The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:01118

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


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Full Text
tewiislhJEIIiDiriidliiaun
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
LUME 22NUMBER 27
MIAMI. FLORIDA. FRIDAY. JULY 8. 1949
PRICE TEN CENTS
YESHIVA UNIVERSITY DEDICATES
NEW BUILDINGS AND SCHOOLS
*yi

> m
Israeli Foreign Minister Calls For
Friendly Relations With II. S. A.
tr
I Top: Secretary of Defence Louis A. Johnson cuts the ribbon
testing four new buildings of Yeshiva University; Graduate
i Science Hall. Pollack Graduate Library and a New Dormitory
.msterdam Are. and 185th St., New York City. Speaking at the
ping^of Yeshira's Dedication Week Mr. Johnson described
Tica's first University under Jewish auspices as "a national
ioitom: At Yeshira's annual commencement exercises Friday,
17. honors were conferred upon: Standing from left to right:
Mas H. Silver, noted civic and communal leader, who received
diploma for Distinguished Service. Dr. J. Hillis Miller, presi-
University of Florida, who received the honorary degree of
b* of Humane Letters. Dr. Benjamin Fine, education editor,
[York Times, who received the honorary degree of Doctor of
yn Letters. Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, European Director,
Distribution Committee, who received the honorary degree
tctor of Humane Letters. Seated from left to right: Dr. Leo
Rabbi of the Jewish Center in New York and professor of
_at Yeshiva University, who received the honorary degree
ctor of Divinity. Dr. Samuel Belkin, president of Yeshiva
ersity. Dr. James B. Conant. president. Harvard University.
received the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws. Rabbi Jacob
Jnson, Talmudic scholar and educator, who received the honor
degree of Doctor of Divinity. Vice President Alben W. Berkley
e at the final event of the week-long program and said
Uva University is an important part of our nation's fight
freedom and founded upon the bedrock of liberty, democracy,
religious faith.
aeli-Syrian Armistice
pected By Weekend
AVIV, (JTA)An armis-
greement with Syria is ex-
to be reached by the end
week or the beginning of
[week, it was learned fol-
talks at Mahanaim.
Israeli and Syrian delega-
I reached agreement in princ-
Vi the basis of U.N. Acting
tor Ralph J. Bunche's plan
lemilitarization of territory
[by the Syrian Army. Two
nimittees were set up to
vith formulation of an arm-
and with military affairs.
Jhe participates expressed
optimism after the meeting,
[agreement that the Israeli
] with a United Nations ob-
1 present to represent Trans-
X would investigate Trans-
i's charges of alleged Is-
I breaches of the armistice
fas reached after a four-hour
ion earlier by the Israeli
|ordan mixed armistice com-
n, it was learned this week.
Palestine Off UN
ida. Mediators Say
fSANNE, (JTA)The U.N.
Tie Conciliation Commis-
: consulting with Trygve
J.N. Secretary-General, to
Bit is possible to keep Pal-
Dff the agenda at the next
of the General Assem-
In the commission's view, it
was reported this week, this
would greatly facilitate progress
at Lausanne and provide the U.N.
delegates at the Assembly with
an unexpected and welcome re-
lief. A plea along thf same lines
was made today as the last of
the Israeli and Arab delegations
dispersed to seek new instruc-
tions from their governments on
the future of the peace talks here.
The commission members ap-
pealed particularly to Israel and
Egypt not to take the issue to the
General Assembly.
A commission spokesman felt
that conciliation efforts at Laus-
anne could not be advanced if
staged against the background of
a verbal match between the
Arabs of Egypt, Transjordan, Le-
banon and Syria, and the Israelis,
at Lake Success.
If Mr. Lie agrees to leave Pal-
estine off the agenda, the com-
mission expects to make only a
formal report to the General As-
sembly and to seek an extension
of its powers and period of work.
This course offers the best hope
of obtaining a satisfactory out-
come to the peace negotiations, in
the commission's view.
If the General Assembly should
insist on receiving a report, how-
ever, the commission proposes to
outline in September the precise
(Continued on Page 4)
TEL AVIV, (JTA)Israeli For-
eign Minister Moshe Sharett, ad-
dressing the opening session of
the Mapai Youth convention here,
declared this week that the Jew-
ish state must have friendly re-
lations with the American gov-
ernment despite the recent "dis-
pute and unjustified pressure."
Mr. Sharett added: "We will
never forget the great help of the
U.S.S.R. and we will never con-
cede the right of East European
Jews to immigrate to Israel."
Premier David Ben Gurion was
also a featured speaker at the con-
vention's opening session.
Israel through neutrality in
world affairs seeks peace, Mr.
Ben Gurion told the convention.
Israel must take the best of each
country, he went on. From the
United States, it can learn the
lession of individual freedom, and
much is to be learned also from
Czechoslovakia and Russia, with-
out becoming a satellite of East
or West.
"We do not believe the world
is split in two, half black and half
white. The belief that there is a
dispute only between East and
West is untrue. There is, for in-
stance a dispute between the
Cominform states of Eastern
Europe and Yugoslavia. We be-
Ten DP Camps Are
Closed In Germany
FRANKFURT, (JTA) Ten
more Jewish DP camps were
closed in the United States zone
of Germany during the period be-
tween May 11 and June 15, leav-
ing 16 camps still open as of June
15, it was announced here by the
office of the advisor on Jewish
affairs to the European Com-
mand.
The consolidation of the camps
and the movements of the popu-
lation of the camps were effected
without much difficulty. How-
ever, in several instances the peo-
ple involved in the transfer re-
fused to detrain at their destina-
tion on the ground that the ac-
commodations in the receiving
camps were poorer than those
which they vacated.
Four more camps will be closed
during the next few weeks, and
six in the second half of July.
According to a statement made
by Harry S. Greenstein, advisor
on Jewish affairs to the U.S.
Commander in Germany, "there
is every reason to believe that the
schedule will be met and that
by the end of July there will be
only six Jewish DP camps in
the U.S. zone."
lieve peace is a possibility among
all states and between blocs," he
said.
Mapai, he went on, for 50 years
has been based on the principles
of national social freedom, mu-
tual aid and the brotherhood of
man. Therefore, he stated, others
may learn Socialism from Mapai,
rather than vice versa. He urged
the Mapai youth to a great pio-
neering effort to renew the bar-
ren areas and to scientific achieve-
ments, "since the future of Israel
must be based on the develop-
ment of industry."
Mr. Sharett urged the Mapai
youth delegates to build an ex-
tensive network of agricultural
settlements to "fructify the bar-
ren areas and especially to es-
tablish a chain of semi-military
settlements on the borders." De-
spite the present truce situation,
and despite the fact that Israel
seeks peace, he cautioned, "we
must not forget the surrounding
hostile countries."
Haganah Leader Shot
As Spy Last Year Is
Absolved By Court
Nazi Guards Get
Death Sentence
BERLIN, (JTA)Three former
guards of the Czestochowa con-
concentration camp were sent-
enced to death after being con-
victed by the Leipzig Criminal
Court of torturing and killing
Jewish prisoners. More than 50
survivors of the camp testified
during the three-week trial. Two
other guards were sentenced to
penal servitude for life and 14 got
prison terms at hard labor rang-
ing from one to 20 years.
Attorney General Hentschel, in
his summation address, appealed
to the court to show by Ita ver-
dict that crimes against human-
ity and peace must not be al-
lowed to go unpunished. He add-
ed: "Above all, your vedict must
show how much we value again
the lives of our Jewish fellow-
men." Dr. Fritz Grunsfeld ad-
dressed the court on behalf of
the Jewish community which had
been admitted to take part in
the trial as amicus curlae.
TEL AVIV. (JTA)A review
of the case of the late Meyer
Tobiansky of Jerusalem, who was
tried by a Haganah court June
30, 1948, on a charge of treason-
ably giving information to the
enemy, convicted and shot the
same day, now establishes that
Tobiansky was innocent and the
sentence and execution a tragic
mistake.
Premier David Ben Gurion, who
is also defense minister, reported
on the proceeding this week The
review was ordered on the ap-
plication of Tobiansky's widow.
The Judge Advocate General
went over the evidence and re-
examined the records of the trial,
establishing Tobiansky's innoc-
ence.
In an effort to rectify this mis-
carriage of justice so far as the
survivors are concerned, the chief
of the general staff of the Is-
raeli Defense Army, with the ap-
proval of Ben Gurion as Defense
Minister, will confer posthumous-
ly on Tobiansky the rank of cap-
tain. Tobiansky was formerly an
officer of Haganah, with which
he served for 22 years, and was
a major in the British Army in
World War II. He worked as an
L engineer with the Jerusalem
electric company.
Tobiansky's body will be moved
to the military cemetery with full
honors. The state will arrange
suitable compensation for the
widow and son. A military funer-
al will take place in Jerusalem
next Thursday and the procession
will pass the school where the
13-year-old son of Tobiansky is a
student.
Tobiansky was charged with
furnishing to the management of
the Jerusalem electric company a
list of power users. The assump-
tion was that the Arab enemy pin-
pointed the industrial and mili-
tary establishment for shelling
through this means.
The accused man did not denv
giving the list to the British, who
were maintaining contact with
the Arabs. The verdict against
Tobiansky was found by a field
general court martial. Those re-
sponsible for the unjust verdict
against Tobiansky are now to be
put on trial, Ben Gurion said.
The Defense Minister wrote the
widow twice. On Dec. 27, 1948, he
informed her of the projected re-
V1fw, and on July 1, 1949, he
told her of the new verdict ab-
solving Tobiansky.
New Crisis In Israeli
Relations Reported;
JERUSALEM, (JTA)A new
crisis has developed in Israeli-
Transjordan relations during the
last several days.
The Transjordanians' most re-
cent complaint is that the Is-
raelis are not living up to a mixed
armistice commission agreement
to evacuate the demilitarized area
near the Government House in
this citythe Jews are accused
of continuing to repair houses in
the war-torn zone. In addition the
Arabs claim that the Israelis oust-
ed some 1,500 Arab villagers in
the "triangle" area of central Pal-
estine in violation of the Rhodes
armistice pact. The Israelis have
denied the charge.
an&P' chief ot staff Bri- Gen.
William E. Riley, who was ex-
pected here today to preside over
an urgent meeting of the mixed
armistice commission which was
to have considered these latest
explosive issues, has not arrived.
The Israelis are reported to have
requested adjournment of the
mixed body's session because Gen.
Riley is a vital figure in the pic-
ture, having personally discussed
the issue with Transjordanian au-
thorities in Amman.
, (The New York Times reported
in a dispatch from Beirut that
Transjordan plans to carry on in-
dependent negotiations with Is-
rael even if the United Nations
Conciliation Commission peace
-Transjordan
Arabs Charge Jews
conference at Lausanne breaks
down completely. The Times dis-
patch quoted as its source for the
fai I" ''extrem*ly well-in
iormed Arab source.")
2?e IsJaelJ Government will
continue to do everything in its
power to assure full righti to the
Arab population of the state Be-
hor Shitreet, Minister of Police
said in Jaffa today in ceremonies
marking the termination of mil*
tary administration of this form-
erly Arab town and the estab-
lishment of civil authority The
Israeli official declared that the
government had done everything
in its power to protect its Arab
citizens and their property
throughout the war and he
Pledged that the civilian police
would continue this policy.
65.000 New Arrivals In
Israeli Camps, Ebon Says
FALLSBURG. N. Y., (JTA)_
th?ISnSH?ban.inanad^eto
the 500 delegates attending the
w^i,nnuual convention of Hapoel
Harrnzrachi here, declared this .
week that "it is not to the cred
of world Jewry that 65.6(H) new-
S"5L ^l61 are tanuih3-
m camps, suffering indescribale
privations." The cliief deteSte
of Israel to the United Nation!
emphasized that "this year's not
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JEWISH
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LUNCHEON
SPECIALS
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Miami Of f 1^ 1713 W.W. 7th Av^ RhOHe ,^73,
WO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
MIAMI OH
1236 Washington Ac
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5-Hu-i-7777
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yiivi
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FRIDAY, JULY 8. 1949
+Jelsii Ikrldlnn
PAGE THREE
instruction Of Jordan Valley Authority,
lulti-Million-Dollar Deal, To Begin Soon
Initial construction may shortly
tgin on the multi-million-dollar
Jordan Valley Authority project
Dr harnessing the waters of the
Jordan for power and irrigation
purposes, it was revealed recently
it a luncheon given in honor of
John L. Savage, designer of
ioulder and Grand Coulee Dams,
trho is leaving this country en
jute to Israel at the invitation of
sraeli water resurces authorities.
Savage has been invited to Is-
rael to advise on immediate de-
velopment possibilities of that
>art of the Jordan Valley Au-
lority plan aimed at bringing
irater to the Negev, the semi-
Jesert area comprising the south-
ern half of the Jewish state. The
luncheon was held at the Biltmore
lotel under the auspices of the
American Section of the Jewish
Lgency for Palestine.
Savage was a member of the
consulting board of engineers for
the Jewish Agency's Commission
Wire Fence

