
ami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion officially changed its name
to Congregation Beth El. The
new name means "House of God."
Spiritual leader of the congre-
gation, is Rabbi Murray Grauer.
President is Sidney H. Palmer.
Rose Chapter Will
Launch New Drive
A membership dessert will
launch the October drive for new
members in the Rose Chapter,
B'nai B'rith Women, scheduled
for Tuesday, October 26, 8:15 p.m.
at the Miami Y.
As stated by Mrs. Maxine Rein-
hard, president, each member is
expected to bring a new member
as guest at the affair.
Mrs. Betty Marshall will assist
with program arrangements.
Guest speaker will be a prominent
local B'nai B'rith figure.
Planned is the mass attendance
of the croup at the B'nai B'rith
Americanism Rally in Bayfront
Park on October 31.
Deborah Membership at
Reward Party Oct. 27
A reward-memoersnip party
will be held by Deborah Group
of Hadassah on Wednesday, Oct.
27, at 2 p.m. at the home of Mrs.
Alex Robbins, 533 47th St., Mi-
The party is being sponsored
by membership chairman, Mrs.
Jerry Granger, as a reward for
all new, renewed and prospective
members. The program planned
by Mrs. Julius Mufson, chairman,
will present Mrs. Alfred Stone in
a dramatic reading. Also on the
program for "the afternoon is a
Prospective members interested
in more information may secure
it from Mrs. Granger at 6-3773.
Students in the religious schools
of the Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation will be hosts to a
student group from the Coral
Gables Methodist Church at the
annual Succos party to be held
Sunday, October 24, at 10 a.m. at
the Miami Jewish Orthodox Con-
gregation. The affair has been
planned to serve as an educational
experience to both groups.
The unique program prepared
for the occasion includes a play-
let, "The Torah Is op Trial,"
written and directed by Mrs.
Ernest Chernoff of the M.J.O.C.
Sunday School faculty. Participat-
ing in the playlet will be Robert
Staimen, Philip Abrams, Gail Ap-
ner, Carol Warshaw, Betty Lou
Rosen, Harriet Schwartz, Phylis
Pearl, Bernard Simms, Robert
Hoffman and Stuart Stoltz.
The special observance was or-
ganized with the cooperation of
Glenn Waters and Mr. and Mrs.
P. Yopp of the Coral Gables
Methodist Church, and Rabbi
Murray Grauer and Oscar Rappa-
port. Mr. Rappaport is superin-
tendent of the M.J.O.C. Sunday
School. Mr. Waters is educational
director of the Coral Gables
A dance program will be pre-
sented by the Palestinian Dance
Group of the congregation, with
students led and directed by Miss
Elya Hurwitz. The traditional
Kiddush will be recited and He-
brew melodies will be sung by
the group. The musical program
is under the direction of Cantor
Milton Friedman. Refreshments
will be served by a Sisterhood
committee of the Miami Jewish
Special Gifts For
Chest Almost One
Quarter Of Quota
Almost one-fourth of the quota
set by special gifts workers in the
1949 Dade County Community
Chest campaign has been raised
by them, it was revealed at the
first report luncheon held Oct.
15 at Betty's restaurant.
Quota of the special gifts di-
vision, which is headed by James
L. Knight, is $657,563 of the
$1,013,173 goal in the 1949 Red
Feather Drive set for Nov. 5 to
Nov. 23. The sum already raised
is $160,970. Reaching its quota
will be the aim of teams seeking
gifts of $200 or more from in-
dividuals, firms and executives,
and national corporations. Stan-
ley C. Myers, George Gilleland,
Malcolm MacDonald and Charles
B. Johns are associate chairmen
with Knight in this division.
Expressing gratification at the
substantial start, Oscar E. Dooly,
Jr., campaign co-chairman, stated
that these returns represented an
increase of 90.8 % over the
amounts from these same contri-
butors last year. "The pace that
has been set establishes a chal-
lenge for all departments in the
campaign," he said.
Ruth Brotman Program
Ruth Brotman, colorature so-
prano, with Anyuta Melicov at
the piano will give a classical
musical program at the Tatem
Hotel on Tuesday, Oct. 26, when
the Southern Medical Society,
(women doctors division), culi-
nates its three-day conclave with
a luncheon program.
2255 W. Flagler St.
Southern, Fried Chicken
Full Course Dinner $1.35
Ample Free Parking Space
TROPICAL LODGE B'NAI B'RITH
Presents Its 2nd Annual
THIS SUNDAY9 TIL 1
At the AIR-CONDITIONED
1306 N. E. BAYSHORE DRIVE
(Just off MacArthur Causeway)
TICKETS $1.25 SET UPS FREE
MUSIC BY SAM LANE B. Y. O. L.
HERE'S BUTTER YPU'LL REALLY
It's Breakstone's Whipped Butter... freiWy churned
and whipped until it has a flavor and ereamlnets
such as you've never tasted in butter before. It's
economical, too, because it spreads easier and goes
further. Ask for It at your neighborhood tor*
SWIIT Of LIGHTLY SALTIO
127 N.E. 1st Ave. Rm. 218
For Fine Homes
HIGH TYPE DOMESTICS
Kaplan Hall B & P Party
The Business and Professional
Women's Division, Miami Chap-
ter of Hadassah, will climax its
October membership drive with
a membership party to be held
at Kaplan Hall, Temple Israel.
The party takes place Sunday
afternoon, October 31, at 3 p.m.
Guest speakers and entertainment
will provide a varied prograrri.
Miss Ruth Steinberg is mem-
bership chairman in charge of
the event. Invitations have been
issued to members, prospective
members and their friends. Young
women interested in joining the
organization may call Miss Stein-
berg at 2-6839 for further in-
President of the group is Miss
Rosalyn Klein. Other officers are
Miss Steinberg, first vice presi-
dent; Anne Glazier, second vice
president; Rita Abbott, recording
secretary; Alice Cohen, treasurer,
and Sophie Zohn, corresponding
AT YOUR SERVICE
Finest Danish Pastry.......... 5c
Apple Turn Over..............10c
Egg Bread Daily................24c
Rich Chocolate Eclairs......10c
MANY OTHER ITEMS THAT
YOU WILL LIKE
We will appreciate a trial
LOU LEVIN. Mgr.
2151 S.W. 8th Street
Next to A & P
PHILIP B. STERN, D.D.S.
ANNOUNCES HIS ASSOCIATION WITH
W. W. EDWARDS, D.D.S.
FOR THE GENERAL PRACTICE OF DENTISTRY
308 MERCANTILE NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 99 194g
Cerebral Palsy Week Will Hold Tag Day
And Special Clinic In Events Planned
Friends of cerebral palsy suf
ferers in Dade County have com-
pleted plans for an extensive pro-
gran, of public education and fund
raising taking place the week of
October 25. Designated as Cere-
bral Palsy Week for the State of
Florida by Gov. Millard F. Cald-
vvell. Mayor Robert Floyd of Mi-
ami an:i Mayo: Marcie Lib*:
of Miami Beach are supporting
the effort locally. The Cerebral
y Assoc:a:::rv :s :.e:~g ..
ed throughout ::.- pi gram by the
i association has alreacy em- ;.^ "- "T f th place
ved a physiotherapist and will | is a man regardless of the pia
_>pen a full-time treatment cente
ly in November. _______
By ALFRED SEGAL
BORROWED COLUMN ...
- g is going to be ar.ot.-.er guy s
mn It's a far better one tr.an
I could write today. It came
ea tnroug loui us program : '> of a ref"n* in *
Miami Section of the National p; phlet issued by the Naturai
Council of Jewish W ...... -nr. *.':.-
Florida Crippled Children's Com-
laymen who have a particular in-
terest in the cerebral palsy prob-
Friday evening, the University
of Miami will be host to a num-
ber of cerebral palsied children
and young adults at the Miami-
Maryland football game. Since
particular arrangements must be
made for their care, this will
mark the first football game for
most of these young people.
Concluding the week's program
will be an open show and dance
at 9 p.m. at the Ritz Plaza Hotel.
Miami Beach. Hal Murray, radio
showman, will serve as master of
All funds raised will be used
I help establish a treatment cen-jt
tei :"' r the cerebral palsied of
Dade County. This program will
be undei ection of the
Cerebral Palsy Association, a
non-profit corporation chartered
by the State of Florida, and a
member of the Dade County
Council of Social Agencies. With
onesty or reputation. If you
| many of whom were Jews, came
" Ail these people came because
' if the principles and ideals which
:1 of Jewish Women. United Sto^ ol Amema^
- Kiation has already em- causers ^^f^ Dlacc
' SherTne w?s born
This nation. John, grew on that
principle. It fought wars by and
for that piinciple.
Let me read you another n.-t
"Kazimieze Placek. Earl Etchi-
sor Hugo Waldvogel, Patsy Vil-l
Leila, Stanley Goldstein, Joseph
O'Brien. Frank Kisasonak. Milton
Sewell, Sidney Gumenick, Joseph
O'Leary, Austin Reed."
These are names of Maryland
soldiers whose bodies were
brought back home in the last few
weeks. Thev lived together in
your city. John, and they found
themselves together in many
lands. They died together.
It is a better American list than
the one you read because it does
induce some patently Irish names.
(By the way the "Jacobs" whose
name you read is Thomas Ma-
loney Jacobs of Irish descent.)
And I am sure some Americans
birth of descent died for
this country, too.
I can not tell you which of
these dead are white and which
are Negro. The Army lists them
merely as our honored dead.
You read your list of names in
tones of scorn. You implied that
it is wrong to put persons who
oear such names into govern-
mental office. You read it wrong-
ly, John. You should have read it
with great pride. If you under-
stood America better, you would
For here, in this list of minor
appointees, in a typical American
city, is living testimony that for
all of America's many shortcom-
ings, principles which account for
much of its greatness are still at
work. If we continue to follow
these principles, John, we will
add to its greatness.
I know. John, that if you had
understood what this America of
ours is, what Americanism is, you
would not have read out, sneer-
ingly, that list of American names.
As a city councilman, it is very
important that you should have
that understanding. It is very im-
portant, indeed, for every one of
.Mizrachi Women* a Children*$ Village
Marks First Anniversary at Snccoth
ition Council of Kansas City
Mo The Naturalization Council
,.,, proud of it as a fine Ameri-
Events of Cerebral Palsy Week can utterance.
spotlight Wednesday, October 27. This is how it came about: a
as Tag Day solicitation conducted city councilman in Baitimoie
both in Miami and Miami Beach, named John H. Reed got up in
On Thursday, 0 I 28, a gen- council to read a list of the nai
eral open meeting of the Cerebral' of persons appointed as assistant
Palsy Association will be held at i city solicitors in Baltimore. He
8 p.m. in the auditorium of the \ didn't like the souna of these
Central School. 275 N.W. 2nd St. j names at all. They were foreign- ^
A special film will ce shown.; sounding. Councilman Reed ac- (>f Arab
And Now to Live." depicting the centuated his distaste for such
rehabilitation of a cerebral palsied names.
child. | Columnist Louis Asrael of the
During the entire day of Fri- Baltimore News-Post wrote Coun-
day, October 29, a demonstration cilman Reed an open letter in his
clinic will be conducted by Dr. column. This is the letter:
Winthrop M. Phelps erf Baltimore, Dear John:
internationally known cerebral You read a list of names in the
palsy expert. The clinic, at Bay- Council a few days ago. With em-
front Park Recreation Hall, will phasis on the foreign sound of
include examination by Dr. some, you read: "Dewicki, Fried-
Phelps of a number of children, man, Ricciuti, Jacobs, Adler.
already selected by local authori- Sherry, Cohen, Silverstein, Doug-
ties as' representative of the va- lass, Rothstein." And in tones of
rious types of cerebral palsy. It is disgust you added: "It's a United
emphasized that private consulta- Nations list. Nothing much for
tions will not be possible. Special the Irish and Arabs."
invitations have been made avail-! Now, John, I don't believe that
able to physicians, nurses and you are consciously vicious. You
may mean well. But there is much
that you don't understand. Do you
mind if we chat awhile?