flh
20 FEET OR
on Palestine Surveys, which com-
pleted its work earlier this year
by turning to the Israeli govern-
ment a complete and detailed
plan for the Jordan scheme, the
most ambitious engineering pro-
gram ever devised for the Middle
East
Dr. Emanuel Neumann, chair-
man of the commission on Pales-
tine Surveys, introduced Savage.
Others who spoke briefly in honor
of Savage were Clarence E. Blee.
chief engineer of the Tennessee
Vally Authority, who declared
that he and his colleagues on
TVA "viewed with sympathy,
from its very inception ,the pro-
ject for a TVA on the Jordan;"
Professor Abel Wolman of Johns
Hopkins University, who served
as chairman of the engineering
consulting board of the survey
commission; Arthur Lourie, Is-
raeli Consul General: Bartley
Crum, member of the Anglo-
American Palestine Commission
which visited Palestine in 1946,
and Mrs. Rose Halperin, member
of the Jewish Agency Executive
and president of Hadassah Wom-
en's Zionist Organization of
America.
The project, as finally de-
veloped in a report entitled "TVA
on the Jordan" by James B. Hays,
formerly project manager of TVA,
envisages a series of dams, canals,
power plants and reservoirs to be
built in five stages. Some of the
stages are now impossible of con-
struction because of the political
estrangement still existing be-
tween Israel and the neighboring
Arab states. But, according to the
Hays report and to other author-
itative technical sources, many
specific phases of the plan can
be constructed immediately with-
in the territory of the State of
Israel.
iDWIN WILSON
he FENCE MAN
ICTORY TRAINED ERECTOR
252 South West 23rd Terrace
Phone
4-0606
Miami
Need Help la a Hurry?Call
A-1 EMPLOYMENT SERVICE
White and Color.* Help
Phon.. S-6317 -727
1 N. B. Bth Street
AL MEIDENBERQ, Owner
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
Hv your roof repaired now; yti
will save on now roof later
"Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men"
414 W. ttnd Avonuo
PHONK 4-o0
Program Marks
250th Broadcast
Sunday will mark the 250th
broadcast of Jacob Schachter's
Jewish Musical Hour.
The program, which was
launched two years ago as a one
hour per week feature, is now
heard four times weeklyMon-
day, Wednesday and Friday from
1 to 1:30 p.m. and Sunday from
10 to 11 a.m. over station WTTT.
Schachter, who is a pioneer of
radio as well as the theatre, has
had as his guest on the program
such luminaries as Maurice
Schwartz, director of the Jewish
Art Theatre; Menasha Skulnik,
outstanding comedian; Moishe
Oyshe, well known cantor; Aaron
Lebedoff, Michel Michelesko, Mi-
chel Rosenberg and other stars.
Also heard on the program were
such civic and religious leaders
as past Mayor of Miami Beach
Marcie Liberman, Mayor Harold
Turk, Samuel Prosterman, Rabbis
Irving Lehrman, Simon April,
Max Shapiro, Moses Mescheloff,
Leon Kronish. Norman R. Lyons,
Miami attorney, is analyst and
historian on the program.
Last year Schachter used the
facilities of the program to en-
gage in the cancer drive and
brought in close to $800. This year
the program has supported the
Jewish National Fund tree drive
and has raised over $500.
Special music and prominent
guests are expected to appear on
Sunday's anniversary program.
Kenholz Kosher Meat Products
Phone 48-0346 For Free Delivery Anywhere
2634 PONCE DE LEON
(Cor. Ahnerla Ave.)
Exclusive for "999"
Real KosherNew York
it: ii-itv'TTtiitunMn^'irr'rniiM' rr'nniiTi'Tiii'ii
PIONEER JEWISH CAMP OF THE 80UTH
25TH SEASON
CAMP OSCEOLA
Thorouohly Modtrn Separate Camps for Jewiih Boys and Girls on
Lake Oaeeola and Mills River "In the Land of the Sky"
HENDERSONVILLE, N. C.
e 2500 feet elevation e Capable Seasoned Staff
Resident Physician and Nurse e Horseback Riding
e Supervised outdoor recreation Boating
PRIVATE NEW SWIMMING POOLS AT EACH CAMP
For information Contact Owner and Director:
HERBERT SILVER, B.S. IN ED.; M.ED.
SO Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach, Florida. Telephone: 5-5975
Beach Y Slates Full
Summer Program
In order that local residents, too
busy to relax during the winter
season, may get an opportunity
to enjoy the city to the fullest,
the Miami Beach Y will maintain
a complete schedule of summer
programming, Milton Sirkin,
president, has announced.
A summer feature which was
recently instituted, according to
Sirkin, is the conversational
Spanish class for beginners. This
class was inaugurated to meet
the needs of residents who meet
the large influx of Spanish-speak-
ing individuals during the sum-
mer months. Another special fea-
ture is "Music Under the StaTs,"
which meets every Tuesday eve-
ning. Each week a leading music
specialist in the community plays
and interprets symphonic record-
ings in the outdoor patio.
Sirkin urged all Miami Beach
residents to come to the Y and
get acquainted with its activities.
"There is an activity for every
member of the family," he said,
"from nursery school to Golden
Age Club for people over 50."
MIAMI TOP
SOIL CO.
Wholesale and
Retail
Grade A Pulverized and
Processed Muck and Marl
Any Mixture Bitter
Blue Sod
Soil and Fill of Any Kind
Phone 4-0335
1813 S. W. 21st Terrace
EDDIE ALPER
JEWS IN SPORTS
By HASKELL COHEN
Harry Feldman who asked for
and received his release from the
N.Y. Giants is joining the San
Francisco club in the Pacific
Coast loop. Harry was hurling for
Sherbrooke in the Canadian Lea-
gue and had a record of 2-4 when
he left for the far West.
Saul Rogovin, sent down to
Buffalo by the Detroit Tigers, is
going great guns and as of this
writing has a 5-1 pitching record.
Saul will be back in the big time
again if he continues at this pace.
His mate Ernie Silverman is the
hardest working moundsman in
the loop. As of June 21 Ernie had
seen action in 21 contests.
The N.Y. Giants will not suffer
too much when Johnny Mize is
released or traded. Minneapolis
first sacker Jack Harshman is be-
ing groomed to take over and is
ready now if Leo Durocher wants
him. Jack has already hit 25 hom-
ers and bids fair to threaten the
mark set by Joe Hauser years ago
when Houser belted 69 homers for
a loop record. Is it any wonder
that Abe Saperstein comes up
with great colored basketball
teams? He heard that the Alamac
Country Club in the Catskills was
putting on a charity court game
for the benefit of the Damon
Runyon Fund. Learning that
Charley Cooper, giant Negro cen-
ter from Duquesne University,
would be in the Alamac lineup
Abe wrote this corner a special
delivery asking us to make sure
he couid get a room at the hotel
plus tickets to watch Cooper in
action. Traveling a thousand miles
from Chicago to the Catskills is
nothing to Abe if he is looking
for a possible future prospect for
his Globetrotters or Renaissance
fives.
Dave Charnay who recently
sold his interest in the Tourna-
ment of Champions to Madison
Square Garden is back again
with a new boxing setup that pro-
poses to bid against the Garden
for the best fights in New York
City. He has joined forces with
Jo Wiseman of Palisades Park
Amusements and has hired Mur-
ray Goodman, former T. of C.
tub thumper, as his press agent.
Irv Mondschein will try to
knock off Bob Mathias in the Na-
tional Decathlon championships
held annually in Bloomfield, N.
J., after which he will sail for
Europe with other nationally
known track and field stars to vie
against the best athletes overseas.
Walter Friedman, veteran fight
promoter, who will soon sail
abroad for the Joe Louis combine
to search for new fight talent, is
taking the matrimonial plunge
for the eighth time. He should
OCULISTS
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
LENSES AND FRAMES
DUPLICATED
LARGE SELECTION IN
LATEST STYLES
Beach Optical
Service
350 Lincoln Road
Suite 502 Phone 5-54H
DAVID S. ANDRON
TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THE
ACQUISITION OF THE FAMED
LOON LAKE HOTEL
AND COTTAGES
Loon Lake (Franklin Co.) New York
1800 feet high in the cool, picturesque Adirondacks
NOW OPEN
3000 acre wonderland estate private 3 mile lake .
18 hole championship golf course ... tennis, saddle horses.
all water sports, every conceivable facility Luxurious
hotel rooms, suites, cottages ... elevator, telephones, noted
Andxon cuisine Dietary Laws.
Inquire at N. Y. Office: Hotel Park Sheraton
Phone: Judson 6-3257 or Circle 7-8999 (Extension 326)
know a good fight when he sees
one, huh? Vic Frank of Yale will
also accompany one of the track
and field units sailing abroad this
month. Vic's speciality is the dis-
cus; he is just about the best of
the college platter tossers. He
also is fair to middling in the shot
Sut, finishing second to teammate
im Fuchs in many of the better
class meets. Vic will play guard
for Coach Herman Hickman's
gridders when he returns from his
overseas junket.
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PAGE FOOT
*Jelstnv***
FRIDAY. JULY 8,
1943
EDITORIAL
Sommd Aetiom
We ixrve often 'zzi occcs-oc 'c depose the un-
forruncte prccrsce by aocae Jews c< celebrating
non-Jewish religious holidays in homes end conv
Trmno! institutions. The celebrctxz: si such holi-
dcys. we feh. w=s not only siien to the besic
tenets of J-^JTijm but conducive to the nhencticn
at our you'-h from the practices of its fcith.
We could never understand why such on idle
weed has been permitted to grow on our Jewish
soil here. Certcr.y there is enough satisfying
depth, spiriruclity end tradition in our own holi-
days. There is no need for meandering in die.-.
fceids ii it isn't new pastures that are sought
We were, therefore glad to see the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis take c forthright
stand on the issue at its 6Cth anniversary con-
vention at Bretton Woods. The conference's resolu-
tion against an evil which has long been the
target of hammering by Orthodox elements was
as wise as was tmtely. For it is clear that if this
type of assimikrhonism is unchecked it will in
time shake the very foundations of Jewish life
in this country.
\azi Restitution
From Frankfort. Germany, comes a report that
a project is on foot, intended to pay 850,000.000
marks to the victims of nap persecution.
This projected law. passed by the U. S. Zone
Council of States last April, marks the first time
that a defeated nation w^l be forced to pay dam-
ages for such abstractions as restriction of liberty.
?/#**
HIS AIM-
A large part of the in de~ rut.es will be for stolen
cash or other unidentifiable values. The new law
also calls for a monthly pension far every monft
spent by a victim in a concentration camp
Nazi victims who have emigrated to the U S
or other countries, or repatriated to their original
homelands may also receive payment. probably
in the currency of their present residence.
Whether this law will be passed before the
Western Government is organized is hard to sot
There are the usual objections by the naxi-mindaj
Germans that this law would be unfeasible, and
would be a "drain on the German economy
(They seem to forget the drain of blood, horror and
destruction their victims underwent)
If this restitution law is passed and implement
ed in Germany, it will be only a token restitution.
It will not restore the six million dead massaatd
Jews, and the million dead slave laborers of other
nationalities. And we doubt whether it will et|
restore the feeling of true humanity in the heats |
of the Germans.
As the matter stands today, restitution of Jewiik I
properties to individuals and communities ha
nearly come to a halt in all parts of Germany. It
the Soviet Zone the excuse of German official* a
that they do not want to prolong the existence 4
private property. The reasons tor delaying a
denying restitution in the Western Zones an|
more elusive, but the results are the same.
But above all. the rising tide of narrow nationd-1
ism. still unpurged of nazi ideology, will man
it exceedingly difficult for the Western Govto-
ment, with all its "democratic" trappings, whm
formed, to pass such a law. It would be mha-
culous indeed for such a law to be passed volm>
tarily by the Germans.
American Jewish Committee, Labor Unit
Reach Coordination Agreement
NEW YORK. (JTA)The Jew-
ish Labor Committee and the
American Jewish Committee an-
nounced this week a national
agreement for the purposes of ef-
fectively coordinating the activi-
ties of both organizations for
work with labor in the field of
improved human relations.
Charles Zimmerman, vice
chairman of the Jewish Labor
Committee, and Joseph Willen.
chairman of the national labor
service of the American Jewish
Committee, declared: "We are or-
ganizing a National Policy and
Program Committee to coordinate
all activities for work with labor.
This committee will have full au-
thority and responsibility for
carrying out the terms of the
agreement." This agreement
comes as a result of intensive dis-
cussion and conference instituted
by the executive committee of
the National Community Rela-
tions Advisory Council, national
coordinating body for Jewish
agencies in America.
Commenting on the agreement,
Irving Kane, newly elected chair-
man of the National Community
Relations Advisory Council, said:
"We are gratified that the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee and the
Jewish Labor Committee have
reached this agreement; and we
look for it to be the basis of an
effective working relationship
which will abolish confusion and
duplication. Both agencies are to
be commended on their intelligent
and reasoned attitudes. Certainly
a great gain has been achieved
not only for the Jewish commun-
ity but also for more effective
planned activities toward improv-
ing human relations among the
working people of America."
Both Mr. Zimmerman and Mr.
vJewistifhrMMar)
Publlaned ltr, Frldty aince 17i
mi The j.,.h Flond.an at 120 N at.
Sixth Street. Miami 11. Florida. En.
ra aa "4 cim mattar July 4,
1MO. at the Poi! Offlca of Miami,
ria.. under the Act af March 1, 1S7f.
Tha Jawlati PlorMlan haa abaarfcafl
- Jawlah Unity and th. Jawlah
Weekly. Mambar of th. Jawlah Tele
traphfe Agency, Seven Arta Feature
yndicau. Worldwide Nawa Sarvlc*.
National Editorial AaaaclaMan, Am.rl.
can Aaaaclatlon of Engilah.Jawlah
Nawapasara. Florida Praaa Aaeoclatlon
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Or* Year......
Willen declared that efforts would
be made to include the Anti-De-
famation League of B'nai B'rith,
which has had a working agree-
ment with the Jewish Labor Com-
mittee, as a full partner in the
National Policy and Program
Committee so that in the future
all work with labor will be ef-
fectively coordinated on a na-
tional as well as a regional and
local leveL
Twa Yaara
FRED Z. SHOCHET
tdltar and Ruhllahar
Telephones 2-114124212
OFFICE and PLANT
120 N. E. Sbrth Street
Volume 22 Number 27
FRIDAY, JULY 8, 1949
fc TAMMUZ 11, 5709
Zionist Body In
Poland Dissolved
WARSAW, (JTA;The federa-
tion of Zionist groups of Lodz,
which was organized shortly after
the liberation primarily for the
purpose of finding and removing
Jewish children from non-Jewish
homes and sending them to Is-
rael, has been closed down by
the Polish authorities, it was re-
vealed here this week.
The official reason for the gov-
ernment's action was that the
federation had not registered with
the proper governmental agency
and was, therefore, illegal. Dur-
ing the past few years, the group
has rescued some 500 Jewish
children, frequently paying large
sums to ransom them. All but
about 30 children, who remained
in the organization's home in Lodz
when it was closed down, have
been sent to Israel; the 30 will
be cared for by the Jewish Cen-
tral Committee.
Some 13,000 applications of Pol-
ish Jews desiring to emigrate to
Israel are now on file with the
Ministry of Public Administration.
Meanwhile, the situation regard-
ing the issuance of passports by
the Ministry improved this month
with the handing out of some 300
visas. Up to now the monthly
average has been about 120-130.
Fees for passports have been
increased 20,000 zlotysnominal-
ly about $100and the so-called
collective passport, which was ex-
!ruem'y cheap, has been abol-
ished. In addition the authorities
have ordered that separate pass-
ports be uaued for children up to
18 who have previously been per-
mitted to travel on their parents'
documenu. Fe are also levied
FUSryV U3ued to Persons
travelling elsewhere than Israel.
Although the passports are valid
for a year, each person issued one
that he win leave the country in
two months. y
Thus far this year, the Central
Jfw1* Committee has issued 6-
500 certificates attesting to the
London Organizations To
Fight Calendar Reform
LONDON. JTA;An organi-
zation known as the Central Com-
mittee to Defend Jewish Reli-
gious Interests Against the Dan-
ger of Calendar Reform was es-
tablished at a joint meeting of
the Board of Deputies of British
Jews, the Anglo-Jewish Associa-
; tion. the World Jewish Congress.
Agudas Israel and the London
i Beth Din, court of the Chief Rabbi
I of the British Empire.
The meeting considered the ap-
propriate steps to be taken in
[view of the recently announced
intention of Panama to bring a
calendar reform proposal before
the United Nations Economic and
Social Council, with which four
of the foregoing organizations
have consultative status. Among
other proposals discussed was
joint action with other denomina-
tions having their own calendar,
such as the Moslems, Hindus and
the Greek Orthodox Church.
Israel Seeks 10,000 U.S. Technicians,
Labor Committee Delegation Says
Jugoslavian Jews
Arrive In Israel
HAIFA. .JTA)More than 1.-
000 Jewish immigrants from
Yugoslavia arrived here aboard
the S.S. Rademk. Todav's con-
tingent represents the first group
of 4.000 Yugoslav Jews who have
been granted permission to leave
their homes for Israel with their
property.
The second group of Yugoslav
Jews proceeding to the Jewish
State will sail aboard the same
vessel from the port of Revta. Ac-
cording to the immigrants who
landed here, only 4,000 Jws will
remain in Yugoslavia after the
departure of this second con-
tingent.
New Zionist Arrests
Reported In Hungary
TIB- AyiV- ,JTA Reports
reach.ng here this week from
liable sources reveal that new ar-
rests of Zionist leaders took place
n Hungary this week following
the charges of aiding hrlel-
beujrf Jews to leave the rJSg
The reports estimated that at
2pSS5a?Br.
certificate is necessary before n
NEW YORK. (JTA^The Is-
raeli government would welcome
10.000 American Jewish techni-
cians, mechanics, engineers and
agriculturists, a Jewish Labor
Committee delegation which has
just returned from a two-month
survey of Israel and Europe re-
ported here this week at a press
conference. The five-member
group, headed by Adolph Held,
chairman of the JLC, urged the
extension of Marshall Plan aid to
the Jewish State.
Extending the welcome to
skilled American Jewish work-
ers. Premier David Ben Gurion
told the delegation that these spe-
cialists are needed to aid in the
development of a sound economy
in the new state. "Our greatest
problem" the Premier stated, "is
to settle the barren territory as
speedily as possible. For this we
,need large financial assistance."
Communism has gained no foot-
ihold in Israel and never will, the
delegation reported. Expressing
{admiration for the "know-how"
i of government -iisplaved by the
Hungary Charged With
Violating Human Rights
NEW YORK. (JTA)-The Amer-
ican Jewish Committee issued a
statement this week charging the
Hungarian government with
violating all civilized standards
of human rights" by its recent
sentencing to prison of six Zion-
ist leaders in Hungarv and one
non-Jewish alleged agent for aid-
ing Hungarian Jews to proceed
to Israel.
The statement, signed by Jacob
Blaustein, president of the organ-
ization, cites Article 13 of the Un-
bS Declaration of Human
Rights, proclaimed by the United
Nations last December, which de-
r.XtVhiat "everyone has the
r f,rf veave any co"ntry. in-
cluding his own, and to return to
this country."
mitS? Ame^an Jewish Com-
mittee is in no position to deter-
mine whether the men sent-
^SerSneSffihb1^
*. all civiUzed standards
crime^Thl V. right and not *
Mrian fV.! UltUde f the Hun"
hnmJl GVv,ernment toward basic
by iL trlAh,U ,S clearly revea'ed
Dy its treating as a crime what
the^United Nations .deemTa right
? t've of this act obv.ouVly
leaders of Israel, the delegatioo I
members asserted that the ls-1
raeli government had performed
a terrific feat" in admitton
200.000 immigrants in one vwl
despite the admittedlv difficufcl
economic problems facing it TT|
JLC mission also observed thai
responsible leaders in Israel l
showing increasing understands"
of the role to be played bv AmeJ
ican Jewry in the existence asf|
proiiress of the Jews of Irael
During its tour of Westtcl
Europe, the delegation studied I
general conditions of Jewry tbertl
and inspected cooperatives. dAI
dren's homes and cultural insi-l
tutions which the committee !|
built and is maintaining in those I
countries. Members of the gnwl
besides Mr. Held, were: JkoH
Pat. executive secretary of *|
committee: Israel Feinberg. *!
president of the Internatkl
Ladies Garment Workers UrJjjl
Louis Hollander, president of wl
New York State CIO. Couaol
and Dr. S. Silverberg. tre*sum|
of the Workmen's Circle.
ADL Urges Investigate|
Of College Discrimation
NEW YORK, (JTA)The Am
Defamation League demanded 11
"complete public investigate 1
by the Board of Higher EducaWI
of New York City into the poliol
and procedures governing th**J|
ministration of faculty at Btfjg
College of New York. Th Al
said it was "not prepared' to *l
fer judgment in those cases tfl
charges of racial and religiousdg
crimination have been 1
against the college administrates
but pointed out that "contin^i
public controversy in these
ters can serve to undermine
great reputation of New
City's great educational in*""
tion."
Keep Palestine OH UN
Agenda, Mediators SaT|
(Continued from Pa*J
stages which it has retched'
to submit certain recomnx"
tions of its own.
At the moment, the cmn
has sought to persuade all P
concerned that it is **J
leave the General Assemoi)
of the Lausanne talk*,
something definite h"
achieved. It is assumed nv
the General Aesembly wiBP
ably meet again in the JP"",
1950 after its session m 3
tember is concludedanalj
felt thai might be a g]
moment for winding up M
estine issue with a f"
ment