The men and women whose
names you read have been ap-
pointed to be assistant city so-
licitors and you criticized their
appointments. Now, if you critic-
ize on the ground that they are
not good lawyers, that's all right
for whatever your opinion on
lawyers is worth. If you criticize-
on the ground that they aren't
honest or reputable, that's all
criticize, as someone else did, be-
The Jewish orphan pictured above is celebrating his first
Simchat Torah in Israel at services held in the Bessie Golsfeld
Children's Village and Farm School. The Village, one of 47 child-
care and social-welfare projects sponsored by the Mizrachi Wom-
en's Organization of America, provides academic, religious, voca-
tional and agricultural training for native and refugee children in
the traditions of Orthodox Judaism.
Noar, Of Habonim,
Meets Sunday For
Noar, of Habonim, a young
Labor-Zion group whose mem-
bers range in age from 18 to 24.
announces its next meeting Sun-
day, Oct. 24, at 8 p.m. at Beth
The meeting will be education-
al in character, with a guest-
speaker from the University of
Miami. A discussion of current
events will follow. The meeting
concludes with Palestinian sing-
ing and dancing. The public Ls
U. S. Saving Bondsthe safest
crop that grows.
S. I. r rood man
HEBREW BOOK STORE
417 Washington Ave.
Between Fourth and Fifth Sts.
Hebrew Religious Supplies
For Synagogues and Prival
Use. Also for Hebrew Schools.
Bialik Branch To Stage
Succos In Tradition
Biahk Branch 290 of the Jew-
ish National Workers Alliance
will hold a traditional Succos
celebration on Oct. 26 at 8 p.m.
at the Beach Y on Bay Road.
Principal speaker will be Rabbi
Leon KronLsh. Cantor Judah
Goldring will present a program
of songs of the State of Israel.
Presiding at the event will be
David Freeman. Jacob P. Tarr
is secretary of the group.
We Sell. Rent and Tune Pianos
24 S. W. 20th AVE.
cause of a suspicion that some are
"pinkish," that's all right, too, if
you can prove it. Had you ob-
jected on grounds of political fact-
ionalism that would be sad, but
not unusual in politics.
But the criticism you made or
implied is that some of the ap-
pointees came from foreign lands
or are descended from people who
did. And that shows your lack of
You must understand, John,
that you live in a place named
Americathe United States of
America. That name is not merely;
a postal address. It is the name
of a nation with history, with
principles, with basic ideals.
You live on a continent that j
was discovered first by Norse-!
men, then by an Italian who was I
sent by Spaniards. Some of the!
first settlers were English Pro-
testants who refused to abide by
the British kinds of Protestant-
ism. Some were Catholics who
wanted to worship God in their
own way. Some were Dutchmen,
some were Frenchmen. Some
were prisoners. Later when there-
was unrest and famine in Ireland
millions of Irishmen came here.
When there was persecution in
Russia and in many other places,
millions of Eastern Europeans,
rightinsofar as you are a judge
To the credit of Councilman
John H. Reed it should be further
reported that not long after
Columnst Asrael's letter to him
was published he made a public
apology. He indicated that it
never would happen again.
To Columnist Louis Asrael loud
applause for n excellent and
most useful job of writing. The
Naturalization Council of Kansas
City speaks of it as "a perman-
ently valuable product."
Jinkins Helpy Selfy Laundry and Dry Cleaning
Wash Your Own Clothes In Our Modern Maytag Washers.
Use That Soft City Water for a Whiter Wash
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Auto Glass Installed --- Furniture Tops
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Ask for ABE or IRVING RABINOWITZ
ppinAY. OCTOBER 22, 1948
Gurion Pays Visit
TEL AVIV, (JTA) Pre-
mier David Ben Gurion last
week paid his first official visit
to President Weizmann at the
tatter's residence in Rehovoth, it
was announced here today. Their
discussion is believed to have cen-
tered about the duties, responsi-
bilities and privileges of the
President in the Israeli govern-
T^e founding conference of the
Progressive Party, formed by a
coalition of the Aliyah Hadassah,
lhe General Zionist Labontes and
,he General Zionist "A" Group,
opened here yesterday. It was
decided to give the Aliyah Ha-
Hassah wing 45 percent of the
representation on all major bodies
and committees of the new party,
the Laborites 30 percent, and the
mam group 25 percent.
Dr Abraham Granovsky, man-
aging director of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund, who was the first
speaker at the parley, said the
party favored liberal labor laws,
social insurance, extension of free
education and a program of up-
building the country, including
aid to private capital engaged in
improving the national economy.
Minister of Justice Felix Reson-
blueth, another leader of the new
party, called on the government
to remain neutral in the east-
west conflict and said that the
party supports Foreign Minister
Moshe Shertok's present policy at
the tT.N. General Assemly ses-
Washington Set Up
As Regional Office
By United Synagog
A regional office for the newly-
organized Southeast region of the
United Synagogue of America,
representing Conservative con-
gregations in Florida, Tennessee
and Georgia, has been established
temporarily in Washington, D. C,
it was announced by Rabbi Al-
beit I Gordon, executive director
of the United Synagogue of
Yale Goldberg is the director
of the region, and Macey Krons-
berg. of Charleston, is the regional
president. The United Synagogue
is the national organization of
Conservative synagogues, and it
includes more than 420,000 Con-
servative Jews throughout the
United States and Canada.
Services Approved by
Miami Zionist District
Miami International Airport
1219 LINCOLN ROAD
NOW EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS FOR
THE NATIONALLY FAMOUS
READY AS ALWAYS TO SERVE YOU!
THE PEARL BROTHERS
In the Same Location for Eight Years
1725 N. W. Seventh Avenue
Distributors ot the Finest and Weil-
Known National Food Products
Call Harry and Herman Pearl or Mort Tischler at Southern
Food Distributors, Inc., and receive the usual cordial, cheery
excellent service and quality merchandise that made the
PEARL HROTHERS so popular these many years.
Miss Lola Bix and Philip Resnick
Lola Bix Engaged
To Phillip Resnick
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Bix, of
Miami, announce the engagement
of their daughter Lola to Philip
Resnick. son of Mrs. Beatrice Res-
nick, of New York. Lola attended
Brooklyn College and the Uni-
versity of Miami. She is the treas-
urer of the Business and Profes-
sional Division. Miami Chapter of
Hadassah. Mr, Resnick is a grad-
uate of City College. New York.
where he received h;s Bachelors
Degree in Accounting.
Mrs. William Farr
Mrs. William Farr was program
chairman for the first open meet-
ing this .-' ;.' of the Sisterhood
of Temple Beth Sholom, Miami
Beach. The meeting was held
Wednesday fn the Temple's ban-
r coma r torn o\ It L *' comonwo g
Mrs. M. S. Rubin, formerly of 2420 Flamingo Drive, is now
makng her home at 2000 Liberty Ave. Following the burial of
her husband in Brooklyn. Mrs. Rubin visited her son in Scars-
dale. N. Y.. and her sister in Springfield. Mass. She spent the
' holidays at the Breakstone Hotel, Atlantic City. Mrs. Rubin re-
turned to Miami Beach on Oct. 14.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Gurss of 561 N.E. 68th St., Miami,
have returned from their summer home at Avon Lake, Ohio,
'. after visiting with relatives in Youngstown and Ashtabula. Ohio.
Vacationing at the Arlington Hotel. Hot Springs, Ark., are
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Jonas of 4100 Collins Ave. They spent the
High Holidays in Nashville, Tenn. Before returning home they
will visit their son, Stanley, in Atlanta. He is a student at Emory
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Trau last Friday returned to their home
at 4574 Nautilus Drive.
Among the many Miami Beach residents who have re-
turned from vacation are Dr. and Mrs. Barney Weinkle. While
,in New York, they visited their son. Dr. Stanley Weinkle, who
is Orthopedic Resident at the Sea View Hospital, Staten Island.
The senior Weinkles were accompanied to Atlanta, Ga. by their
son and daughter, Dr. and Mrs. Milton Weinkle. where they
attended the double nuptials of Mrs. Barney Weinkle's nieces,
the Misses Frances and Shirley Yudelson.
New arrival was Doreen, almost 8-pound baby
daughter, born on Oct. 16 to Samuel and Gretel Hollander of
4001 N.W. 3rd St.
Following a ten-week vacation in New York and Philadel-
phia, Miss Tillye Predinger has returned home. In Philadelphia
she visited her sister, Miss Diane Predinger, who is attending
Mr. and Mrs. Rudy Baum, well-known in Greater Miami's
music circles, are back from a three-week vacation at Fontana
Dam in Western North Carolina. With them now at their home
at 2162 N. Alton Road, Miami Beach, is their son, Robert.
Formerly a student at Brandeis School, Tucson, Ariz., Robert
now attends the Miami Beach Senior High school.
After spending two months in New York state, Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham Werman are back at their home, 1301 Alton Road.
In celebration of their eighteenth wedding anniversary. Dr.
and Mrs. Lewis Palay entertained 30 guests at dinner Tuesday
evening in their new home, 4555 N. Michigan Ave.
Mrs. Anna Sorin Bild of 1771 S.W. 4th St., has returned from
a month's vacation in the North. She attended a golden wedding
anniversary in Chicago, and the marriages of two nephews in
Detroit. After a short stay in Ann Arbor, Mich., she spent a week
in New York with her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. Sorin, who appeared in recital here and in Hollywood,
Fla. last February, has been booked for a series of concerts
throughout the country.
Mrs. Sorin Bild is past president of the Greater Miam
Council of Pioneer Women Organizations. During the absence
of the president, Mrs. Rose Mary Kaplan, she has resumed
activities for the Council.
Robert Epstein, art director of the Philadelphia Inquirer, re-
tdrned to Philadelphia this week-end after spending several
weeks here with his parents.
* -* +
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Aronstein, who spent their vacation
in Long Island, are residing at the Jefferson Hotel on Miami
14! I FLAGUd ST
555 LINCOLN OA0
Zionist Forum Resumes
The Miami Zionist Forum, a
weekly event inaugurated last
| year by Hyman Sootin, resumes
its sessions on Thursday, Oct. 28
at the Beth David auditorium.
The public is invited to attend
these informal discussions on
Zionist developments and the re-
lationship of Jewish life to the
rest of the world.
Rev. Philip Fried
Graduate of Philadelphia
Recommended by Local Rabbis
LENSES AND FRAMES
LARGE SELECTION IN
350 Lincoln Road
Suite 502 Phone 5-5419
Feinbergs Back From Honeymoon
A floral canopy banked with setting for the weddin
palms and candlelight was the 10 of Miss Ethel Mint? n ct-
at the Shelborne
April and Rabbi
Cantor M i 11 on
Friedman at the
mony. A recep-
tion and dinner
The bride is the
daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Max
Mintzer of 1843
S.W. 9th St. Dr.
Feinberg is the
son of Mr. and
Mrs. David Fein-
berg of Dover, N.
Give" 'n marri-
age by her pa-
rents, the bride
wore a white
gown with scal-
v/ith pearls and
the peplum of
the same design
A pearl and bead
crown was set
over the bridal
veil of illusion.
She carried two
and streamers of
stephanotis on a
white mother of J
of the bride and
matron of honor.
chose a beige
tulle gown trim-
med in gold se-
quins. Mrs. Sam-
mie Hal per i n,
and Miss Birdy Kirshnei, were
bridesmaids. They wore twin
rose-colored taffeta gowns with
hooped skirts and bustle backs.
Attending the groom as best
man was Dr. Feinberg's brother.
Stanley. Ushers were Louis
Serotkin and Dr Albert Shapiro.
The bride's mother wore a grey-
crepe dress trimmed in grey lace.
The groom's mother wore a teal
blue dress. Mrs. Herman Mintzer.
sister-in-law, kept the bride's
For travel, Mrs. Feinberg se-
lected a blue gabardine suit with
alligator accessories and an or-
chid corsage. The couple spent
their honeymoon in Havana and
Varadero Beach. Cuba.
Mrs. Feinberg is a graduate of
Miami Senior High School and
Miami Business College. Dr. Fein-
berg. a graduate of the Illinois
College of Chiropody, served four
years with the Army Medical
Lloyd I) l..Man I'how
Mrs. Herbert Feinberg
Dept. He is now practicing chiro-
pody on Miami Beach.
Out of town guests at the nup-
tials included Mr. and Mrs. David
Feinberg. the groom's parents;
his brother, Stanley: Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Serotkin and Miss
Marva Serotkin, all of Dover, N.
J.: Mr. and Mrs. Sammie Halperin
and Mr. and Mrs Philip Halperin
of Fitzgerald. Gs
Dr. and Mrs. Feinbere are now
residing at 2382 S.W. 15th St.
Strictly Kosher Dairy, Sand-
wiches, Sealtest Fountain Service,
Fresh Fruit and Vegetable Juices
Extracted. Closed Friday nights
1461 Drexel Avenue
_____ Miami Beach
HOTEL DINING ROOM
Make Your Reservations Now
for the High Holy Days
722 Washington Avenue ph. 5-0851
That delight the eye yet are
reasonably priced, are
among the new arrivals.
And best of all the selection
is by no means limited.
236 N. MIAMI AVE.
About 4 ounces
New ... a cologne almost as
potent as perfume, itself!
Rch, lasting, voluptuous!
Strikes the same note as
Prince Matchabelli's beloved
Stradivari perfume. Splash it
on lavishly after your bath-
Its fragrance lasts and lasts.
Toiletri.i, Street Floor
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1948
Gloria Farkas Has
Mr. iind Mrs. Abraham Farkas
of 1680 West Ave. announce the
placement of their daughter,
Gloria, to Sidney Gubernick, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Guber-
nick of 1241 S.W. 13th St.
Miss Farkas, a graduate of the
Miami Beach Senior High School,
attended the University of Miami.
Slie is president of Clara Hirsh
Landau Chapter, B'nai B'rith
Younc Women, and was also pres-
ident of the B'nai B'rith Girls and
advisor to this chapter.
Mr. Gubernick attended Brook-
lyn Law School and is now at-
tendee the University of Miami
Law School. He is a veteran of
four years in the Army, serving
for two years in the European
theatre of operations under Gen.
The wedding will take place on
Party Is Surprise For
Mrs. Louis Margulies
Beth David's annual gathering
to decorate the Succah. became a
surprise party on Saturday eve-
nine for Mrs. Louis Margulies, in
commemoration of her 10th year
as secretary to Rabbi Max
Staged by the Beth David
Sisterhood and PTA, heading the
party arrangements was Mrs.
Harry Shargaa. During the fes-
tivities. Mrs. Margulies was pre-
sented with a gift from her num-
SrSE?1 SM* and *** Laehman
To Observe* Mar Mitzvahs on Oct. :io
Rally Staged For Study
In New Youth Institute
A mass rally introducing Jewish
youth to the Institute of Jewish
Studii s for Youth and Adults is
due Wednesday, Oct. 27 at 7:30
p.m. It will be held in the audi-
torium of the Miami Jewish Or-
thodox synagogue, S.W. 17th Ave.
and S.W 6th St.
The program includes a film
on Israel, communal singing, and
social dancing. Refreshments will
The Institute of Jewish Studies
for Youth and Adults will be
housed In the Miami Jewish Or-
thodox Congregation and will of-
fer courses in Conversational He-
brew. Jewish History, Songs and
Folk dances of Israel, and the
Bible for young people between
the ages of 15 and 18.
Registration takes place on
Monday, November 1, at 8 p.m.
in the M. j. o. C. auditorium. The
Institute of Jewish Studies for
Youth and Adults is sponsored by
the Bureau of Jewish Education,
the Miami Y.M.H.A., Beth David,
and the M.J.O.C.
Hyman Pomerantz, staff mem-
ber of the Bureau of Jewish Ed-
Ucation, is in charge of the pro-
Richard Stanley Sirkin
The Bar Mitzvah of Richard
Stanley Sirkin, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Milton Sirkin of 2024 N. Bay
Road, will be celebrated on Oct.
30 at the new Miami Beach Jew-
ish Community Center at 1701
A general invitation to their
numerous friends to attend is
being expressed by the Sirkins
through this announcement.
A reception following the
services will precede open house
at the Sirkin residence on Sun-
day, Oct. 31.
U. S. Saving Bondsthe safest
crop that grows.
Tamara Chapter To
Open Drive At Tea
For More Members
In celebration of Simchas Torah.
Tamara Chapter of Mizrachi
Women will launch a second
membership drive with a i p.m.
tea at the home of Mrs. Harold
Turk. 4312 Royal Palm Ave., Mi-
ami Beach, on Wednesday, Octo-
ber 27. Every member has been
asked to bring at least one pros-
pective member. A musical pro-
gram has been arranged and re-
freshments will be served.
Assisting Mrs. Turk, hostesses
for the fternoon will be Mes-
dames Theodore Landesman.
Harry Ellis, Jack Kane, Henry
Chill, Sam Schachno, Israel
Yulish, Herbert Oster, Israel Slot-
sky, Carl Kleinman and Charles
Shargaas Mark Date
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Shargaa
celebrated their 36th wedding an-
niversary Wednesday evening
with a family dinner at their
home, 2353 N.W. 2nd St.
Try this tempting treat I
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All the high-quality Horowitz-
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Robert Alan Laehman
The Bar Mitzvah of Robert
Alan Laehman, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Laehman of 4270 Michi-
gan Ave., Miami Beach, takes
place Saturday morning, October
30, at 10:45, at Temple Beth
Sholom, 4144 Chase Ave. Rabbi
Leon Kronish and Cantor Samuel
Kelemer will officiate.
Mr. and Mrs. Laehman take
this means of extending a cordial
invitation to all their friends to
attend the service and the re-
ception which will follow.
Mr. Laehman is president of
Temple Beth Sholom. Robert is a
student at North Beach Element-
Miami Y Sets Gym
The athletic department of the
Miami YM-YWHA has set aside
all of Wednesday of each week
as Women's Day in the gym-
Beginning at 10 a.m. with a
class for senior women, and end-
ing at 10 p.m. with the senior
girls, the program will include
all women's sports from calis-
thenics through volleyball. Learn-
ing individual skills and improv-
ing body efficiency will be teamed
vyith group and individual tourna-
ment play. Utilizing these learned
.skills, -the girls will participate
with the boys in co-educational
activity each Saturday evening
during the month of November.
These co-educational classes will
be held alternatingly for the in-
termediate group (aged 13
through 15), the senior-intermedi-
ate group (aged 16 through 18).
and the senior group (19 years
At Hillel House
An open house celebrating
Succos was held Wednesday eve-
ning at Hillel House in Coral
Gables by the Women's League
of Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity, Al-
pha Iota chapter.
Attending as guests were stu-
dents at the University of Miami,
and wives and mothers of the
members. This marked the group's
first social event.
Chairman was Mrs. Charlotte
F. Hass. Assisting hostesses were
the Mesdames Isa Aptner, Doro-
thy Robbins, Victor Levine, Leslie
Jacobson, Graham Fried, Alice
Einhorn and Lillian Newman.
Formerly with Lily Ruben
407 15th ST., MIAMI BEACH
Specializing in afternoon and
Sizet: 10-44; W/t-2A'6.
If You Desire
SOUR CREAM WITH
SOUR CREAM WITH
T\3GUST BROS RV
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Reslaararrt and Delicatessen
THE IEST IN KOSHER FOODS
1141 Washington Ave.
NOW AIR CONDITIONED
Full Course Dinners from $1.25
Special Delicatessen Platters
Kishka Knishes Strudel
Kosher Buffet Tray Service
To Your Home
We Retail Delicatessen
U. S. Saving Bondsthe safest
crop that grows.
Your Complete Department
Store With Quality
Washington Ave. at 13ih St-
And for your convenience /
Morris Brother's NeV Ap*
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flagler St., Miami
TWENT" FIRST SEASON- I94J '49
UNIVERSITY OP MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
MODESTE ALLOO, MiKleol Director
MIAMI SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Nine Pair Subscription Concerts
Sunday Afternoon. 4:30 Monday Evening, 8:30
First Concert Oct. 31st-Nov. 1st
With the Following Soloists
SVANHOLM Tenor LIST p^,
BERMETTE Pi-,, MELTON
DR. HOWARD HANSON Guest Conductor
Subscriptions for the 9 Concerts $18. $15. $12.60. $10.80, $9 Inc. Fed. Tax
We Carry a Full Line of
NORTHERN LAKE FISH
YELLOW PIKE WHITEFISH
BUFFALO AND CARP
Also All Southern Fish
WE GRIND YOUR FISH FREE
147 N. W. 5th STREET
LAND TITLE COMPANY
THE OPENING OF ITS
MIAMI BEACH OFFICE
1061 DADE BOULEVARD
MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
Date Advanced For
Mrs. Stone's Tea
Date for the SOS tea sponsored
by the Miami Beach Jewish Com-
munity Center Sisterhood
been advanced to Thursday, Oct.
28, it was announced today. T <
original date had been set for
The SOS tea will be held at the
waterfront home of Mrs. Alfred
Stone, at 2050 N. Bay Road. Mi-
ami Beach. The tea opens at 2
p.m. Admission is a layette item
Assisting Mrs. Stone as hostess
at the elaborate tea to accelerate,
the SOS drive are a score of mem-
bers from the Sisterhood ranks
Included in their number are the;
Mesdames Irving Lehrman. Al
Osheroff. Seymour Rubin. Ray-
mond Rubin, Nat Har.koff. Theo-
dore Har.koff. Samuel Ginsburg.