UDAY, JULY 8. 1949
+Jm>lsii tUridflnr
PAGE FIVE
talfimore Rabbi
iives Up Pulpit
Rabbi Morris Lazaron, one of
lie national leaders of the Amer-
can Council for Judaism, has
signed as Rabbi Emeritus of the
lebrcw Congregation of Balti-
liore, following a heated dispute
irer his anti-Zionist utterances,
ccording to highly authoritative
arts.
The resignation was precipitat-
by a conflict which began on
sh Ha'shonah of 1948, when
|e synagogue's board of directors
guested Rabbi Lazaron to avoid
hacking Zionists or Zionism in
Is High Holiday sermons. It is
eportcd that Rabbi Lazaron re-
used to heed the request, and
ice then the board of directors
as been meeting repeatedly to
eal with the matter.
While only ten percent of the
pngregation are Zionists, a large
Majority has voiced strong op-
osition to Rabbi Lazaron's anti-
ionist speeches and his activi-
es in behalf of the Council for
idaism. He has been a rabbi of
be congregation for some thirty
ears.
[The series of board meetings
pnsidering the problem was re-
intly climaxed when the board
Bted to reduce Rabbi Lazaron's
llary to one-third the sum he
Id received as Emeritus. As a
suit of the decision Rabbi
zaron resigned. According to
^ports, the opposition to Rabbi
tzaron crystallized with the es-
Blishment of the Jewish State
bd it was felt that attacks upon
(onism were gratuitous and
jld readily prove harmful to
rael.
tosenwald Discusses
W% With Truman
fASHINIGTON, (JTA)Less-
J. Rosenwald, head of the
tierican Council for Judaism,
week discussed the displaced
rsons problem with President
jman. Mr. Rosenwald said the
jncil favored new DP legisla-
but declined further com-
ut after he emerged from the
bite House,
resident Truman said at his
conference this week that
lopes for a decision on the
" iced persons bill during this
Ion of Congress.
Jewish DP's
:ted Here In July
SW YORK, (JTA)Approx-
|tely 2,500 Jewish displaced
mis will arrive in the United
es in July, it was announced
week by Isaac L. Asofsky,
cutive director of HIAS.
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IRO Is Urged To
Continue Legal
Aid to DP's
GENEVA, (JTA)The general
council of the International Refu-
gee Organization was warned this
week by Moses Beckleman, Joint
Distribution Committee official
and spokesman for 35 Jewish and
non-Jewish groups associated
with the I.R.O., that the I.R.O.'s
tasks will not be completed by
the end of June, 1950.
Mr. Beckleman urged the In-
ternational Refugee Organization
to continue to afford legal pro-
tection to refugees and stateless
persons and to complete its social
welfare program for the "hard
core" of displaced persons still
remaining in Europe. He em-
phasized the need for resettle-
ment of a "substantial residue" of
these DP's adding that this can
be accomplished only by a "sub-
stantial departure from the usual
immigration laws."
Earlier, the I.R.O. was asked
to give financial assistance to Is-
rael for the care of 4,000 disabled
Jews now living in European DP
camps and awaiting transporta-
tion to the Jewish state. Shalom
Adler-Rudel, Israeli observer at
the current I.R.O. parley, said it
would be difficult for Israel to
maintain this group of immigrants
without outside help.
Two Jewish MP's In
Canada Re-Elected
MONTREAL, (JTA) David
Croll, of Toronto, and Maurice
Hartt, of Montreal, were re-
elected this week to the Canadian
Parliament on the Liberal Party
ticket, which swept the country.
Adrien Arcand, of Quebec, an
anti-Semite who sought a seat
in Parliament was defeated. With
the reelection of Croll and Hartt,
the number of Jewish members
of Parliament remains unchanged.
Communists In Argentina
Compete With UJA
BUENOS AIRES. (JTA)Jew-
ish Communists in Argentina
have started a separate fund-
raising drive, in rivalry to the
United Campaign of the Jewish
community. The Communist fund
is for "direct aid" for needy Jews
in Europe and Israel. Most of the
Argentine Jews, however, back
the United Campaign. Jewish
newspapers, with the exception
of the Communist daily Haint, re-
fuse to accept advertisements for
the Communist fund drive.
Britain To Release Money
To Israel, Envoy Reveals
TEL AVrv, (JTA)The British
government will release $6,000,-
000 in contributions by British
Jewry which had formerly been
prohibited to Israel, British Min-
ister Alexander Knox Helm ad-
vised David Horowitz, Undersec-
retary of the Israeli Treasury.
This concession was made at the
Anglo-Israeli financial talks,
opened earlier by Israeli Foreign
Minister Moshe Sharett.
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UDAY, JULY 8. 1943
k*l*tlh>rldltori
PAQE SEVEN