Samuel Wiesen. Arthur Klein, i
George Goldberg. Joseph M. Lip-
ton, Julius Seligman, Al Carl
Stitzer. Benjamin Kohn. William
Jasie. Ira Walsey, Jack Burris.
Ben Zion Ginsburg. Bertram
Thorpe. Harry Rogers, Jack Falk.
George Hoffspiegel and Bernard
All ir.terested persons in the
area are urged to attend.
Gigantic B-36 Mokes Midget of Veteran B-29
TODAY, OCTOBER 22. l948
the largest land-
the gigantic strides made by American airpower since
latest in conventional aviation engineering.
This six-engine United Slates Air Force B-36 ?- ^ffftJ^SS
based bomber in the world, dwarfs it. -mbat-tested predeces^r. the B-29 Sup.^ ^^^ ^
Off the Record
Jews In Sports
It looks as though Sol Strauss
has just about fumbled hit
out of the promoter's job at Madi-
son Square Garden. Uncle Mike
Jacobs is frowning on his cousin's
boners the past few weeks and
is ready to kick him out of office.
One thing about Mike, he applies
the boot to anybody, relative oi
stranger, if he feels the individual
isn't doing a job. Strauss is trying
to come up with an opponent for
Ezzard Charles next month now
that Joe Baksi has hurt his finger
and is out. If Strauss fumbles this
match, there is reason to believe
that Harry Markson, present 20th
Century Sporting Club publicist,
will replace the barrister. Harry
is well liked by the Garden ad-
ministration and has Jacobs'
grudging admiration. He is a hard
worker who knows his way
around the fight field. If giver, the
opportunity he may develop into
a crack promoter under the Gar-
den aegis. Harry knows press re-
lations and certainly will manage
to keep on an even keel with the
writers, something Strauss could
Latest reports from the pro
basketball training camps indicate
that the New York Knickerbock-
ers are looking terrible and if
they open with their present setup
are virtual certainties for the
Eastern BAA cellar. Sid Tanen-
baum refuses to sign at the salary
offered by Ned Irish and remains
in his father-in-law's metal plant
learning the business he may
some day acquire. Adolph Schayes
i efused to sign with the Knicks
at S5300 and fled to the National
League where the Syracuse five
kave him a contract calling for
Irv Torgoff has changed his
mind again and will compete with
the Baltimore Bullets in the BAA.
He wanted to enter business and
maybe play in the American Lea-
gue. The Bullets refused to re-
lease him and since the BAA and
the American League now have
working agreements it was im-
possible for Irv to make the jump.
The Bullets play a slow breaking
style of play which should be up
Torgoff's alley. Early camp re-
ports reveal the former LIU flash
is showing his old time skill and
HEARD AND RECORDED .
A week has passed since a
number of publishers and editors
>f Yiddish newspapers contacted
Dew v ith a view to securing
his views on the Bernadotte re-
. The Republican candi-
spoken glowingly of Is-
n his Now Year message to
American Jewry ... His con-
tinued silence on the specific is-
sue now before the General As-
justifies the suspicion that
capitulated to his foreign
policy advisors Mr. Dcwey
used blurt language in his cam-
gn speeches about Soviet Rus-
... and Italy ... So far in his
;..:an speeches he has failed
to reveal his stand on the Israeli
le Can it be assumed that
he is in line with Marshall's polk-y-
on the Bernadotte report? .
The Jewish voters are entitled to
hear from candidate Dcwey .
They are entitled to know
whether he is for or against de
jure recognition and economic aid
to Israel The Republican
plank on Israel is clear and un-
equivocal His continued sil-
ence can only lend credence to
recent rumors of a Republican-
Democratic agreement to Ignore
the Israel issue in the campaign | shnll's unwarranted assumption of
. We refuse to believe that such authority does not please the
a conspiracy of silence really President personally Words
exists ... A highly regarded. have passed between them .
Washington source tells us that He may yet follow his conscience.
Dulles and Marshall are poles I z^zr
man whose party leaders claim
his election a virtual certainty
would stop Arab intransigence in
its tracks Truman is still un-
decided on what to say on the
Bernadotte report in his New
York campaign speech late this
month ... If he reiterates the
promise he made to Dr. Weiz-
mann against approving any at-
tempt to sever the Negev from
Israel he will do so at the risk
of a public reprimand from his
Secretary of State Mounting
rumors in Washington have it
that Marshall stopped Truman
from extending de jure recogni-
tion to Israel and lifting the arms
embargo Marshall's grand
strategy in Europe is predicated
on full collaboration with .Britain
on the Near East question. He
still is .-aid to hold the whip of
resignation over Truman .
Democrat leadership has advised
the President to speak frankly on
the issue ... He has been told
assertion of authority on this is-
sue would present him to the
electorate as a man with a strong
will, determined to dictate policy
rather than follow it Mar-
FOB ITEST. CONVALESCENCE
AND CHRONIC CASES
. aotr court
apart on the Palestine question,
. How do they differ? A'
statement by Dewey at this time
could well influence ultimate UN '
rejection of the Bernadotte re-:
port The Republican candi-
date has a date with destiny .'
The Bernadotte plan is doomed in i
all events Over twenty UN
member states are known to op-
pose any deviation from the his- i
toric November 29 decision |
Failure of American leadership!
on the crucial is>ue can only lend i
aid and courage to the Arab states I
Who have been defying UN au- |
thority by arms The Arab,
states are consumed by jealousies ]
and rifts ... A firm stand by the I
(940 on Your Dial)
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her co-chairman. Mrs Sam i
Wiesen, are accepting reswvS
for the Sisterhood luncheon S
big place at the Shelborne Hotel
on Monday. Nov. 3. at 1230 n
Reservations may be made t
telephoning 5-0646. '
In charge of the luncheon m
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1948
Keepers Of The World's Conscience
A Review by
Less than a year and a half ago we were scrutinizing, with
more anxiety than hope, and above all with a pervading sense
of futility, the ident'ties and records of the men who made up
the UNSCOP, the United Nations Special Committee on Pales-
tine. It seemed to us at that time that British Foreign Minister
jjevin could not
for reasons not
relevant to the intrinsic merits of
have decided to
refer the question of Palestine to
the United Nations without a
Well-based assurance that the ver-
dict would be in Britain's
We assumed, of course,
number of governments
instruct their delegates
the case; that anyone would vote
for us. rather than against Bri-
tain, on similar grounds, was out
of the question; what had we to
offer0 To believe that the men
appointed to the UNSCOP would
bo permitted to exercise objective
judgment was to imply that the
British Foreign Office had simply
set a trap for itself; and we were
still under the SDell of Britain's
reputation for wiliness and fore-
sighta reputation which the
British themselves deprecated
(with supreme cunning, of course)
with their much publicized tradi-
tion of "muddling through."
And yet we scanned the list of
the men, and looked into their
antecedents, with the remnants
of our hopes. Who knew? Per-
haps there were a few uncom-
mitted governments, and a few
delegates who. bidden to investi-
gate the problem and issue a ver-
dict according to their conscience,
would not succumb to pressure
or blandishment. Convinced as
we were that we had justice on
our side, we were bound to be-
lieve that such delegates would
rebuke the British maneuver. Un-
doubtedly they would, even when
ranged with the anti-British bloc,
make up a minority. In any case.
their recommendations stood no
chance of being implemented. But
even a moral gesture meant some-
thing to us. We were, in the
spring of 1947, at the nadir of our
Of Jorge Garcia-Granados, the
delegate of Guatemala on the
UNSCOP we knew nothing be-
yond his record as a courageous
liberal and his connection with a
family with a high tradition of
political morality. We had be-
come so accustomed to betrayal
by liberals that these recommend-
ations were not enough. That a
majority of the UNSCOP would
issue a report in favor of a Jew-
ish state was beyond all expecta-
tion; that Jorge Garcia-Granados
would be the leading advocate
for our side was the best that a
somewhat hazy optimism could
anticipate. We had, in short, fall-
en into a condition of cynicism as
dangerous as the opposite extreme
To read Mr. Granados's account
of his work with the UNSCOP
in Palestine, and with the UN at
free inspection and estimates
5 year guarantee
7664 N.W. 17th PL
Grade A Pulverized and
Processed Muck and Marl
Any Mixture Bitter
Soil and Fill of Any Kind
1813 S. W. 21st Terrace
Lake Success, is to reenter an
almost forgotten age of political
decency. He has given to his book
the subtitle "The Drama as I
Saw It." But much of the fas-
cination of the book resides for
the reader in the drama of Mr.
Grnnndos himself. What hap-
pened to him in Palestine is per-
haps the high point of the record,
for it is the vindication of nil our
workand of the ultimate
triumph of moralitv and reason.
He says on nage 111: "It is not
nossible to imagine the elation,
th* sense of delighted discoverv
that possessed me when I dis-
covered that here, in Palestine,
all I had dreamed for the small
state was being doneand beine
done efficiently, by patient, hard-
working, self-sacrificing men and
women who had the additional
advantage of technical advice and
cultural background. It was my
sense of the tremendous import-
ance of this kibhutz (Kiryat Ana-
vim) that was later to strengthen
mv determination to defend with
all my vigor the right of the Jews
to a state." If there was anv spe-
cial pleading within him, it was
only to the extent revealed in
another Dassage: "I studied the
matter further, and became con-
vinced that the kibbutz is the
best sociological instrument with
which to develop the agriculture
of backward countries. If the
Latin American countries adopter1
it. I felt that they would find it
placing them on the road to rapid
An affirmation of this kind
takes precedence, I feel, over the
humanitarian sympathies which
of themselves impelled Mr. Gran-
ados to champion the cause of a
Jewish state. Had he been com-
pelled to rely on these alone, he
might not have found the positive
strength to hold out against the
infinite intrigue Vhich surround-
ed the work of the UNSCOP and
the UN Assembly. Ar.d if he had.
we \/ould not have been granted
the satisfaction of knowing that
our deeds, rather than the mis-
deeds of Britain, constitute the
supreme argument in favor of
the Jewish state. |
That satisfaction is enormously
important; not as a matter of
piide, but as a corrective to the j
itterness which is apt to get the i
uodo:- hand in us when we per- \
ceive again, in Mr. Granados'.-; |
record, the apparently aimless
malice which informed Britain's
policy in Palestine during the
year of decision. I emphasize the
word "aimless" because it is im-
possible to justify the record even
on the grounds of a pro-Arab
policy. The Arabs have been as
shabbily treated as the Jews!
What benefit was supposed to ac-
crue to them from this encour-
agement of a sterile and impotent
oppositionism? Who was supposed
to be gainer even if the Jewish
state in the making was sub-
merged in a unitary Palestine
turned over to the Husseinis? Not
the Jews, not the Arabs, and not
even the British! One is brought
up finally by that old, baffling
question which always emerges
in cases of this kind: "Do you
mean to tell me that the British
didn't know what they were do-
ing?" And one has to take one's
courage in one's hands and answer
bluntly: "That's exactly what I
One of the most shockingand
bewilderingsections of the book
deals precisely with the deter-
mined ineptitude of the British.
There was a point in the history
of the UNSCOP work in Pales-
tine at which the British might
have begun, with some degree of
grace, to bring an element of rea-
son into their behavior in Pales-
tine: that was the case of the
three Irgunists who were sent-
enced to death for their part in
the Acco jail-break. The UNSCOP,
approached by the parents of the
boys, intervenedlet it be said,
to his everlasting credit, largely
on the initiative of Mr. Granados.
It had no "right" to intervene.
It was not supposed to comment
on current administration of the
country and on the carrying out
of its laws. What a sensible and
intelligent thing it would have
been, however, to commute the
sentence! What a fine beginning
it could have made for a reversal
of policy!a reversal, be it noted,
which must come some day, any-
how, under less favorable cir-
cumstances. No! It was shortly
after the arrival of the UNSCOP
that the boys were executed; it
was during the presence of the
UNSCOP in Palestine that the
British Cabinetit cannot have
been done at a lower levelde-
cided to turn back to Exodus 1947
o Germany! Mr. Granados writes
on page 193: "I thought to myself,
the British themselves really
have no conception of their own
rigidity and cruelty in the Pales-
This is undoubtedly true. The
British public has been system-
atically misinformed and misled
on the Palestine matter. The Pal-
estine administration, given an
impossible lead from London, and
exasperated by the terror, had
neither the imagination nor the
courage to initiate a new course.
The Foreign Office, with the en-
*3W ,0'<3N VT TVS.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
1520 S. W. 5th St
couragement of Mr. Bevin, be-
haved like the pessimist in Zang-
will's classic definition: faced
with two evils, it chose both. But
there is little in all this to console
us for the anguish, the frustra-
tion, the unnecessary deaths, the
lost opportunities, which have re-
sulted for both Jews and Arabs
in Palestine. And because
thoughts like these are liable to
rankle, it is well to remember
that Mr. Granados's advocacy of
the Jewish state did not derive
simply from his rejection of the
British role in Palestine. It was
connected with a "sense of de-
lighted discovery." with a great
affirmation. We had earned the
right to statehood, not simply be-
cause our rulers were bad. but
because our work was good; it
appealed to the world's con-
It is an organic and important
part of Mr. Granados's contribu-
tion to the Jewish cause that he
should have made this so clear;
it is what makes his book "must"
reading for anyone interested in
the future of Israel.
(The Birth of IsraelJorge
Garcia-Granados Alfred A.
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IN NIW YOMi Mrh iraWT AND AMSTERDAM AVENUI
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 22,
FntPr 1Q481 Musician Irving Pictraek Resident
LIIICl 1710 Newest ranking musician to make his home on Miami Be,
At Flamingo Park
Several champions have be-
come early entrants in the hotly-
contested 1948 Florida A.A.U.
four-wall handball tournament at
Among these entrants are Ted
Bystock. Miami YMCA champion;
Max Fishman. former N. Y. C.
champion; Milton Gaynor. former
University of Florida chnrrpion;
Murray Mantell, former title-
holder of the Florida A.A.U.; and
Louis Lubin, former N. Y. state
The tournament is sponsored by
the Miami Beach Jaycees and the
Miami Beach Recreation Dept.
Entries close on Nov. 1 for the
tourna:v.ent which takes place on
Nov. 6 and 7. Application blanks
may be obtained from the Miami
Beach Recreation Dept., P. O. box
157. Miami Beach.
is Irving Pietrack, violinist, com- poser and orchestra leader.
and his or-
o u s a p -
throu g h o u t
States as con-
c e r t attrac-
ly the music
and his men
den; the Paris
Boeuf sur le
in Chicago; Lake Placid's Stevens
House; New York's Commodore
and Astor hotels, and fashionable
He won acclaim in 1944 for his
composition, "Hear Me O Lord,"
from the cantata, "Joshua." which
he wrote in memory of the mar-
tyrs killed in the Warsaw Ghetto.
He is also composer of the "Hymn
II IB in;in Welfare
An Institute on Human Welfare
is announced for Oct. 28 at the
White Temple Methodist Church
from 2 to 4:30 p.m. Sponsored by
tho Miami Round Table of the
Notional Conference of Christians,
ard Jews, the Institute will deal ,0 ur Fla8." dedicated to the
with various phases of the public' flac"raisine hcrocs at Iw' Jima-
assistance program of Dade Coun-) At the ae of 7> Pietrack re ,
ty. including tax supported or-1 ceived a scholarship grant for his residence at 1045 8th St. on
to continue his musical work un-
der Leopold Auer ad Glazunoff.
At the age of 11 he made concert
tours through Russia and Poland,
and at 12 had completed :1 world
tour. Upon his return to the
United States in 1919, he was pre-
sented with a rare Amati violin
by Jacob Schiff.
He has created over 200 musical
Pietrack recently established
ganizations. the Chest's Redistudy under the Polish violinist.
Feather agencies, and htalth and : Barcewitch. In 1912 he studied
recreational programs in the com-
Andrew W. Gottschall, director
"f the Miami Round Table, stated.
"The Round Table is interested in
r.ll problems that affect human
welfare. No problem that con-
Perns human life is beyond the
scope of religious concern, and
areas of human weal or woe are
fields in which Catholics, Pro-
testants and Jews can cooperate
in social achievements."
An attempt will be made at
this institute to discover the over-
nil n"ttern of activities in the
field of public assistance, and
where there mav be duplication
or neglect of effort and service.
The irstitute program will cover
the following fields: 1. Basic
Human Needsfood, clothing and
helter: 2. Family ;>nd Child Wel-
fare: 3. Keeping Dade County
Well: 4. Dade County at Plav.
Loaders of these sections will be
Mrs. Stanley C. Myers, president
of the State Welfare Board, Dis-
trict No. 9: Dr. H. Franklin Wil-
liams, dean of the College of
Liberal Arts. University of Mi-
ami: George L. Cantzlaar, execu-
tive director of the Dade County
Medical association, and Mrs.
Ernest Seiler. member of the ex-
ecutive committee of the Recrea-
tion Groun Division of the Coun-
cil of Social Agencies.
The public is invited to attend
the institute. Organizations have
been urged to appoint official
with Loto, leaving for Petrograd
Single Ticket Sale Opens
For U. Of M. Symphony
Sale of single tickets for the
first University of Miami Sym-
phony concert opens Monday. Oct
25. Tickets are obtainable at the
Symphony office. Administration
Building, university main campus:
the university downtown ticket
office. 340 S.E. First St.; Miami
Beach Radio Shop, 1219 Lincoln
Rd.. Miami Beach, and Amidon's
Miami Beach. He and his or-
chestra are now available for pro-
fessional engagemets in the area.
His telephone number is 58-5560.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CHtrriT COCRT OF TMK
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL circcit
<>F FI.ORIDA, in AND Full DADE
COUNTY. IX CHANCERY. No,
11 :.;, i.
LEONARD JOHN MATY. Plaintiff,
VS. DORIS JOAN MACY, Defend-
TO: DORIS JOAN MACY, c/O Young
w..nun's chiiHtiiin Association, 19
Hiu'i Street, Orange, Sew Jersey,
YOU AUK HEREBY NOTIFIED to
'i' your appearance in the above
Ktyled can we for divorce, on or before
ihe lTih day of November, 1948, other-
Music Store, 221 Alhambra Cil S^'SSLT^"'"""' WlM ta
Dated this i\th day of October,
cle, Coral Gables.
Some seats are still available
for the Sunday afternoon conceit.
GUESTHOUSE OR COFFEE
All details first offer
Write F. W.
P. O. Box 2973, Miami 18
Would like to share store with
established shop on Beach. All
details first letter. A-l Refer-
Write P. D.
Box 2973. Miami 18
Ladies Auxiliary to Meet
Miami Ladies Auxiliary to the
Jewish Home for the Aged will
meet Thursday, Oct. 28, at 1:30
p.m. in the Congregation Beth El.
formerly the Miami Jewish Or-
thodox Convocation. President
of the group is Mrs. Etha Beck.
ROOM FOR COUPLE
ALSO SINGLE ROOM
(NO OTHER ROOMERS)
IN NICE HOMECLOSE IN
NEAR 3 BUSESPH. 82-1902
Refined middle-aged woman
Seeks position in doctor's office
or newborn baby
Write N. Y.
Box 2973. Miami 18
MIDDLE-AGED LADY WANTED
To assist elderly lady and act as
Efficiency Apt.Miami Beach
Room, Board, $10 a Week
Write G. L.
Box 2973. Miami 18
E. B, LEATHERMAN,
clerk of Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By M. C. KEltiE.
SAMUEL .1. rani., Attorney
817 Si ybold Building
10 22-28 II .".-12
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT, DADE
COUNTY, FLORIDA.No. 17051
RE: ESTATE of
Mary f. BREMNER. Deceased.
NOTICE is hereby given thai I
have filed my final report and petition
lor Final Discharge as Administrator
d.D.n. of the estate of MARY F
BREMNER, deceased; and that on
the 2 day of November. 1948. I will
apply lo the Honorable w f Blan-
ton,.County Judge of Had.- County
l-lorula, for approval of said final re-
port and for final discharge as Ad-
ministrator d.b.n. of the Fstat.. V.i
MARY F BREMNER deceased '
I his 20th day of October 114s
VVA8MAN. mE&l S&tf
L. .,.11,N0T,',CE T0 APPEAR~
,in the < iR.-rrr COURT of thv
v':\nmTI!- ."""'Ai. CIRCUIT
liS ,AN" For DADE COUNTV
IV-V/,!1'^ IN rHANCERY?No:
I To: .;,, ^ A V',Vt ,,-,-"""t.
324 Westfleld Road
Eggertsvllle, New York
YOU are hereby required to file an
"'Pearance In the above
XviGUST BROS RYl
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!:.'.......^" "'...... entered '^S
,:,!:""' "Iis l" W of October,
CUrfc ,? .,,'KATHERMAN,
circuit -''uit .s,,,,("e ('ir'"l, <*
By M C. FEIOE
HAROLD SHAPIRO XJC|IU,-V Clerk
Solicitor for Plaintiff
'-. Lincoln Road
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCriT COCRT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCCIT
IN *ND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY, ''as.'
RUDY TRAUTMAN. Plaintiff, vs.
HKRTHA TRAI'TMAN. Defendant.
T<>- Bertha Trautmaai
ST.". W lS"th St.
New York City. N. Y
You are hereby required to file an
appearance In the above action for
divorce on or before the 17th day of
November, 1948, otherwise, a I.....ree
Pro Confesso will be entered against
this 18th day of October.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
Solicitor for Plaintiff
c'7 Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, Florida
in 22-29 n 5-12
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCCIT COURT OF THE
llth JUDICIAL CIRCCIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY. No. 120011.
KATE STKWART DONATI. Plaintiff,
vb. LESTER VICTOR DONATI, De-
THE STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO: LESTER VICTOR DONATI,
You are hereby notified and ordered
to appear to the' Hill of Complaint for
Divorce filed acainst you in the above
Mtyled cans.- on or before the 22nd dav
of November, 1948; otherwise the al-
legations of said Bill of Complaint
win be taken m confessed against
Let thla Order be published once a
week for four consecutive weeks in
the JEWISH FLORIDIAN, a news-
paper published in Dade County, Flor-
DATED this 20 dav of October.