rational Council
1an Public
tpeaking Course
The forum committee of the
Rational Council of Jewish Wo-
aen met this week to make plans
Dr a public speaking training
Durse to be directed by Mrs. Sid-
ley L. Weintraub, chairman. The
Durse will consist of six conse-
rve weekly meetings, begin-
ing November 4, at the home of
Irs. Nat L. Williams, 114 W. 2nd
ferr., San Marino Island. Fee will
$10 and as the enrollment is
lited, early registration is ad-
Ised. Proceeds from this course
Irill be used for the Scholarship
^oan Fund for needy students.
Mrs. Julius A. Oshlag enter-
lined the committee at lunch-
m at the Vanderbilt Hotel
lose present were Mrs. Aaron
farr, president; the Mesdames Nat
Williams, Sidney L. Weintraub,
Iward L. Cowen, Hyman S.
faplan, Rudolph Drosd, Harry
chiff and the hostess.
Further information or registra-
|on may be obtained by phoning
Irs. Nat L. Williams or Mrs.
(arry Schiff.
Irs. Myers, Levinson
>ivide Golfing Honors
Mrs. Stanley C. Myers and S.
I Levinson divided Blind Bogey
}onors with a 40 at Monday's
Dlf tournament at the Westview
Rabbi To Inspect Arab
Refugee Situation
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg, of
Nashville, Tenn., left by plane
this week for a six-week investi-
gation of the Arab refugee situa-
tion in Israel.
The young rabbi stated that he
believed "justice is being done
to the Arabs and will increasing-
ly be done."
But, he said, he wished to study
the situation himself and find out
if the Israelis are handling the
situation "fairly."
He stated that he would talk to
Arab and Christian dignitaries
and "see how they are reacting."
"I don't want the Arab refugee
situation used as a crowbar to
force Israel into a position in
which it cannot live," he added.
Rabbi Hertzberg said he also
expects to find out during his trip
"that Israel is doing an amazing
job against all obstacles.
"The Israelis have no alterna-
tive, so they've got to live or be
pushed into the sea," he said.
"They're starting from scratch.
It's the most unique thing in, our
century."
Country Club. Dr. Max Pepper
and Mrs. Leo Ackerman tied Mrs.
Sidney Meyer and Joe Weintraub
in the Scotch Foursome match,
with Morris Rosenberg and part-
ner Mrs. Frank Rubel rivalling
Stanley C. Myer and Mrs. Dave
Blume for third place.
BBYW Chapter To
Sell Gas Sunday
Members of Clara Hirsch Lan-
dau Chapter, B'nai B'rith Young
Women of Miami Beach will be-
come gas station attendants Sun-
day to raise funds to sponsor an
all-day outing and picnic for a
group of under-privileged chil-
dren from a local non-sectarian
institution, according to President
Elaine Schwartz.
The girls will work at Harry's
Sunoco Service Station, 5th St
and Lenox Ave., Miami Beach,
will receive all of the gasoline
sales profits which would normal-
ly go to Proprietor Harry Sissel-
man. As an added attraction,
Sisselman has announced a two
cents reduction in gas per gallon
on that day in order to boost
I sales.
The novel fund raising idea
will be directed by Chairman
Rhea Hass who will be assisted
by Arlene Sisselman, Anna May
sable, Elaine Schwartz and
Bobbye Devore.
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Sholem Lodge To
Meet Tuesday
Sholem Lodge of B'nai B'rith
will hold a meeting Tuesday at
8:15 at Congregation Beth El, ac-
cording to an announcement by
John Kronenfeld, president.
The Americanism and civic af-
fairs committee has planned a
program calculated to stimulate
interest and thinking in public
affairs, Kronenfeld states.
Nasatir Launches
New Feature
Morris Nasatir, conductor of the
Yiddish Classical Hour, announces
the inauguration of a new feature,
"Jewish Humor," on Sunday. The
innovation will be written and di-
rected by Nasatir.
The program is heard over sta-
tion WINZ on Sundays from 12
noon to 1:30 p.m. and on Tues-
days from 6 to 7 p.m._____*
INVESTMENT ADVISER
Discretionary Accounts Handled
Only Stocks and Bonds listed in
the New York Stock Exchange.
Original Investment Guaranteed
Against Market Loss
(Surety Company Policy).
NATHAN ABRAHAM
P.O. Box 1922 Miami 11. Fla.
Jewish Quiz Box
O.: Why do some Jews insist
upon holding marriage ceremonies
only in the first part of the He-
brew months? (I.T., Chicago.)
A.: Strange as it may seem it
is quite a prevalent notion among
Jews to restrict marriages to the
first part of the month. Others
insist upon a full moon. It is
obvious that these people consid-
er the latter part of the month,
in which the size of the moon de-
creases, as unfavorable for marri-
ages. Both Karo (Yoreh Deah,
Sch. 179) and Isserles (Ramah
Eben Haezer Sch. 64) mention this
restriction as an accepted cus-
tom. While it is true that no rabbi
will refuse to perform a ceremony
at another part of the month,
many advise the early part of the
month for different reasons.
O.: Why is it customary for an
observant Jew to make a blessing
over anything he eats or con-
sumes?
A.: The Talmud (Tractate Bero-
choth, 34) in explaining the seem-
ing contradiction between the
passage in the'Psalms (Ch. 115:16)
which says "The heavens are the
i heavens of the Lord; but the
I earth hath he given to the chil-
dren of men" and the passage
(Psalms 24:1) which says that
"The earth is the Lord's" con-
tends that the latter applies be-
fore man makes his blessing while
the former applies after man has
made his blessing. The blessing
is thus the price one pays to the
Lord for that which he enjoys
upon this earth. It is a means of
acknowledging the source of all
things. Indeed the Talmud claims
that a man who would eat or en-
joy something in this world with-
out making a blessing first is said
to have stolen from the Lord and
from his people. A blessing is thus
a sort of spiritual price we pay
for life and its bounty.
Life Insurance Eatatee
Authoritatively Programmed
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-



l

Hi
I
it


PAGE EIGHT
>JmlstI!rMto!L
FRIDAY, JULY 8. m.
Personally Speaking
Paul Furman of Miami Beach flew to New York Tuesday
lor a week's visit.
* *
Charles Safer. 2332 S.W. 19th Terr., has just returned from
a ten-day trip to New York.
* *
Miss Lorraine Bohrer of New York,is vacationing in Miami
Beach.
* *
A recent graduate of Miami Beach High school is Sheila
Joy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice B. Broun of the Delano
Hotel. She will enter the September class at the University of
Miami.
* +
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Platoff, 3771 Royal Palm Ave., Miami
Beach, are vacationing in Hendersonville, N. C.
* *
Among the Miamians who are vacationing at Duncraggan
Inn, Hendersonville, N. C, are Mr. and Mrs. Abe Lefkove, Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Shapiro and daughters, Sandra and Ellen, Harriet
Obeler and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Ginsberg.
-w *
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Blumenthal of Savannah, Ga., an-
nounce the birth of a ten-pound son on Sunday, July 3. Mrs.
Blumenthal is the former Esther April, daughter of Rabbi and
Mrs. Simon April, who were in Savannah for the event.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Glasser, 4765 S.W. 3rd St.. left
yesterday to visit their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
Albert List, in New York. They will be away for six weeks.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Sher of West Palm Beach left this week
by plane to spend a summer vacation in Worcester, Mass., their
former home.
+ +
Cy Arigntar of West Palm Beach is recovering from an ill-
ness at St. Mary's Hospital in that city.
* *
Mayor and Mrs. Harold Turk. Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Satin
and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kovner spent the Fourth of July week-
end at the Quarterdeck Club.
* *
Vacationing from his studies at Yeshiva University is Judah
S. Rackovsky, son of Rabbi and Mrs. Joseph E. Rackovsky of
Miami Beach.
+ -K
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Reinhard, 2762 S.W. 25th St., an
nounce the birth of a daughter, Sharon Marsha, on June 21.
Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Sam Reinhard and Mrs. Anna
R. Hoffman of Miami Beach. Mr. and Mrs. David Roth also of
Miami Beach are the great grandparents. The Norman Rein-
hards are also parents of a daughter. Faith, and a son, Amok'
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Wally Blumenthal of Washington. D. C. are
expected to arrive here next week to spend several weeks at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. Jules Kranz. 3782 Chase Ave. Mrs. Kranz,
who has been in Brooklyn, N. Y, will accompany them here
* *
Mrs. Harry Kaufman of Youngstown, Ohio, who is vacation-
ing in Hollywood, spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs Al Wise
* *
Miss Blanche Weiss of New York City spent the weekend
wim her mother. Mrs. Joseph Weiss, 610 S.W. 18th Ave Also
visiting with Mrs. Weiss are her son-in-law and daughter Mr
and Mrs. Verne Foils, who are here on a honeymoon from San
Francisco. Cal.Mr. and Mrs. Foils are beinq entertained durinq
their stay by Mrs. Folts' sister, Mrs. Al Wise
* *
i 52 2' H\Le" of Brooklyn. N. Y.. is visiting her son-in-
58ft ri A*9*61' 5 nd *** Frank Thompson. 1241 N W.
Mr, I n Spendina "veral weeks with the Thompsons,
25. NTeml^r ,0 MiQmi BeaCh' WhSre She ^ SS
* *
Al Retskin of the Pearce Hotel leaves today for a month's
vacation in New York City. h s
* *
7 1 ^ *
Zalman Forer of Rehovoth, Palestine will arriv- .K-
Mj:m Ave. M, ^* St**."
Jordan rec.MIy oradual.d withk,-"on.Sad' ""nu Bwch.
Hondo d J, SSSSAISS.Jf- ~* -
| Hillel Chapter.
BBC. To Install
Joan Morris
Joan Morris will be installed
as president of the Hillel Chapter,
BBG, at a luncheon Wednesday,
at 1 p.m. at the Sorrento Hotel.
Miami Beach.
Acting as installing officer will
be Mrs. Ruth Cohen, national
president of the B'nai B'rith
Young Women's Chapters.
Other officers to be installed
include: Flora Seltman, vice
president; Gerri Fiisch, recording
secretary'; Renee Pearl, corre-
sponding secretary; Anita Cogen,
treasurer; Cleo Brenner, sergeant -
at-arms; Marcia Cohen, chaplain
and parliamentarian.
Serving on the board will be
Maxine Gerstenfeld and Audrey
Newmark. Advisors to the Hillel
group, Mrs. Arnold Lewis and
Miss Rita Goldwebbcr, will be
guests of honor.
Sholem Lodges To
Hold Gmy Nlnetfe
Swim IKiin < .lulv
A Gay Nineties swim dance
will launch the Sholem Lodge,
B'nai B'rith, social season for the
summer on Sunday, July 31, at
8:30 p.m. at the Robert Clay Ho-
A novel program featuring
prominent lodge members dressed
in Gay Nineties costumes and
swim suits is planned. Slated to
appear in a unique water ballet
are Marx Faber, Bill Pallot, Mar-
vin Rauzin, Sidney Aronovitz
Irwin Weinstein and Paul Barnet
Dancing will follow the program
of entertainment and refresh-
ments will bo available.
Tickets may be secured through
the Sholem Lodge B'nai B'rith
office at 330 Seybold Building
phone 82-5684. b'
Phyllis Jean Rosenthal Marries R. H. Vat*
In Ceremony At Sherry Frontcnac
Imported white organza over
JSBSriwdtta briddI gown
worn Sunday afternoon by Mis
Phvllis Jean Roscnthal for her
marriage to Robert H. Vatz. The
double ring ceremony took place
at 5 p m. at the Sherry Frontenac
Ho?c? with Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan
^Thfbnde is the daughter of
Dr and Mrs. Albert E. Rosenthal,
444 West Di Lido Dr.. Miami
Beach. Mr. Vatz is the son of
Mr and Mrs. A. M. Vatz, HiII-
croft. York. Pa., who were here
for the ceremony.
The bridal gown, trimmed W ith
imported lace, featured a skirt of
18 overlapping scalloped petals
and a scalloped bertha neckline.
Her illusion veil extended from
a Dutch cap. She wore organza
mils and carried white orchids
and stephanotis. Her only jewelry
was a pearl lavalicre. a gift of
the bridegroom's parents.
Dr. Rosenthal gave his daugh-
ter in marriage.
Mr.--. Almon M. Frankel. New
York, served as matron of honor
in white organdy over yellow taf-*
feta and carried a cascade of
aqua glamcllias Bridesmaids Miss
Judith Wolpert and Miss Lois
Wien wore white organdy over
yellow taffeta and carried yellow
glamcllias.
Irvin P. Vatz, York, was
best man for his brother and
ushering were Eugene Rosenthal,
Alan Shulman. cousin of the bride
and fraternity brother of the
bridegroom. New York, and Mil-
ton Shaw, also a fraternity broth-
er of the bridegroom, Annapolis.
Md.
Miss Carol Jane Wolpert offici-
ated at the bride's book at the
reception which followed the
ceremony.
The bride's mother greeted
guests in a gown of apricot chif-
fon with green orchid corsage.
Pictured in the dress she
wore at her wedding on June
28 at the Shelborne Hotel is
Mrs. Donald Bruce Barmack.
the former Carolyn I. Guth-
mann. daughter of Mrs. Ruth
Guthmann. 3900 North Meri-
dian Ave.. Miami Beach. The
bridegroom's parents are Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Barmack, 5620
Alton Road. Miami Beach.