E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk.
(Circuit Court Seal)
Solicitor for Plaintiff
1708 Congress Bldg.,
Miami. Hoi Ida
i" 22-29 11/0-12
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
Notice Is hereby given that the
undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
VANDERBILT MEN'S SHOP at 2009
Collins Avenue. Miami Beach, Flor-
ida, intends to register said natlle
with the Clerk of the circuit Court
of Dade Countv, Florida.
I" 22-2!) 11 .".-12
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NoTKE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring lo engage In
business under the fictitious name of
<>. I. Joe Army Navy Surplus at 1430
N\ W. 62nd Street, Miami. Florida,
Intends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
10 15-22-29 11/6-12
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name ..f
DON'S SUNDRY & LUNCHEONETTE
at II N. E. ltth street. Miami, Florida,
intends to register said name with the
I lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
attorney for Applicant
1204-05 Pacific Building
Miami 32, Florida
1" 15-22-29 11/5-12
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the Undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
d! '."', ,'.V::A,-TY '" >--'" B1SCAYNE
HOI LBVARD, MIAMI. FLA., intends
to register said name with the Clerk
or the Circuit Court of Dade Countv,
SAMUEL T. SAPIRO
MYERS, HEIMAN AND KAPLAN
Attorneys for Applicant
9 24 10/1-8-15-22
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
busln?er.?SL,Ml- ,"*ir",R to "'^age in
pnrn's ;,^'i'" fictitious name of
LJEBERS LUGGAGE at 501 West
Flngler Street. Miami. Florida, ta-
''ninh''^,,:1""11 f"ur, f ""'
MARRY ZUKERNICKEBER' "Mt
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
Of the"cfrcu" Cour't,'VD.hH,h^ riPr'
Florida. of Dade County
oPJiCE T0 APPEAR OR
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
rMEYE,iTI3 JUDICIAL CIRCCIT
R^ritS mR DADE COUNTY
110628 IA INC,CHANCERY1 No!
'Ai K. Defendant
W;or^XMROI"TI^ *TATE OF
5,11 F. IIITth Street
l.ronx, New York
-''':; 9SSSUS.be'published in thc
I his 30th day of September. 1948
,-.,/. B, LEATHERMAN.
-iit cS^Af^ c"cu,t Cour'-
By M. C. FEIC.E.
fRED KREISLER DePUty C'8rk
rney for Plaintiff
Notice Is HEREBT nnn,
Uie undersigned, desiring tiVZ tht
burtnea. under the ,.,,,\*H< I,
North < leaners at 1630 N w -.?me
nue, Miami, Florida, Inten,}. |th Av-
ter said name with 11 Al? ?"*
Circuit Court of Dade CoumVV >
Imperial BnterDrisM i ld'
a Florida Cor^raMon**
CORPORATE SEA,."""""1- ****
Florence K iioifima c
HARRY diet-/.. Attorney1* *"*
NOTICE UNDER ^TcTmonr~
NAME LAW U8
NOTICE IS HEREBT OIVBK .
the undersigned, desirlna to n lul
business under1 the fe tui.m. .*!*""
FILM-ART MURALS a' Slfffi "
Miami Avenue. Miami, |.Cirta ^
tends to register said ,,.. \Tv "
Clerk of the Circuit Court n nli*
county. Florida. rt of ^e
TELEVISION film .T
SERVICE ivc '-MAflT
WASMAN, SILVER SAKOWIW
Attorneys for Applicant
NOTICE is HEREBY rjivmt ts,.
the undersigned, desiring c'gj,
hiislnesH under the fictitious iunU
THE STYI.K SHOP "
at number 1730 Northwest 36th Btnn
In the City of Miami, Florida, W
to register the said name with ,w
Chirk Of the Circuit c-urt of n2l
County, Florida. Dl"
BEATRICE R, (KILnuiu
JACK A. ABBOTT W^UMAN
Attorney for applicants
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUR
NOTICE IS HEREBY CHVBN Out
the unilerslgned. desiring to eiiKH-, ln
business under the fictitious name of
Harman Villa Hotel at ;,4 Waihbw.
ton Avenue, Miami Beach, intendtto
register saiil name With ih. Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County
Attorney for A]iplicnnt
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the iictiti..us name of
62nd Street Bakery al I4M N, W.
62nd S'treet. intends to register said
name with the Clerk of ihe Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
WASMAN. SILVER & SAKOWITB
'. Horn. h for Applicant.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCCIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCCIT
OF FLORIDA. IN-AND Ft'R IUDE
COUNTY. IN V-MANCERY. No.
GERALD CLAYToN OAKE8, Tlain-
tiff. vs. VIRGINIA 0AKE8, De-
TO: VIRGINIA OAKES, Terra Alia,
70U ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED U
file your appearance In ihe above
styled cause for divorce, on or before
the 6th day of November, 1948, other-
wise Decree Pro Confesso will be
entered agninat you.
Bated ibis 7th da> of ''oher. 1948.
E 11. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk "f Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By M C FKIC.E.
SAMUEL .1 RAND, Attorney
;i: Reynold Building
NOTICE OF MASTER'S SALE
IN THE CIRCCIT COURT <"' T'!;
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL <'1R< I IT
IN AND Fol". BAKE ''"' NJ.''
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. W
LOUI8 M. JEPEWAY, Plaintiff,
EDWARD FAI.K, LENA EM*
DCDI. Ell and MORRIS DUBUK
her husband, et al.. DefendanU.
NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVES "at
the undersigned, al Special **
under and bv virtue of the ri"''1 ""
i-ree heretofore entered In that w-
taln cause pending in the nrcui
Court of the Eleventh -Imlicial Ircu'i
Of Florida, in and for Dade County, in
Chancery, being Chancery Can
115462. in which Louis M JP*'*I.g
plaintiff, and Edward Falk, l.'M
Dulder and Morris Diilder. her AM"
hand. Rae Falk Frank and Jlorra
B. Frank, her husband, Yfa w'
WetHtono and Mack Wetston* "
lUSband, Mildred Falk It.ditier ana
Abraham Bolitaer, her husband.A*"
talk and Hetty Falk. his wli,""2
Falk, and Mrs. Harry Falk. >. "''
rled. Anna Falk Cohen and 11*-
Cohen, her husband, the ';*',
Hose Falk. a widow, and al *J
claiming by, through, and fMU*^
ire defendants. I, as Special mm'"
in Chancery, appointed by t*' ^
In said decree, under and h> \'"u'u
the terms thereof, w.....ffer for "
and sell at public outcry to trie n
est and Pest bidder for eafh at 'W
South Front Door of the U&12S
Of Dade County, in the City of w
Florida, on the 1st day ol N"v"'
1948. between the hours Of *
o'clock a.m. and two oclocK I'1".',.,
same being a legal sales da) -jd
hours the legal hours *" ^
following described property, situ"
in Dade County. Florida, to-wu-.
Lot Seven of Block One of "
borough, according to tM
thereof, recorded In >' h,ic
1.1 at Page .IS of P ,
Records of Dade Coupty.JW
The said property as aioics-aio.
gether with all the tenements, nei
taments and appurtenances WJJJSL,
belonging or In anvwise aPJJr"'n'"
being sold to satisfy said 5ecJ20br,
DATED this Sth dav of Oit
411' Congress Building
Miami, Florida xll
Attorney for Plaintiff
FRIDAY. OCTOBER 22, 1948
Hallowe'en Whirl By Tropical Lodge
To Be Staged Sunday At Frolic Club
Free favors and set-ups will be
included in the $1.25 gate-fee to
Tropical Lodge B'nai B'rith's big
Hallowe'en whirl, chairman Mike
Susman reported yesterday.
Marking its second such Hallo-
we'en frolic, Tropical Lodge stages
its 1948 whirl this Sunday eve-
ning at the air-conditioned F
Club, off MacArthur Causewa;- on
Bay Shore Place. Rumba contests,
dancing and music begin at 9
p.m. and end at 1 a.m. Music is
by Sam Lane.
President of the lodge is Irving
Cypen. Assisting Mike Susman
arrangements are Gershon
Miller, Bud Cutler and Mel Mor-
The lodge is composed of young
men between the ages of 21 and
35, primarily University of Miami
students and young businessmen.
A majority of them are vets.
U. S. Saving Bondsthe safest
crop that grows.
"Books We Live By
"Books We Live By" is the
slogan of Religious Book Em-
phasis Week sponsored for the
ixth year by the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews.
This year's nationwide observance
is the week of October 24-31.
The reading of "Books We Live
By" is being promoted locally by
the Miami Round Table of the
Conference in the schools, the
University of Miami, all the li-
braries and the churches.
Special displays will be feat-
ured in the book departments of
Burdine's, Richard's, the Evangel
Press Book Store and the Baptist
Andrew W. Gottschall, director
of the Miami Round Table, states
that lists of Catholic, Protestant
and Jewish books have been se-
lected by Catholic, Protestant and
Jewish scholars of national re-
HIAS SURVEYS BIALSTOK POUqh t ^^TUT,----------------------
u&' MULISH TOWN WHICH LOST 99% OF ITS JEWS
Bialystok, Poland, one of the principal Jewish centers of nr
of the ghetto, in the back-alleys of the erstwhile leading Polish te^U 5^**' haS loSt "'; of its 62'000 Jewsbut the remaining 600. living on the ash piles
emigrate and escape from surroundings fraught with horrible 1.1" nn ,e 1o stru99le for existence, and look to the day when they will be able to
worldwide migration agency, sent two U. S. representatives into^hU rft=!C!ntly the Hebrew Sheltering and Immigrant Aid Society (HIAS), foremost
Americans. Miss Sonya Moonitz. migration expert, and Martin A rIi! w2 Sty to ,nte"v>ew the Jewish population on their emigration desires. The
Rialvstok that the entire Jewish mmil.ti.. u LBI,U ar"n A. Bursten, HIAS Press and Puhlir n<,i.tin.. !->;..,.. .;, ____j:_________i j___ j_
Bialystok that the entire Jewish population could be packed and ,I, j .S Press and Pub"c Relations Director, said after spending several days in
He said it would take a little time to dispose of his "riches" Xl.Ann patln 24 hours' notice. That is. all of Bialystok's Jewry, except the wealthy one.
^^__ about $300 worth of leather and other trade goods he had acquired since liberation.
Two elderly Jews conduct services in im-
provised synagogue. The sacred scrolls of the
Torah on and inside the Ark (right) were
buried during the German occupation of
The Jewish old-age home of Bialystok,
which miraculously escaped unscathed during
the Naxi reign of terror which swept over the
city after the Jews in the ghetto staged an up-
rising which was quelled by German planes
and tanks. About 50 aged Jews, who had fled
to Russia when the Germans invaded the city,
have returned and have found refugee in this
Sarazer Street, main Jewish artery of Bialystok, which once
was a beehive of activity as gaily-decorated store windows
attracted shopping crowds. The cobblestone street leads to the
main square where the city clock, a historic monument, stood
before the Nazi invasion. At the right, in the open field, stood the
celebrated and imposing Synagogue, into which the Germans
herded 1.500 Jews before setting fire to the structure. Those Who
attempted to escape from the roaring inferno were machine-
Bialystok's underground heroes, who risked their lives,
fighting along with the resistance forces. They turned out for
this picture after receiving new clothes from Bialystoker Relief
,. Joseph Epstein (right). Assistant Director of HIAS opera-
ont in Poland, talks with a Jewish survivor who proudly
wears his "Bialystok Cap" typical of the headgear worn by citi-
*ens of this city for many generations.
The Bagniowka cemetery,
which inexplicably escaped
Nazi ravage and which is one
of the new projects which the
remaining Bialystoker are
working on "before the scant
number of Jews vanish from
Miss Sonya Moonitz, migration expert of the
Hebrew Sheltering and Immigrant Aid Society
(HIAS), interviewing a group of Bialystok's
women, desirous of locating kin abroad and
eventually immigrating to their relatives.
HIAS has already established offices in six
major Polish cities to help Jewish survivors
with migration problems.
Iw *wt l3 sL, ^3 i *W
jjSv :Xt??3i lo^9
~* <'iM m\
B v Wr
J 5. 1
The kosher kitchen in Bialystok, where two
volunteer cooks are preparing meat butchered
by the community's lone Shochet (kosher
slaughtering supervisor). This kitchen and
other relief functions were made possible by
the Bialystoker Relief Organization, of 228
East Broadway. New York City.
A dormitory for women in Bialystok's Moshev Zkoinlm
(Home for the Aged). Shown with three of the residents is
Pesach Bursssiein. president of the town's Jewish Committee.
Both IN T[\*S IN 18%, M SON OF
IMMIGRANTS FROM ftXAND.HE WAS
DESTiNtO TO BfCOMf ADVISOR TO OSi
Of AMERICA'S GREATEST PRESIDENTS
SAMEL MWG ROSENMAN
HE CAME TO NEW rOBK ATTHE AGE OF 9 AND PROVED TO RE
AN EXCELLENT STUDENT. IN 1919 HE RECEIVED HIS LAW
DEGREE FROM COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY, FOLLOWING A PERIOD
OF BRIEF SERVICE AS A IT IN THE ARMY.
HE ENTERED POLITICS IN 1922 WHEN
HE WAS ELECTED TO THE NEW YORK
HIS EXPERT KNOWLEDGE OF STATE GOVERNMENT
MACHINERY BROUGHT HIS NAME TO THE ATTENTION
OF FRANKLIN D.ROOSEVELT WHO, IN 1928 WAS 0*
P'JCTING A CAMPAIGN FOR THE GOVERNORSHIP
AFTER ROOSEVELT WON THE GUBERNATORIAL
I ELECTION.ROSENMAN WAS ASKED TO BECOME
I HIS LEGAL COUNSEL. THE COMMON IDEAS AND
', IDEALS WHICH THE TWO MEN SHARED BECAME
IMMEDIATELY EVIDENT TO BOTH OF THEM.
THE bOffO BETWEEN FDR. AND ROSEN
MAN NEVER SLACKENED.HE BECAME A
HIGHLY RELIED ON ADVISOR.FDR.
CALLED HIM "SAMMY THE ROStT
JUDGE ROSENMAN NEVER LOST INTEREST IN
JEWISH AFFAIRS AND WAS PARTICULARLY
ACTIVE IN THE JEWISH EDUCATION COM-
MITTEE Of W Y0W,OF WHICH HE WAS PRESIDENT
FOR SEVERAL TERMS %*
HE WAS MSI A TRUSTEE Of THE NY FEDERATION
FOR THE SUPPORT Of JEWISH PHILANTHROPIC
SOCIETIES AND A MEMBER OF THE EXECUTIVE Of
THE AMER.CAN JEWISH COMMITTEE......
i**#. M<***m rflittAAMne *.-v
On Disposition Of
NURENBERG. Oct. 18. (JTA)
Representatives of Jewish com-
tures: how thev were illuminated munities ir. the U.S. zone of Ger-
and transformed by the contem- many ar.d the Jewish Restitution
tion of those scriptures and so Successor Organization have
by the Hebraic spirit itself. reached an agreement on the use
-~. ., i_ Thus it mav be sa'd that Doctor ana eventual disposition of Jew-
The Hebrew iptures have --yr.-.bol of that people s character inus it ma> ol sa.a knat liocioi JlnnorU. ^,or a
Goldman s book is a great in- 1S- communal propern a.ter a
been for a long time subjects of and fate. It is forevermore true novation by virtue of being a meeting here between represent-
schola rsy or founda- I that character ar.d that fat return__one of those great, ;,t:v<'-; f the assembly of com-
t. ns for a variety :' dogma. They In that truth to the character and ar.d necessary returns to essential munities ar.d the JR.SO., it was
A Hook Review
The Bible: Eternal Symbol of the
By LUDWIG LEWISOHN
i f i and
... c at th<
n to !1 there
values their living days and hours.
Finally Doctor Goldman shows
by voluminous and full quotation
how this specific and concrete ex-
nee became a symbol of all.
of universal experience;how the
best minds and the highest spirits
of the world's peoples four.d
themselves in the Hebrew Scrip-
communal purposes, it will be
surrendered tc the JR.S.0. io:
relief and rehabilitation purposes
Also, property ol communities
and foundat:or.5 which r.o longe
xist are su:: I to the con-
trol of the J.R.S.O. now.
have not often, indeed, they have fate
and permanent truth ceyond the-
Brothers. $3.75). He sweeps aside
the malicious technicalities of
certain well-known kinds of Bib-
perience remains the same how-
ever its verbal exDresoions mav
lical criticism. He returns to the var>'- The sages of Israel in whose
method of those classical com-1 footsteps Doctor Goldman treads.
mentators to whom the scripture
was a living thingthe total ex-
pression of the life and spirit i
experience of an ur.ia.ue people:
the commentst s who coll.V
ated in that expression and carried
conceived of the scripture as of a
living and permanent experience.
To them all its history was of
their day. alive in their day.
meaningful in their day; to them
its teachings were the immediate
They fulfilled those commands in
order to suffuse with spiritual
it on from age to age: who commandsof their days and hours
through their interpretations in-
tensified and renewed its living
spirit for themselves and their
Thus Doctor Goldman teaches
the right use of scripture to the
Jews and to the people of this age.
He shows that a people's scrip-
ture, especially and above all. the,
Jewish people's, is the eternal
a community is dissolved or the
rty is no longer needed for
Need Help in a Hurry?Call
A-l EMPLOYMENT SERVICE
White and Colored Help
Phonee 9-5317 9-6727
51 N. E. 5th Street
AL MEIDENBERG; Owner
"OUR LATCH STRING'S OUT AGAIN"
DINE FAMILY STYLE!
Where the Food and Atmosphere Is Really Different
OLD FASHIONED NEW ENGLAND BOILED DINNER
Cream of Mushroom Soup
Boiled Cabbage, Potatoes. Onions, Carrots, Rutabagas
Hot Rolls and Biscuits
Dining Room opens at 4:00 P. M- Monday through Saturday
12:30 P. M. on Sunday and holidays
14036 N. E. SIXTH AVENUE NORTH MIAMI, FLA.
How to Get There Telephone 89-3612
Biscayne Boulevard to double traffic lights at 88th Street inter-
sectionDrive straight off of Boulevard onto N. E. Sixth Ave-
nue, left of Gas Station; continue through Miami Shores.
Biscayne Park and North Miami to 140th Street.
None Too Large or Too Small
W. A. DICKINSON
2319 N. MIAMI AVE.
Phones 2-4308 3-1658
of W rid War I. has been commur-al purposes. In the event
elected National Commander of
the Jewish War Veterans of the
United States ,:" America suc-
ing Brigadier General Julius
''' in of C. The ele
took place at the organization's
nnual Encampment at
Kiamesha Lake, N. w V rk, Sept
14 to 19. with n re than 2000
delegates from ail over the coun-
try taking p.. |
2236 N.W. Miami Court
mtes Cheerfully Given
LISTEN TO THE
WBAY1490 on Your
Every Friday from 11 AM.
to 12 Noon
Every Sunday from 10 KJL
to 11 A.M.
A PROGRAM OF POPULAR
When Your Tablets
Get Down to 4
That's the Time
To Buy Some
Twenty Yean With
Leading Oulx and Hotels
Ma violin his orchestra
Limited engagements now occupied Phones 89-1805. 2-4366
UJLW- -Vi.,.. jAUB]
AT All DR'JG SrC'
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1948
Letters To The Editor
f,,ii.,winK letter was received
I petier, Lincoln I'.oad, Miami
from hln nlooo with whom he
stabllshed contact In Israel:
68a Arlosoroff St.
21st September 1948
My dear Uncle,
I received your kind letter, and
a]So the enclosed $10.Many
, ,nks for everything. You were
quite right every little bit helps,
especially because I am going to
1, a mother in the near future.
I was very pleased to hear that
you had my letter published in
the newspaper. It feels good to
know that my letter can help a
bit to further our cause among
Perhaps you can remember in
my first letter to you, I expressed
the hope that my letters may be
a help to bring our country and
cause nearer to the heart of your
people. Of course, this country is
too small to absorb all the Jews
in i lie world, but I am sure that
those who will not live here will
be just as proud to know that
i ere exists a free and demo-
cratic country of their own peo-
ple, speaking their own language.
and professing their own faith.
It will be sure to give them a
more stable existence, wherever
they may happen to live. I would
be most grateful to you if you
c >uld ask your newspaper to let
us have more particulars about
what they desire to know about
this country^ what kind of photos
they require, cities, settlements, oi
whatever they are interested in.
In case you lack the time to deal
with this yourself, please let the
paper have our address. It will be
a pleasure to us to furnish them
with all the information and ma-
terial they may require.Both
my husband myself learned Eng-
lish here in Israel.My father
died, being ill, about three years
igo. About my two aunts. I am
sure, Max will be able to tell you
more than I know myself.
Dearest uncle, I wish you the
best of luck, a long and happy
life, and may it be possible to
you to visit Israel and see with
your own eyes what your people
have been able to accomplish. It
i like a second America, with the
mly difference, that America has
never had so many enemies, who
are all too powerful.
For the present I am going to
send to you a few pictures about
life in Israel. Next time, I hope
to be able to send more appropri-
ate pictures, covering the present
situation, here. These I have
ordered, but not received yet
From those pictures you will be
able to get a good glimpse of
what is going on here at present.
For example, picture number
one. Tel-Aviv only thirty years
ago, was a small settlement in the
vicinity of Jaffa, which was a
rich and big Arab town. All
around this small settlement was
nothing but sand. Today, Tel-
Aviv is the most modern town in
tne Middle East, with about a
quarter of a million inhabitants.
Jaffa is now a small town in
comparison. The square shown
in the picture is named after the
late mayor of Tel-Aviv, Meir
Dizer.goff, whose initiative is
mainly responsible for what Tel-
Aviv look like today. The second
picture shows a part of one of
the oldest communal settlements
in Israel. Many of the first pio-
neers who inhabited this Kibbuz,
died of malaria and other fevers,
and paid hard with their blood
and sweat to conquer swamps and
make them into cultivated and
healthy land. In this picture, the
members of the Kibbuz are shown
dancing our national dance, Hor-
rah. Their faces reflect their as-
CARR APPLIANCES, INC.