Mrs. Robert H. Vatz
Mnrrii Brc*
The bridegroom's mother was at-
tired in lavender lace with or-
chids. The bride's grandmother,
Mrs. J. Lang, chose beige lace
with an orchid corsage.
Following a wedding trip to
Bermuda, the newlyweds will
make their home in Pittsburgh.
For traveling the bride wore a
navy and white polka dot dress,
navy accessories and a whin
pique bonnet.
The former Miss Rosenthal it
a graduate of Miami High and at-
tended the University of Alabaru
where she was a member of Sigma
Delta Tau sorority.
Mr. Vatz attended Princeton
University and was graduated
from Pennsylvania State, where
he was affiliated with Zeta Beta
Tau fraternity.
Among guests were Mr. and
Mrs. Abe Bandel, Mr. and Ha
William Klinkenstein, Mrs.
Louis Finkelstein, Pittsburgh, Pa.;
Samuel Vatz, Atlantic City, N.
J.; Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Lang, and
Mrs. Walter Loewith, Bridgeport,
Conn.; Mrs. Hyman Jacobs, New
Haven, Conn.; Elmo Goodman,
Philadelphia, Pa.; Sheldon Bald-
inger, York, and Almon Frankel
New York.
Eve Lynn Kanner
Married June 12th
Temple Israel was the setting
for the June 12 marriage of Mia
Eve Lynn Kanner to Max Merkin.
The bride wore an afternoon
dress of navy and white orgar.dy
and a navy bonnet trimmed with
lilies of the valley. Her corsaje
was of white orchids and $h
Afrs. Max Merkin
wore a strand of pearls, a gift >
the bridegroom. _...,,
Maid of honor was Miss Edith
Kanner, sister of the bride, J
wore gray Irish linen and U
with orchid-colored accessories
and an orchid corsage.
Sidney Merkirt was best mw
for his brother. They are sons
Sam Merkin, Huntington, *
Dr. Melvin L. Becker and u
Hirsch were ushers. ,.
Hosts at the reception fou
ing the ceremony were *
bridegroom's brother-in-law m
"ister Mr. and Mrs. Ben Euw
Frank, 355 S.W. 30th Ave..
Following a wedding WP"
North Carolina, the couple is "j
tiding in Tampa. For traveuw
the bride changed to a naV7J
ardine suit with matching a*r
sories and her bridal corsage.
The bride, who is the daugW
of the late Mr. and Mrs. M^
Kanner of Palatka. attended r
nam High school there and
Sinai Nurse's Training school "
Baltimore. She has lived in *
for two yean. -a*
.Mr. Merkin is mod*****'
Moral raaahioni of Atlanta,


lY. JULY 8. 1949
-Jewlsti Fk>rkfIan
PAGE NINE
Phyllis Dreyer, Carl Lundy
lange Vows At Sherry Frontenac
nth
tet
inging vows in a candle-
remony before a bower of
pns and bridal blossoms,
lith Phyllis Dreyer be-
le bride of Carl Lundy,
^day, June 27, at 7:30 p.m.
Sherry Frontenac Hotel.
[Leon Kronish read the
fring service.
[bride is the daughter of
Mrs. Max Dreyer of Mi-
^ach. Mr. Lundy's parents
and Mrs. Herman Lundy
Gables.
(rted Chantilly lace and
illusion made the veil
the bride, who was given
riage by her father. Her
^ridal satin gown featured
of Chantilly lace with a
Bart neckline trimmed
pearls and bugle beads.
pleated skirt fell into a
^ain. A diamond brooch, an
in the bride's family,
the "something old."
sr bible she carried white
and valley lilies.
JSamuel Appel, matron of
lor her niece, wore a bouf-
)wn of blush pink mar-
and carried green carna-
i The bride's attendants,
(artin Lundy, Mrs. Bernard
and Miss Emily Feible-
irore gowns fashioned like
[the matron of honor in ice
(They carried pink carna-
|n Lundy attended his
as best man, and usher-
fcre Dr. Charles W. Bern-
[Lcon Lundy and Gerald
Joseph Lundy, a nephew
groom, served as ring
[ her daughter's wedding,
)reyer chose a gown of
lood net over taffeta and
corsage of orchids. Mrs.
the bridegroom's mother,
gown of dusty rose crepe
rquisettc. Her corsage was
orchids.
ception and dinner at the
Frontenac Hotel followed
emony.
[of town guests who at-
Glasser
Mrs. Carl Lundy
Ardmore
tended the wedding, arrived from
Connecticut, New York, Michi-
gan, Maryland, Pennsylvania,
New Jersey, Washington, D. C.
and Missouri.
Mr. and Mrs. Lundy plan to
make Miami Beach their home,
after a two-week honeymoon
spent in Mexico City and Acapul-
co. The bride's blue faille suit,
which she wore for traveling, was
complimented by a black feather-
ed hat, black accessories and or-
chids.
The former Miss Dreyer is a
graduate of Miami Beach High
School and Penn State College.
Mr. Lundy, a graduate of Whar-
ton School, University of Penn-
sylavania, served as captain in
the CBY theatre of war for two
and a half years and is associated
with David R. Isen, realtor.
Betty Rubenstein, Morris Burk
In Double Ring Ceremony July 3
ouble ring ceremony Sun-
the Monte Carlo Hotel
aa Betty Rubenstein be-
bride of Morris Samuel
*bbi Irving Lehrman of-
'''ride is the daughter of
^x N. Rubenstein, 820 West
Miami Beach, and the
Rubenstein. Mr. Burk is
of Mrs. Juliet Hartman
lashville, Tenn., and Dr.
Jurk, Wilmington, N. C.
Rubenstein of New York
niece in marriage,
ridal gown was fashioned
te Chantilly lace. Seed
jtlined the portrait r.eck-
the long tapering sleeves,
ustle back skirt extended
Dong full train. Her finger-
>nch illusion veil fell from
Bet of seed pearls and her
book was adorned with
| orchids and lilies of the
Her only jewelry was a
|d pendant, a gift of the
som and his mother.
Mona Rubenstein, maid of
[for her sister, wore a white
Dwn made with portrait
fte, fitted bodice, bouffant
[With it she wore an open
head piece with turned-up
[She carried blue iris and
roses. Miss Frances Kline,
laid, of New York wore a
gown and carried Ameri-
^auty roses and pink carna-
rles Marks, New York,
as best man and ushers
lArthur Horowitz and Theo-
Hankoff.
ception and dinner in the
[followed the ceremony,
bride's mother greeted
in a gown of silver gray
I The bridegroom's mother
It tired in ashes of roses lace
>epe. Both wore orchids.
swing a wedding trip to
the couple will reside at
Jay Dr., Miami Beach. For
ig the bride donned a suit
iral colored silk shantung,
straw hat and brown ac-
[former Miss Rubenstein is
Juate of the University of
md, where she was a mem-
Alpha Epsilon Phi soror-
bridegroom, a graduate
ierbilt University, is a
of Omicron Delta Kappa
fraternity and Zeta
iu social fraternity. He
served in the Army for four years,
was discharged as a captain and
is now in the construction busi-
ness in Miami.
Among guests at the wedding
were the bridegroom's mother,
Mrs. Juliet Burk: his father, Dr.
M. E. Burk, and Mrs. Burk; Mrs.
Morris D. Hartman, his aunt;
Ike and Louis Hartman, his
uncles and the Misses Sadie Hart-
man and Minah Hartman, Nash-
ville, Mr. and Mrs. Borris Burk,
uncle and aunt, and son, Ber-
nard, and Mr. and Mrs. Victor
C. Burk, uncle and aunt, New
Orleans, La.; Mrs. Leon Burk,
his aunt, Winston-Salem, N. C;
Mrs. Morris Wishnetsky and
daughter, Myra, Mrs. A. J. Ru-
benstein, New York; Mrs. Henry
Goldstein, Joseph Rubenstein,
Mrs. Meyer Roseman and Mr.
and Mrs. Ben Hankoff, Balti-
more, Md. ____
Leonard Glasser
Passes Exam
Leonard H. Glasser, 1045 Penn-
sylvania Ave., Miami Beach,
passed the Florida board exami-
nations for the practice of archi-
tecture, it was
announced last
week.
A graduate of
Miami Beach
Senior High,
Glasser worked
for several con-
struction firms
on the larger
ocean-front ho-
tels before enter-
ing the College
of Architecture
at the University
of Florida. While there he was
affiliated with Tau Epsilon Phi
fraternity.
During the war he served with
the 47th tank battalion in France
and Germany. Upon discharge
from service he re-enrolled at the
University of Florida. He has
been associated with several
firms since graduation.
Sholem Women Aid
European Kids By
Saving Soap Wrappers
Sholem Lodge Women have un-
dertaken as one of their summer
projects aid to European children
through the collection of Swan
Soap wrappers, Mrs. Harold Rand,
president, has announced. The
Lever Brothers, who manufacture
the soap, will send one bar to
the children of Europe for every
two wrappers sent in.
Mrs. Harold Pont, who heads the
committee in charge of this pro-
ject, announces that she and her
co-workers are setting up boxes
for wrapper collection in grocery
stores throughout the city and
requests all persons who have
wrappers to deposit them there.
August 1 is the deadline for send-
ing in the wrappers, she an-
nounces.
Working with Mrs. Pont are
Mrs. Rose Faber, co-chaiman,
and the Mesdames Laura Sachs,
Tena Katz, Rose Toback and
Sarah Sommers.
Couples'' Club To
Meet Sunday
Next meeting of the Young
Married Couples' Club will be
held Sunday, 7 p.m., in the Beth
David Auditorium.
A cold buffet supper will be
served. The cost is $1 per
person, to be paid at the door.
Following the dinner, Dr. Jesse
Spirer of the University Guid-
ance Clinic will speak on "Mar-
riage and Its Problems," and
lead a discussion from the floor.
Betrothal Announced
The engagement of Miss Mar-
jorie Cohen to Sigmund Wein-
traub, son of Mr. and Mrs. Abra-
ham Weintraub, 810 81st St., Mi-
ami Beach, has been announced
by her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
George A. Cohen.
Mr. Weintraub is manager of
the Hotel Netherland, Miami
Beach.
Suzanne Miller Weds Jesse Pearl In
Mother's Heirloom Veil July 3
Her mother's heirloom veil pro-
vided the "something old" for
the wedding of Miss Suzanne
Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Miller, 4301 S.W. 1st St.,
to Jesse Pearl, son of the Jacob
Pearls, 2614 S.W. 36th St., on
Sunday at the Cadillac Hotel.
Rabbi Murray Grauer read the
services and Mrs. Judith N.
Drucker was soloist.
The bride, given in marriage
by her father, wore imported or-
gandy with inserts of embroidered
organdy in the skirt and tiny
puffed sleeves. Her veil was se-
cured by a lace cap embroidered
with pearls. She wore white mits
and carried a bible topped with
white orchids and lilies of the
valley.
Miss Molly Schreiber, maid of
honor, was attired in orchid and
white French voile and carried
talisman roses. Irving Pearl was
best man for his brother.
Gerald Miller, brother of the
bride, Leslie Blumberg, Jack
Dillon, Francis Jones, Robert
Alexander, Herbert Hartman, Ed-
mond Berky and Forest DeReus
served as ushers.
For her daughter's wedding
Lenore Waldman
Weds Abe Lefkove
Following a wedding trip to
North Carolina, Abe Lefkove and
his bride of June 26 will be at
home at 2181 S.W. 16th St The
couple exchanged vows and rings
in a ceremony read by Rabbi Max
Shapiro assisted by Cantor Maur-
ice Mamches at Beth David Syna-
gogue.
The bride is the former Lenore
Waldman, daughter of the Wil-
liam Waldmans, 1925 S.W. 16th
Mrs. Abe Lefkove
St. Mr. Lefkove is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Lefkove, 2300
S.W. 4th Ave.
The bridal gown was fashioned
of ivory Duchess satin. A halo of
ivory satin trimmed with Alen-
con lace held her fingertip length
veil of French illusion. She
carried a white prayer book
adorned with white orchids and
a shower of lilies of the valley.
Mrs. Milton Baker served as
matron of honor for her sister in
periwinkle moire. She carried a
bouquet of pink roses on a heart-
shaped fan.
Glynn Clarke was best man.
The bride graduated from Mi-
ami Beach High and attended the
Univerity of Miami. Mr. Lefkove,
who served in the Coast Guard
during the war, graduated from
New York schools and attended
the University of Miami.
Mrs. Jesse Pearl
Mrs. Miller wore a gown of ashes
of roses faille with a corsage of
green orchids. The bridegroom's
mother chose light blue sheer and
an orchid corsage.
A reception followed the cere-
mony.
After a wedding trip to New
York and the Adirondacks, the
couDle will reside in Homestead.
For going away the bride wore
navy dotted white organdy with
matching accessories.
The former Miss Miller was
graduated from the University of
Miami with a degree in music
and was a member of the uni-
versity band. Mr. Pearl attended
Penn State and graduated from
the University of Miami also with
a degree in music. He was a mem-
ber of the band and orchestra,
and Phi Mu Alpha music honor-
ary. He served three years in the
Army and is now teaching music
and serving as bandmaster in the
Homestead schools.
Among .the out-of-town guests
at the wedding were Mr. and
Mrs. I. Schreiber, Mrs. H. Napp
and daughter, Janet, J. Hoffman,
Bernard Miller, Etta Miller, New
York; Mr. and Mrs. M. Gott-
denker, Linden, N. J.; Herman
Miller, Forrest Hills, L. I.
Miami B&P Hadassah To
Meet Monday Evening
A meeting of the Miami Busi-
ness and Professional Division of
Hadassah will be held Monday
evening at the home of Miss Ros-
alyn Klein, 312 S.W. 15th Ave.
Plans for a Youth Aliyah tea
to be held Sunday, July 17, at
the home of Mrs. Phil Delman
will be discussed.
Harry I. Magid
Kay* and Moldan
Mimbiii of Clara Hirsch Landau Chapttr, B'nai B'rith Young
Women, become gas station attendants for on* day, Sunday at
Harry's Sunoco Station, 5th and Lenox An., Miami Beach. Fu id-
raising idea was devised by Chairman Rhea Ildss. shown left, to
sponsor a" ""' dry outing and picnic for a group of under pri-
vi'eged yaungi ers of r local non-sectarian institution. Others in
photo a"* ( enter) Joan Kahler. and Bobbye Devore. Proprietor
Harry Sicselmen will turn over to the B'nai B'rith unit all profits
from the sal* of gasoline for the day.
Fenster Twins Will
Become Bar Mitzvah
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Fenster
announce the Bar Mitzvah of their
twin sons, Stanley and Robert,
to be held tomorrow morning at
8:30 at Congregation Beth Tfilah,
935 Euclid Ave, Miami Beach.
The young men are students at
Ida M Fisher Junior High School.
Kiddush will follow in the syna-
gogue. Immediately following the
ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Fenster
will tender a reception at their
home, 1324 Lenox Ave., Miami
Beach, in honor of the occasion.
Relatives and friends are in-
vited to attend the service and
reception.
ESTELLE KRONICK
Soprano
WEDDING SOLOIST
Ph. 58-2531 Days
Or 58-7202 Week-Ends
and Evenings
Popular Miami Beach Real Estate
Broker and a resident of long
standing, says: "I've sampled
FARR'S service for a good many
years and can say with assurance
that their varied experience in.
the travel field is of great benefit
to the community."
FARR "Your Travel Agent"



PAGTO
Confidence In Future Of Florida Is Theme
Of Florida Power And Light Co. Report
FRIDAY, JULY 8. 1949
not :s uwoe r '-' :-s

:--
:- ;*
--.- :r.i ."", .' ,- .. :*: s to rtsjfcster
com- it.
fBe IMr
btfl '
--"--"'
tv.* -: '-';. %'
tv w rf ''^ 1M,;^?c^r
- -V' ------------- J will
service m rura. takse sj confessed iilMl you.
tamed, with done i> tha day
'. '.- :". :--- :-. raref-I itui.M H--;-:-." Geld Corp -
of the state's eeonenv. ~= :.-. :.r-..-4 s -- ^-: a north Fi>r- <- c-- .. ^^
them* :'. tr.e r.:r.da ?.--: i .:;*-- r* the larger, .ise.- j ,';'----
Lifts! C -;;.-.; 5 i---.il report :: :f the compar."'* service at anyj--... ^^^^^^
":"-::'.'.'.:""..-.""";:".;.':,' pW~--': 'C "-r-i'i-st* o :: 0OER or PUJMJCATWfl
Z.-.-z 1 -:.t.--z rap-d
: 7 .. '
panj -;-' an all-time h.r-
r- =.-.d for electric service during
Tlie iverage number of cus- _:;
ea increased X 826 to 264.-
:-. ... .- io 335 Hxur-x.z ar-d
;e-: rural territory.
Sales tctakd 1.043^34.000 tic-
's- ;rt hoars, tompoied with 861.-
EXTTOOC .r. ;H7. Comrr.cn stock
:e.-.dj p-i-d ir. "?4S i-cuntec"
-. %'.'.'. z-iT riuoe eoBnorad t:
5 sre m ::-4T
.: ~: tr-e record demar.d. the
.' par.;.- iper: an addrusna^ S24.&
rr-lhon for plants, property trie
=:--_-.---: taring -.he fear
In i lev.er -: n:i>i:lier.;.
Smifb otaaa -.:-.? :;v:ew of the
. .-L;_-.;-; -r.wtr. demir-STrates
".*.-. -.- \ arvi resilierxe of
r-ii = r. -. : .y ir.d "juitif ^5
r^^. ::-.- a m the future "
..*s*._-. the trend of ttBeroJ
.. crjesj Florida taring the
:.-.. v.- ir i.-.d p-s*.- -*-ar z-~r..-z;
the repor: she-*-; that Florida's
>ra] buiiiUBi hid a smaOer
? te i-e run 10 an w*intatrl
' y. = i" : -md plar.t a.-.d
d_str.but;:.- fi:iL::e< and higher
re boosted r ::rwia ,
?:-^er i Ughfj payrofl from *4
--!::.- ..-. :S45 tc $6-5 Bullion in
IS^S. The number of full-time em-
ployees increased from 1.814 to
2.818.__________________________________
LEGAL NOTICE
j- :mi.
E B LE.\THESJtAN.
.:-. Court.
t Court Seal 1
-
-'^l ;-: BGE : :
....
- i-t-u-s-a
LEGAL WOTICE______
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
s- THE COL'NTT Jt'IxiKS COURT
nj AND POR DADE COUNTY.
- 1\ I'K'.BATE. No
_'
STATE ">F
MAN STERN. r>-c*** md Ail Perons Hay-
Tou. n ! nd required to preterit any
-] .Jcmaoda which you. or
may have aa-alnat the
rERMAN STERN dece*aed
Ute of Miami Beach. Pade County,
H n W. F BLAN-
tjr Judje of Dade County.
(In hi office In the
..* In Dad* County.
. within eight calendar monthn
the -late of the first publication
Said clalma or demands to
- -the legal address of the dalm-
-,-: i.-.d to be sworn to and presented
aa aforesaid, or same will be barred
S* Sec'Jon 1J0 of the 19J3 Probate
A D 14J.
MINNIE STERN.
As Executrix of the Last Will and
Testament of HERMAN STERN.
Deceased.
HARRY ZL'KERNICK
for Executrix
.. :. -.-oln Road.
i;ach. Florida
: :. :-8-i5
so- ce .-oer fictitious
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai
- '- -1~-i- :*. -.- ,-.?- :-.
' "-- Brooks Drcaa St.; ^-.
- r- -^.. A y r -
'"'''.'' '. '.."**,'-":*' : wtn t eaten I
-* .- ... '.-.... ...... ..
NOTICE TO ABPEAR
rN THE C LTT C H^ F THE
lITH JTT 1AL AND
:- .UNTT. plor:da
r.\ rHANCERT n ::.':.
MAX ROSEN, ANNA
:-. kaoVB as ANNETT
;. BEN '---
V ANNA y..?i:S UBO ::>! is
ANNETT Ri ->:N : -
Street. 1 Sew 1 1 1
fled r ipcea.-ar.ee in the
lay 0: A .- A.D tberwlse
'"'max s:r-'.ta
a^ a whole la bard ti~.es. ana an' notice under fictitious
_,_..1 .. _____,. ........ _. :_ NAME LAW
equal .. greata percentage ...- notice is hereby otten that
c.rrii-: w.-.er. OUi.r.eSi was jnpriv- -.* _=-;*.-j.rr.*;. iesirtag to engage fc
.r.Z jbaataeas ssder the rlctltlona sante of
Suo ,e is recorded, m ^ rr^f^r. ^Ts^^SnS 2
- ..'.-.-..- .- reas-.n ::: ..-.:= tend- Tg.^*r mi -i-.e vtu the Cleric of
encv to buck downfaeudl ir.d Court 0/ Dade Oaoaty,
speed upswings. ':4a- w^,- ppm,
The report states, "to its unique &^* Owner
'....-.'.ate. an inexhaustible asset. i'-i'-: : 1-1
more than to any other of ..=
1 j
D:- 11 .-.:' June, A.D.
INI
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk
Circuit .-- & 1
By P J G->"DD.
Daput]
MILT" \ A PRTEDafAN
-id v:.u.
natural resources. Florida owes
its uniquely sound, resilient and
expanding ecor.omy. Its tourist in-
dustry, its citrus fruits and winter
vegetable crops, all are made pos-
sible by the climate "
Miami is singled out for parti-
cular reference on the weather
issue. The report states that, in
addition to balmy winter temper-
atures, Miarr.i er.joys lower maxi-
summer temperatures than
are typical in every other part of
the country. "Heat prostrations
are practically unknown in sub-
;; United States."
With climate credited as the
'--- :-:.-. for :-<: rapid, steady
"h in population and busi-
ness activity in the company's
service area, the report suggests
a rright outlook for Miami. M>er,. B*EPfigSE*
The Miami area is the center BO Beybotd Kidg.
of Florida's $700 million tourist M:?mi- Florida
industry. Los Angeles' winter cU-ipwES &,?'* M
mate made her the winter tourist l-lt-tt--a
center of the Pacific Coast ar.d ,, __ ------------------------------
was responsible for her rapid and NOTI-E under fictitious
steady growth. --------------NAME LAW
NOTICE LNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
' riCE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
- ^age In
' --- tltlous name of
\IEW APARTMENTS PINE-
V1BW APARTMENTS Well
rod -Street, Miami Beach, Florida,
i' tend to register said name with the
' lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida
SAM BIRNBACH
MARY BIRNBACH
HYMEN lS^""* EIRNBACH
Attorney for o*-ner
7 i-u-a-a i
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN th
M uideraarnea, de.'rin to engage In
'*-? the fictitious name of
ORDER TO APPEAR
'.'.' THE "7 C 'CRT OF THE
f.TH JCDICLU. CIRCUIT OF
PLORTDA IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY N
ENOLE T WALDRON, PUintlfl VI
TELMA ? W-
__You. TELMA WAL! Ri -N N
,"' Streel city. Republic
' .psr 1. are re-
d apoearai
lit for Irorce on the
' '-:. :-
red again.: i
DATED this 27 day of June
E B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
- Seal)
By 6. E BOLAND
DECOSTAS, IfAEB
--: for Plaintiff,
"'.: Blscayne Buliding,
t Florida
i i-s-u-a
ORDER FOR PUBLICATION
V THE CIRi'L'IT COURT OF THE
ELEVEN IH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY, No
:.:-:-::. -te hustler, Plaintiff, n
:'.LE.S H HUSjTLER, Defend-
HARLES h HUSTI-ER
. BERKLEY HEIGHTS PARK
BLOOMFIELD. NEW JERSEY
t ARE HEREBY required to file
an Appearance or Plead In the above
, I for iMvoice on or before July-
Is. IMS. otherwise a Decree pro oon-
feaso will be entered against you In
ordai with the Statutes of the
State of Florida so made and pro-
DATED this 51 E B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court.
Ill C art Seal)
By kt C. FEIi-.E.
Deputy Clerk
NETT ROTH
> for Plaintiff
111 naTeH Building
.. Florid*
.i : 1-I-1B
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
...._____ NAME LAW
fc?T!S IS HEREBY GIVEN that
th^ unders.ned. desiring ei
-W name wlti th. ;:,r.; of the Or-
'" f Dade C ibi Fl cida
seymour j. snioN."^8
Attorney for applicant
;";-','" A'-'-ii an Bar.K Bl
1-8-15-12
:idg.
wy growth ; notice is hereby givfn th.i
Due to earlier availability of Jhe undersigned, desiring to eniace in
transportation, Los Angeles' de-' B%'.*%",'!'i" ffi* "."itious nSrfe or
yelopment preceded Miami's by ^r^is^.t d^ami" wRWL*Sa
34 years. In 1900 the population gfthj circuit Courm*,f ^ tu u
of Los Angeles was equal to Dade ;F1"r"la -M <-^n>.
County's in 1934. i myrT^^^th
Los Angeles was not an Lm-|/I7-14 1 tt-ll ^mith
portant manufacturing center, a I 77ZZ~TZ~,---------------------------------------
moving picture center or an oil NOT,c- noer factitious
supply center until her popula- i notice is hereby givfv ,^.
tion was double Dade County^ {1h1e""dr1">. desirtng to engaged
present population. Her very rapid I H'r-'' th-? ? "* t
rate of population growth d
begin to plateau until her
ulation was one and one-half
lion.
"Dade County's present esti-
mated population is 450,000. If
her annual rate of growth settles
Miami, Florida, Intends to' reVisTeVaald
wltt the Clerk ol the circuit
Court of Dade Count}- Florida
i Su* L CORPORATION
|LEO 8HEINER
Attorney, for Applicant
Miami. Florida.
7/1-8-14-22
rida.
HARVEY HERMAN
t i. ... 8"' Owner
5 24 7/1-8-lo-22
.._smr.uai rate oi growth settles order of publicat,on--------
back to the pre-war rate, then '-?SS<3SPBT court'or nrt
Dade County should have a dod- I FJ'-TSS. i^JCIAL circiit
- a pop-
ulation of 1,000,000 within ten
years."
12IS24 tMA->CtRY. No.
-tham
'.hurrh Street
wV.uet' New York
Kin