OWEN L. CARR, President
PHONE 82-5295 1405 BISCAYNE BOULEVARD
surance, that we will win the
country we are working and
fighting for so hard.
In the third picture you see
"The friends," our healthy chil-
dren, who are our greatest pride
The other pictures show newly
established settlements, which
have been nothing but desert,
only a short time ago.
My husband is still in the army.
We are ready every moment, and
hopeful for final victory.
Greetings to you and all the
Your affectionate niece,
Announces the appointment of
1725 N.W. Seventh Avenue
i'iiom: : 1-002 i
AS EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS FOR ITS
COMPLETE LINE OF MEAT PRODUCTS
SOUTHERN FOOD DISTRIBUTORS
Is Operated By
II %II111 PEARL AMD HERMAN PEARL
THE PEARL BROTHERS
IN THE SAME LOCATION FOR 8 YEARS
> knist Tkridiar
tiles To Honor
\A. Richter Are
Held At Ml. Nebo
Sen-ices honoring Lt. Robert
Richter, war hero killed :.-. the
Battle for the Philippines, were
held Sunday at lit Nebo ceme-
tery with Rabbi Colman A. Zwit-
Lt. Richter was the son of Mr
ar.d Mrs. Joseph A. Richter, ''.
ami jewelers. Before entering the
Arrry. Lt. Richter was a member
of his father's firm. In me.
his parents have changed the
hotel r.ame, formerly the Whit-
man on Miami Beach, to thi
Lt. Richter was killed r
Manila when he crawled out un-
der heavy Japanese fire to save
a wounded comrade. The Silve:
Star was awarded him
Riverside Memorial Chapel was
in charge of arrangements.
B'nai B'rith Youth Have
Elected Slate For Year
Election of officers marked th<
principal business at the regula:
meeting of the B'nai B'rith Y ml
Organization of Hollvw i
Thursday evening. Oct< er H ;:
the cl-br: mi at th -om
muriity Center Ele i *er
Sar.ford Curcie pn sident E
Yolai ; esident Maxim
Diarr >nd treasurer Jun< Kaplan
rorresi riding -- retar> Eileen
.record I ry M -
ton Reiss :haplain Perrj Axinn
. arms Aller. S:l
Barry Lipsitz. progran air-
man reported plans nearing
pleti n r the musi
The proposed nstitutioi
rganization was read by !
ton Reiss, acti n of the
titution committee St
reading will tan- placi it the
next regular meeting Oct 28
AT.cn the installation ( "..
ers is scheduled. Dr Herbert
len Hollywood B'nai B'ritr
ge representative, v..
Membership in the organization
is open to young men an I women
ween the ages of 16 ar.d 25
Meetings are held on the se nc
and fourth Thun aj! every
Congregation Beth Jacob, 301-
311 Washington Are., Miami
Beach. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff;
Cantor Louis D. Feder.
F.I I "- 530.
.' sen I M
IS .-.-. '- rue*-
. p m K*-
-: after tve-
I ... .--
Miami Hebrew School and
Congregation, 1101 S.W. 12th
Ave. Rabbi Simon ApriL
- rnlnf tt S Rat-M April
- ..-.. .-:- '. > H
- : Su mi arty at
lren in th* Hebrew
- M b:W>
. Sheminl Atxeros services, Monday
Rabbi April will 5peak cr.
HarioYos at pre
.-- rorah serric* a:
Congregation Belh Tfilah. 935
luclid Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi
Joseph E. Rackovsky.
- .. n r.z at i.i" Rabb.
w. '.h- P:r-.:or.
- The Rabbi wjl!
ict I ad
South Beach School PTA
Board Members To Meet
Board members i the South
Beach Elementary PTA
will meet Wednesday. October
27, at 10:30 a m at the school Or.
the agenda is the "Clinic Study
Group for Home Nursing," .-;.
sored by the Red Cross Chaii
are the Mesdarr.es Chas Cobfc
Although most of the blue rib-
bon requirements have beer, met
board members will be bri
on the completion. Mrs Louis
Haffr.er. PTA president, will >ut-
line final details for a Children
Theatre Benefit and the dance
planned for January.
Congregation Beth El. 590 S.W.
17th Ave. Rabbi Murray Grauer.
Cantor Milton Friedman.
.": t 5:1 j
- S j f Ol
.-. : ---.. Auerea
Rabt i: lei 111
eat Decision.' Ytxai >r
'_ -' : ""'"
; p. n Tues
da 5:13 p.n St
Temple Beth Sholom, 4144
Chase Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi
Leon Kronish; Cantor Samuel
the 1 i -'
---. It Mean i the
fewa Sa g e, 10.4!
, -. .
- Sulck a n the ?.,:
in honor f new memben *.:
the service "
-" -" Service 10:45 a ::: B.-:r
--.- Ice. M .
7:15 1 -..-..
* Safer Sam-
Temple Israel. 137 N.E. 19th St.
Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman; Dr.
Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus.
[ the S
Temple Isaiah. 4925 Collins
Are. Miami Beach. Rabbi David
A. i --:; Hl.S
Tal.....' ;'J ^mh'R,bv
I Raab H*U( t the
I -a h th* ierTnoii on th- -
-t Th- Sukah Wrsui the Hurr.-
' w,ll be
-r. F Uowlna the services
. -r.i by the -
. beld in the Sukah In
,- of the Teny
Temple Emanu-EL 1801 S. An-
drews Are.. Fort Lauderdale.
F.H.. evening Mrvteei ..t I Bpeajk-
.: i be awiouncad
Miami Beach Jewish Commun-
ity Center. 1701 Washington Are..
Miami Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man. Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring.
Sabbath Choi Haeaoed Boeaotb Fri-.
Rabbi Uhrman will ,
"-- p n ''. the I^w
lay. Octfher M
n i Sheminl Atserte Monday
., n- TUh r Memorial .
- ; 30 a.m The Rabbis sermor.
be "Life Eternal fi-nchas
pec!a'. festivities for a
- at t a.m Canl -
. -, Choir
- Srhreit man
' a m and t
i t. ar. i Tuead w
Congregation Beth David, 135
N.W. Third Ave. Rabbi Max
Shapiro; Rev. Maurice Mamches.
PrMa evening services at 7
Satui ng --: -- H
- ipin ^nd Rev Xamenei will
.. oth mtvI ** Sunday eve-
ning .. v ik' r service* '*. n-
r ng ol the Law
. -. ; ar-r,!- *.-.! h
... Rabbi Max
'antor Maurice Manx he
.:: -".-. la-.* The Rabbi will spea'K
Jewish Communiry Center,
2020 Polk St.. Hollywood. Rabbi
P even t --:- at 1:11
R K- ifman 111 ip< Sat ..--lay
services at 10. Rellelous
st 1 --- st atlon '..
IArea llireetor Is
Rabbi Isaac* Ever
For Yeshiva Fund
Rabbi Isaac H. Ever. 1416 Penn-
sylvania Ave., Miami Beach, last
week was appointed southern re-
gional director for the fund rais- |
ing activities of Yeshiva Universi- j
ty in New York City. The an- i
nouncement came from Dr. Sam-;
uel Belkin. president of the uni- j
Rabbi Ever, author and scholar,
formerly was spiritual leader of j
the Saratoga Hebrew Center in ,
Brooklyn. New York. Born in '
Poland, he studied in numerous
European schools. Following his .
arrival in the U. S. in 1926. he J
enrolled in the Rabbi Isaac Elch-1
anan Theological Seminary, a di-
vision of Yeshiva University, ar.d
was ordained by the New Haven
Cleveland Yeshiva in 1934. Sub-
sequently he became registrar of
Beth Jacob S J
assistant editor of stt4jTJ
paper, and a T3^
Rabbi Ev. ^Tjkt
and -Holida ".. ."T*T*"
of essays ar.d reflection! m u?
ishholidays He ;fc
erm numerous Z. ***
religious organization, "-**
Patented Lavador Deoderizer
Filling Stations, Restaurants,
31 N.W. 8th Ave. Ph. 2-1338 I
Top Price Pid fot
MEN'S USED CLOTHING
432 N. MIAMI AVE.
DRINK PLENTY OF
Dr.UVCHEO TO YOUR HONE
CASE OF SIX
TABLE BOTTLES .
'Wei Seme Deetiit>
Mrs. Sherry To Preside
At Beach Aid-Group
Activities for the season of the'
Miami Beach Woa-.en's Auxiliary !
to t.-.e Jewish Home for the Aged
begin with the first regular meet-
ing Wednesday. Oct. 27. Mrs. Ben-
jamin Sherry will preside at the
session scheduled for 1:30 p.m. at
the Robert Richter Hotel.
Dr. David S- Aridron will install
the recently elected officers and
directors. Musical selections will
be presented by vocalist Miss Lil-
liao Steer., accompanied by Miss1
Reports will De arjiounced by j
Mrs. Sol Silverman, chairman of*
the summer book project.
GORDON HOOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
Hv your roof 'tea '*a now; yot
will >. on now roof later
'Set sfsctory Work by
414 S. W. 22nd Avenue
EO i:iSK.\STE.\ RiatkK
Phone 5-7668 309 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach
SPECIALIZING IN HOTEL INVESTMENTS
13 Years of Experience in Building Construction on Miami Beach
Mrs. Hoyden To Preside
Mrs. A. A. Hayden will pre-
side at the next business meet! g
of (he Miami Chapter. American
Jewish Cor^ress. on Wedr.esdav
Oct 27, at 1:30 p.m. at the M
Feature of the program will -.
a skit, "Mr. and Mrs. Truman
Meet Mr. and Mrs. Dewey." Per-
formers will be Congress mem-
'- T e
.... --.. Tors.)
I the Rig hi i Is a 1
SOLAR WATER SERVICE
DON S. COLEMAN
Everything for ihe Moiosisl
Your Smooth Tires have
more TRADE-IN Value
when you buy
SEI BERLIN G
"America's Finest Tir"
puts a new SEIBERLING
on your carl
Balance SI.25 per week
USE YOUR CREDIT
at your nearest
Dixie Service Station
For All O-casi'.ns
By MAX FIRESTONE
At Our Hotel or Your Home
GEORGE WASHINGTON HOTEL
111 Washington Ave. Ph. 5-6*17
Chamber of Commerce
141 N. E. 3rd Street
Open 2 pjn. to 10 pjn-
WRITE P.O. BOX 3468
A. F. GIVEN
420 Congress Bldg.
t -' .^*' 101S.W.lstSTREn
5327 H. MIAmFayT^ 945 FIFTH ST. M. B.
3539 N. W. 17th AVE. 1840 ALTON HD. M. B.
Electrical Appliances for the Home a
TRULY NOLEN. President
SHEET METAL SPECIALTY CO.
ROOFING AND SHEET METAL
573 N.W. 71it St. Phone 7-6288 Miami 38. Florida
B. C TILLER R. M. BOTTOM
WE SPECIALIZE IN
414 Street and Prairie Are.
Miami Phone 2-2555