. Bolstering the tourist business,! MpA'Y l, -P.ft-U p'a'ntifr. v,. mVr.
is the state's $305 miUion annual to mi-rr\ y^,^ -"'
income from the horticultural and c/ Cunningham
agricultural industry, the report
states.
Manufacturing is becoming re-
latively more important, but as
yet there are very few factory
towns in Florida, according to the
report. Since V-J Day the in-
crease in industrial production,
measured in terms of electricity
used in the territory served, has
materially exceeded the annual
rate of increase in the pre-war
period.
The company states that miner-
als are important but relatively
small in the state's economy
pointing out that phosphate rock,
of which the central lower penin-
sula produces more than 70 per
cent of the nation's total supply
is most important
Clerk* ft VfAT^HBRMAN.
By WH w. STOCKING
fifiS?.-- TAUANOPFPU,V C'*rk-
T/l *, r "aintlff '
"8-lo-22-2J
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAVE LAW
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
ICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
gned desiring to engage in
-- .nlrr :h-- fictitious name Of
Normandoa Beauty Salon at 2l'2 West
Flagler Street. Miami. Florida, In-
tends to register suii name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
NUKMAN COVAN
Sole Owner
; i-t-is-st-a
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN th.it
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
ss under the fictitious name of
Hi-Style of Miami at Miami, Florida,
intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
JO HOCHMANN
MYRTLE y. SMITH
v 17-24 7/1-8-15
AJUGI'SI BROS l .
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
-NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
tta un.ler-igned. desirln, to engkg. i
> -,T,,KS ASSOCIATES
303 Alcaaar Avenue
n Ml.nJr?1 j,1^*- Florida.
n Miami. Dade County, Florida. In
cSC-sfip = SUi
REUBEN LEVIN E and
Marvin LEVIN
,.___ Owners.
BERNARD HUTNER ESO
Attorney at Law *" J
1--1 Olympia Bldg.
Miami. Florida
7/1-8-15-22
ATTENTION
ATTORNEYS!
T-e Jewish Floridlan so-
jttts your locjol notices.
We ptwdcrte your
PtrTuxq* and qucaxm-
accunrte servica at
Ie9al rates. Phono 2-1141
tor messenger service.
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11th JUDICIAL cir,^-1t fN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY KI/.RL.A
IN CHANCERY, No l'liMj '
TILLIE ALDERMAN, Plaintiff vs
r^'VSrf A-RERMAN. IWendant'
.HE STATE OF FI>.RIDA'
" MORRIS ALDERMAN
'^l" 34th Avenue
Ja. kson Heights. I^ng Island
J'.u ar- hereby notified and ordered
& I''^ore* filed ualnal rou by the above-
SLm*i P,la'ntl o" or before the 22nd
?.,!* JM& 191>: oh'rwl the at-
na therein contained will be
i^^en as confessed by you
DATED at Miami. Florida, this J
' June, 1949.
E R LEATHERMAN,
(Circuit Court0*?.,0' C""CUU Cour'
By M.
PH W MAI.EK
I lalntiff
3 i ongrens Bldg
..liami. Florida
6 24 7/1-8-15
C. FEIGE.
Deputy Clerk.
NOTICE IJNDER FICTITIOUS
ELRY STONECHAEL *
:M^n.relVovr,n8",0rC0Vln*n'1
7/1-8-15-22-2S
N0T,CE xxsrJx**^
HYMAN LE\HTk-v
USO 8HEt5er" --VIT8K?T
^V0r7n78.,05r.2lPP"C"n-
\* buatUMt under the fTrMM *n,-e ln
HEU. HOTEL at lin a w? n-me ~
"e. Miami. Fio?|diln?iM1-ml *-
'*r ld name with }hl"* ,t0 "'-
Circuit Court ^Sg^^S^.-Vg
aJfoS BENJA,iRETSK'N. '-"
LEGAL HOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTmouT""
NAME LAW *
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEM .
th* undersigned, desiring to en's...
t/uslness under the fictitious n.^T *
Florida Frelht DUtrlbutors Tf^,?
N W. Itth Street, M^ml ^ g"
Intends to renter' M ^
the Clerk of the Clrucit Court of r^?
County. Florida. w "
I. E. BRENNER
Sole Owner
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Seybold Bids.
Attorney for applicant
7 1-8-15-JJ
NOT.CE "NOW F^CTlr^r
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVES' ik
the undersigned, deairtng to enM?S
business under the fictitious -L-J. 5
CYPRESS FURNITURE f" TORT II
number 1 N.W. JOth St.' In \htr
of Miami. Florida, intendi to rettaS
said name with the Clerk of^i
Circuit Court of Dade County PtariaT
JACK J. HONK} "**
DE COSTA8. MAER a FLOYD
Attorneys for Applicant
(07 B.scayne. Building
24 7,1-8-15-22
NOTICE UNDER FICTITlOuT"
NAME LAW *
NOTICE 13 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring; to engage |>
business under the fictitious nm J
ARTISTIC DISPLAYS CO. (not L,
at number J5O0 North Miami liS
In the Oty of Miami. Florida IbS
to register the said name with 5
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Ih5
County, Florida "
MYLE8 D. ABERMaN
Sole owner.
GEORGE J. TALIANOFF
Attorney for Applicant
420 Lincoln Road
17-24 7/1-I-1S
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage la
business under the fictitious name
POST BRUNCH 'N SODA at lU
Glralda Avenue, Coral Gables. Fto-
Ida, Intend to register said name wlta
the i "lerk of the Circuit Court of Did.
County, Florida.
LOUIS FRIED
NATHAN FEUERSTEIN
Equal Partners
AMOS BENJAMIN
Attorney for Applicants
17-24 7/1-8-15
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
>r FLORIDA, in and for dade
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY, No
HUM.
MAN ANN KAMINSKY, Plaintiff, ri
EDWARD ADOLPH KAMINSKT,
Defendant.
Tl EDWARD ADOLPH KAMINSKT,
City Prison Queens, 1 Court Square,
Long Island City. New York.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to
file your appearance In the above
rtyled cause for divorce, on Of befom
the 4th day of August. ]49. or t
decree pro confesao will be eniere4
against you.
Dated this Sth day of July, 1841
E B LEATHERMAN
Clerk of Circuit Court
'" r. jit Court Seal)
By WM. W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clert
SAMUEL J. RAND. Attorney
17 Seybold Building
Miami. Florida
7S-15.22-2S
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned .desiring to engage in
liusiness under the fictitious name tl
Gladevlew Dry Cleaners and Laundrr
at 2210 N. W. (2nd Street. Miami.
Florida. Intends to register said nanu
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
JAY GRAHAM
GEORGE J. TALIANOFF
420 Lincoln Road
Attorney for applicant
7'l-8-15-M-
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage U
business under the fictitious name
NETTLETON 8HOE8 OF MIAV.
BEACH at number 7J7 Lincoln Ro
In the City of Miami Beach. Florida.
intend to register the said name iu>
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dadt
i ounty, Florida.
HARRY AUSLANPER
FRED E KORMAN
BELLE KORMAN
HAROLD ZINN
Attorney for Applicants
'1/24 7/1-1-15
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name pf
Hotel Travel Service at 420 Lincoln
Road, Miami Beach. Florida, IntMjl
'o register said name with the Clert
of the Circuit Court of Dade Countr.
Florida.
HAB. INC. a Florida Corpora*"
MURRAY H. BCHER
President
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
A t tomey
102 Seybold Bids.
/24 7/l--15
NOTICE TO APPEAR ___
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCXIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY.
FLORIDA. No. 126288. _
HARTFORD McELROT, Plaintiff, rs
JANE ANN McBLROY. Defesdant
TO: JANE ANN McELROY,
1 Park Avenue,
Pacific Grove,
Callfrnla. __ ,
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
file your appearance or answer to i"
Bill of CompUInt for Divorce l
cause on or before Jury *, : J~C
wise said BUI of Complaint wl" "
taken as confessed by you. M1._i
DONE AND ORDERED at JW*
Florida, this day of June .>*.
B B. LEATHF.RMAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Couf
(Circuit Court Seal)
JACK A. ABBOTT,
Attorney for Plaintiff
V10-17-I4 Vi
Desuty
J Bh


FRIDAY, JULY 8, 1949
+Je*lstnurMlan
PAGE ELEVEN
i.i.i.M.i.i.*.!.*.'.!.'! *.*... **.**
Strictly Confidential
By PHINEAS J. BIRON
Hniiuiwmtmmwunutuimt^wT
;ongreis Satisfied
We're told that the American
Jewish Congress is quite satisfied
vith the results of its first Wash-
ington contacts in connection with
Ihe AJC's protests on denazifica-
tion in Germany Jewish Con-
gress leaders obtained the intro-
duction of a bi-partisan resolution
palling for denazification .
his resolution has been intro-
Juced by Senators Ives, Pepper,
iendrickson and Gillette .
Vnd we're willing to acknowledge
Ithat the introduction of such a
resolution represents an import-
ant political action But on the
sther hand it would be indeed
Irather naive to place too much
hope in a resolution so general in
Icharacter The renazification
land not the denazification policy
lin Germany has the full support
lof the Truman administration. It
Iwould require nothing short of
Ian earthquake to defeat this pol-
licy, which is an integral part of
[the overall foreign policy of our
I State Department... A few mass
I meetings might be more effective
I than polite conversation-pieces on
ICapitol Hill ... Of course our
I State Department feels very smug
labout the support its policy in
I Germany is receiving from the
I "important Jewish leaders" in
I this country ... If the American
Jewish Congress were serious and
Idetermined about its denazifica-
Ition program its first step would
Ibe to ask for the recall of Harry
iGreenstein, adviser on Jewish Af-
fairs to the U.S. Army in Ger-
Knany And here's why .
| Greenstein Is Satisfied
Recently in Berlin, an old
earded rabbi fervently kissed
Ithe bands of General Clay, mut-
tering "I bless your hand" .
This incident was described in
news dispatches reporting the
presentation of a Babylonian edi-
;ion of the Talmud to General
;iay., then U.S military adminis-
rator in Germany What the
dispatches failed to mention is
the fact that this presentation was
Staged and arranged by Harry
Jreenstein, formerly of Baltimore
tid now advisor on Jewish Af-
irs to the U.S. Army in Ger-
many Why did Mr. Green-
jtein arrange for the rabbinical
blessings of an administrator
Jirhose pardoning of Ilse Koch was
bnly one of his numerous failures
carry out a denazification pro-
gram in Germany ... Mr. Green-
. stein was surely aware of the
[notorious record of General Clay,
[the darling of the elements who
[dream of the good old Hitler days
I. .. Yet, this same Mr. Greenstein
[graciously provided evidence that
i we American Jews are satisfied
! with the renazification of Ger-
I many And now our State De-
partment is provided with a
ready-made answer: "Your Mr.
Greenstein seems perfectly happy
so why should you protest"
Which brings us back to our sug-
gestion to the gentlemen of the
American Jewish Congress: "De-
mand the recall of Mr. Greenstein
as the first step in your denazifi-
cation program."
Vision and Victory
The smoke over the battlefield
of the last Zionist convention is
slowly lifting Petty rancors
are gradually evaporating and
many of the rank and file are
regaining their perspective
In this repentant mood we read,
the other day, "Vision and Vic-
tory," a collection of addresses by
Dr. Abba Hillel Silver, published
by the Zionist Organization of
America ... No one reading this
collection of speeches will doubt
that the former President of the
Zionist Organization contributed
substantially to the political vic-
tory which brought the Jewish
State into being Silvers ad-
dresses are not only eloquent;
they give proof of sound and
prophetic statesmanship We
found them much superior in pol-
itical wisdom and strategic skill
to any of Weizmann's political
speeches during that same period
. As a formulator of Zionist
policy during challenging years,
Abba Hillel Silver deserves the
recognition which this book will
bring him.
Golden Age Club
To Hold Pienie
The Golden Age Friendship
Club of the Miami YM & YWHA
will hold a picnic at Matheson
Hammock on Sunday, July 17, at
10 a.m., Mrs. Gus Ginsberg, act-
ing president, announces.
The club is composed of men
and women over the age of fifty
years and all persons in that
category are welcome to the Dic-
nic, according to Mrs. Ginsberg.
Bus transportation, refresh-
ments and entertainment will be
provided by the club. Admission
is $1 and must be paid at the
office of the Y, not later than
Friday, July 15.
Diamonds Feted At
Sisterhood Supper
Mr. and Mrs. Israel Diamond,
who have just returned from
their grandson's Bar Mitzvah in
Brooklyn, were honored at a sup-
per given by the Sisterhood of
Congregation Beth Tfilah.
Mrs. R. Katz, acting president
of the Sisterhood, appointed Mrs.
H. Zaidman to supervise the af-
fair. Assisting her as co-chairman
was Mrs. R. Jacobson. Others on
the committee were Mrs. Esther
Rackovsky, and the Mesdames B.
Pakula, Gritz, Uker, R. Diamond,
N. Kaplan and H. Sher. H. Zaid-
man, vice president of the syna-
gogue, and I. Pike, trustee, repre-
sented the synagogue on the com-
mittee. In charge of tickets were
Mrs. Lustig and Mrs. Jacobson.
H. Zaidman, who arranged the
program, introduced Rabbi Joseph
E. Rackovsky, who served as
toastmaster. The rabbi led the
group in singing Israeli songs. H.
Dorf and Mr. Rosh rendered spe-
cial selections.
Among the speakers were I.
Diamond, H. Zaidman, H. Sher,
Kaplan, Mrs. R. Katz, the Rev.
Katz.
Segall Named To
Area Rent Board
Sidney L. Segall was named
the thirteenth member of the Mi-
ami Area Rent Advisory Board
last week by National Housing
expediter Tighe Woods, accord-
ing to an announcement by Area
Rent Director Hilton Carr.
Segall, who, according to Carr,
was nominated by Gov. Fuller
Warren, will act as public inter-
est representative, replacing the
late Allen A. Simmon.
Segall. who has been a practic-
ing attorney since 1933, served as
an assistant state attorney gen-
eral and as an attorney for the
Justice Department in Washing-
ton.
There are still two vacancies on
the board, Carr said. He was not
sure that they would be filled be-
fore September 1 when the board
will presumably be disbanded be-
cause of the lifting of rent con-
torts here.
Sidney L. Segall
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FRIDAY. JULY 8, 1949
Jenisi)tkrkUar
PAGE THIRTEEN
Restrictions On
Aral* Movement,
I Curfew Lifted
TEL AVIV, (JTA)The Israeli
[government this week removed
[all restrictions governing the
movement of Arabs living in the
towns of Jaffa, Ramleh and Lyd-
I da. Simultaneously, jurisdiction
over these Arabs will be shifted
from special Israeli military
\ bodies to the regular civil author-
ities. Approximately 10,000 Arabs
[are involved.
As of this week, the Arabs will
[be free to leave the enclosed ur-
ban districts in which they have
been living, and will be free to
move about the country without
[special passes. The curfew from
10 p.m. to 5 a.m., which has been
in existence for about a year, will
also be lifted.
Earlier this week it had been
announced that the curfew would
be lifted only during the period
[ of the most important Moslem re-
ligious holiday, the month of
Ramadam which began earlier.
The present decision to lift the
curfew permanently, remove all
other restrictions and abolish mil-
itary controls was unexpected. On
the basis of prior official state-
ments, it had been generally be-
lieved that none of these actions
would be taken until a formal
settlement had been concluded
between Israel and its Arab neigh-
bors.
Explaining the unexpected
move, Col. Moshe Ophir, military
governor of Jaffa who will re-
turn to civilian life after a year's
service, said: 'There is no longer
any necessity for barbed wire and
other restrictions. The Arabs here
have proved their loyalty to the
State of Israel. We are satisfied
that they do not represent a threat
[to our security."
The curfew was more a pro-
tective than a restrictive measure,
Col. Ophir said. "With passions as
high as they were during the
[fighting all last year," he ex-
plained, "we felt that the curfew
[would offer the most effective
[protection for the Arabs against
[any unruly, undisciplined ele-
Iments among the Israeli soldiers
land newly-arrived, homeless im-
migrants."
Books Looted By Nazis
Are Now In New York
NEW YORK, (JTA)Approx-
imately 50,000 Jewish books,
looted by Nazis from institutions
and individuals in Europe be-
tween 1933 and 1945, and recov-
ered by Allied military authori-
ties after V-E Day, are now in
New York and will be distributed
to libraries and educational insti-
tutions throughout the country
before the end of 1949, it was an-
nounced this week by Jewish Cul-
tural Reconstruction, Inc., an or-
ganization founded at the end of
the war to trace and relocate
stolen Jewish cultural treasures.
Communications have already
been addressed to major Ameri-
can Jewish libraries, educational
and religious institutions, advis-
ing them of the project and invit-
ing them to make application for
the volumes from the collection,
Prof. Salo Baron, president of
the JCR, said.
Baron Edouard De Rothschild, Leading
French Financier, Dies At 81
PARIS, (JTA)Baron Edouard
de RothFchild, financier, philan-
thropist, Jewish communal work-
er and sportsman, died here last
week. He was 81 years old.
A member of the world-famous
banking family, the Baron was
active in top banking circles in
France for many years. When the
Nazis overran France, he fled to
the United States with his wife.
He later was deprived by the pro-
Nazi French Government of his
citizenship and his property was
confiscated by the Vichy regime.
In the United States, where he
arrived in 1940, he was active in
war relief work, including the
raising of funds for the Russian
people. As president of the Con-
sistory of the Jews of France he
pressed the fight to restore the
Cremieux law, which was abrog-
ated by Vichy. The law, passed in
1870, guaranteed French citizen-
ship to native-born Algerian Jews.
When the Allied forces restored
the Free French to North Africa,
Gen. Henri Giraud, French High
Commissioner, formally abrogated
the Cremieux law again. Baron
de Rothschild protested to the
State Department and became
embroiled in a controversy with
the then Undersecretary of State
Sumner Welles who defended
Gen. Giraud's decree.
Swim Dcmce Slated
The Miami Masada has slated
a swim dance at the Sorrento
Hotel for tomorrow night at 8
o'clock.
Tickets are $1.25 stag and $2.00
drag and may be purchased at
the door. All proceeds will go to-
ward the furtherance of Zionist
projects.
To Combat Jewish
Unemployment
BUCHAREST, (JTA)Jewish
organizations have been cooperat-
ing with governmental bureaus in
Rumania to solve the unemploy-
ment situation among Rumanian
Jews who have been thrown out
of work by the progressive social-
ization of the national economy
and as a result of the war, it was
reported here.
The Government Labor Bu-
reau, the State Planning Com-
mission and the Federation of
Jewish Communities by their
joint efforts, placed nearly 2,000
Jews in jobs during May, the re-
port said. This total includes
skilled and unskilled workers and
businessmen displaced in the new
economy.
A new system of retraining the
economically displaced Jews was
put into effect last month. The
individuals are placed in factories
for first-hand study and receive
a wage from the first day they
enter the plant, thus removing
them from the relief rolls.
[lews In Rumanian Town
>n Exhibition
BUCHAREST, (JTA)An ex-
hibition depicting the reconstruc-
tion program carried out in the
Jewish community of Galasz, lo-
Icated on the Danube, was opened
[this week with representatives
[of the government and the cen-
tral committee of the Jewish
Democratic Committee in attend-
] ance. The exhibit reviews the
wartime sufferings of the com-
munity's 13,000 Jews and notes
the progress achieved by the com-
munity from the end of the war.
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PR


PAGE FOURTEEN
Israeli Newsletter
bj ad a asm
:--'

s*nt- Property and i -.- be
> ;. d :." '" ( -; "-"-
public
Tr.' greater part I this Had
.:. the
Europe-, contii gent compi i I
mainly i r "
logy Bible study o lental mi ett,
arid : [ -.. aentifk and Li
publication! ..-. English French.
ItaLia.". and trther languages A
LbutioD in Ftank;
furt ai-.er having been gatbered
:r.*re f.-orr. all over Gerrr.any._A
uuntllftln1 of the Hebrew Ln-
rversstjr s:*-s on the Jewish Cul-
:u.-al Reconstruction Comauttee
in Gerrr^r.y, which is the trustee
bat all ownerless Jewish books
recovered in that country. Al-
though the committee includes
of the Jewish
representatives
i Agency, JDC and Jewish organ-
r>-">-' dV ta the U.S., Great
,.;-. .-v. .: -=-- d Gennany, the He-
erature. "" ". ",.______... ;. ;,., rirt
eraturc
BoCfa t:-.': British Council and
the Swedish It Seminary
have expressed to the Hebrew
Ur..ve.-s.ty the..- grat:t^^e^or '-.-.
salvag;:.? :'. :':.':.: !:'orar: f.-o.r.
buildmgjj which bad become part
of the Jerusalem front
B
T-. gathering of books began
during last rear*! fighting and
often had to be carried on under
fire, many oldier>studenti
their atmoat tc spot *ch b
ures. But as a result of U
age of fuel for trail p n, and
of unconscripted manpower, rr.uch
...-.-< '..".-' --.. :.-. discovery
and salvaging causing great
q .a.-,*..:.' '..-.: troyed
ac< identallj a result of van-
dalism on the part of uncultured
soldiers and refugee! settling in
aoandoned houses or br<.
them in search of fuel.

Visitors to Mou pui report
that the damage to the library
buildings and books, though con-
siderable, is not serious. Valuable
brew University is given first
. from its treasures. A H.L.
library official recently left Jeru-
salem for Germany to arrange for
the transportation of the volurr.es
Itoi Israel by Prof. Ger-
sbon Snalom.

Par- of these books are to be
made available to other public
ta in Israel beside the u..i-
Library. Dr. Worman.-..
who came to Jerusalem from the
Tel Aviv city library- intends to
set up a people's library in Jeru-
salem, in cooperation with muni-
cipal authorities, and to strength-
en the ties between the H.U. ana
Dther Librariei all over Israel.
Richard To Speak
To Young People
Councilman Melvin Richard
peak to a group of young
adults on the subject of gambling
..-. the outdoor patio of Temple
Beth Sholom Sunday at 8:30 p..m.
Richard's discussion will be the
works had been stowed away in *** ln a serlej>, of ""#"-
time in cellars and fortified rooms. **** spor^ored oy he Young
Or.e of the National and Uni- Adult plannir.g committee of the
veraity Library's catalogues had & WHA of Miami Beach^The
been transferred from Mount talk WU ^ ,oltlo^bJr.danc^g
Scopus to the city when fighting and fi^^T^S? 5 ,35/t
broke out I mission and all young adults in
It is admitted unofficially that' JG.rfcat.cir iaini area are in"
the carelessness of Jewish troops vlted t0 attend-___________
Familv (lnb
Seats Leaders
Abe SAW **&*& ^
KA?s Mm*** ;.
garden cf the hcrr.e .. N- a..c
V-c Marewiti 16"? V..:r.:z>r.
*, 2 lead =
^-5;_ ....: served as in-
cai i .. vfS
Greenberg tn surer .---
_a e "- cretar>'-
'Mrs. Estelle X spoodii rIe>
Pont, historian. .
Refreshments were served m
honor of th '
wedding mmvei
Sterkin presented a eke in
honor of 0m recent marnag
-er daughter. Tor v. to -
Fisher in Da".:as. Tex.
Out-of-t: memb
were?-! ., .. ..
Mo.: Mrs. Clara Mai M
Zovcke and laughtei Mr. and
Mrs. Daner.t rg and ns Birm-
ingham: Mr; Elsie Goldberg
Charleston; '':- Carrie Stiebel.
New Orleans.
Spinoza Forum To Meet
TV Spir.o" T :,~ '- Aiu:t
Education will meet Tuesdav
evening in the outdoor patio of
the home of Dr. Abraham Wolf-
ton, '.24 11th St.. Miami Beach,
to lister, to America's Town Hali
' Air.
Subject to be discussed on the
progra'rr. this week will be -Will
the Socialist State Curtail Indi-
vidual Liberty?" Slated to take
part ir. this discussion are Prof.
Harold Lasky, who will speak
from London, and Max Lerr.er.
will speak from New York.
Members of the Spinoza Forum
audience will express their views
on the subject immediately fol-
lowing the radio program.
There is no admission and the
public is invited to attend.
FRIDAY. JULY 8, 1949
RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY
stationed on the university
campus is responsible for a con-
siderable part of the damage of
books and other equipment there.

As a temporary substitute for
the Mount Scopus library and
reading room, which contained
nearly half a million books at the
last counting, a reading room for
students is being installed at the
university's temporary premises
at Terra Sancta college. At the
disposal of the studious in Jeru-
salem are also the reading room
of the Yeshurun Synagogue and
the important private psychonaly-
tical collection of the late Dr.
Eitington. Medical branch libraries
have been opened in the city for
the use of Hadassah personnel
and students of medicine.

In addition to the above-men-
tioned finds the library is putting
at the disposal of the public and
the university students books and
periodicals which had been lent
to subscribers and returned, or
were received as gifts and bought
Cookie Meseroff
Voted Miss IIIIV1*
Cookie Meseroff was voted Miss
B'nai B'rith Young Woman Sun-
day night at the Sharet Summer
Swirl dance sponsored by the
Sharet Chapter of BBYW at the
Sorrento Hotel. Miami Beach.
Miss Meseroff, representing Trop-
ical Lodge, received her crown
and trophy from Milton A. Fried-
man, master of ceremonies.
Others competing for the title
were Arlene Sisselman. Clara
Hirsch Landau Chapter; Nina
Nelson, Colman Zwitman; Elaine
Schwartz, FDR.
Non-Surgical Treatment of
HERNIA (Rupture)
HEMORRHOIDS
CHRONIC DISEASES
DR. LONG'S CLINIC
21 S. W. 13th Avenue
PHONE 3-2748
Spend Your
SUMMER VACATION
De Soto Hotel anT Health Resort
SAFETY HARBOR. FLORIDA
Rest and relax at one of the West Coast's finest
hotels. Spring Vacation rates of $8 per day. American
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MIRRORS
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Auto Glass Installed --- Furniture Tops
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Aak for ABE or IRVING RABINOWITZ
Miami Springs-Hialeah
Unit To Meet Wednesday
A meeting of the Miami Springs-
Hialeah Jewish Community Cen-
ter will be held Wednesday eve-
ning at 8 o'clock at the Hialeah
City Hall, according to an an-
nouncement by William Kneap-
ler, president.
Israeli movies will be shown
and members and friends are in-
Congregation Beth Jacob (Or-
thodox). 301-311 Washington An.
Miami Beach. Rabbi Moses Mas-
chelori. ,. _
, fv.nins <*"' l *:4J(nprh,
;., li-OO noon.
Congregation Befa DarW (Cob-
serralive). "5 N.W. Third Are.
Rabbi Max Shapiro; Rer. Maurice
Mamches.
. v v.-irut *rvk*a t [*>
c -rvW* at :*>. Rabbi
, ,n.i>antor Uamche. wlU of-
Congreganon Bath El (Ortho-
dox). 590 S.W. 17th Ats. RabW
Murray Grauer. Cantor Milton
Friedman.
y .lV evening services .. Sa*>-
hath morning sanrias at *:55,..F",
:, gallon at 10 a.m. Mlncha
- |, w-l by Shaloa Seudoa.
a m. and SO p m.
Temple Emanu-El (Reform),
1801 S. Andrews ATe.. Fort Laud-
erdale. Dr. Maxius Ranson. Rabbi.
evening eei-vi'-*"* at !:00.
Rabbi Ran.-n will officiate.
Jewish Community Center
(ConservatiTe). 2020 Polk St.
Hollywood. Rabbi Max Kaufman.
...- evening aervtce at 6.'n p.m.
eervlce* al I '" < '" "iurlns-
. -' Anyone wiablng < ''
,. asked I '! "> ""
Temple Beth Sholom (Liberal).
4144 Chase Ave.. Miami Beach.
Rabbi Leon Kronish; Cantor
Samuel Kelemer.
K-i'l.tv v<-nine summer service at
IS p.n
Miami Beach Jewish Commun-
ity Center (Conserrative). 1701
Washington Are., Miami Beach.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor
Jacob Y. Goldring.
Friday evenine service at i>.i" Sat-
mornins service U I Dally
. .i! ,. 'll ;.' I 1' 1' "l
Congregation beth Tiilah (Or-
thodox), 935 Euclid Ave. Miami
Beach. Rabbi Joseph E. Rack-
ovsky.
Friday tvfnii-.tr SSfvlcs St fi *'> r m-
Saturday rornlnir at Bar lilts-
: Stanley and Robert Penstrr,
twin sons of Mr. and Mrs i~w.
Fenster. Rabbi Rackovsky wll ?
dress the youna- men Saturday
:: p.m Rabbi Rackovsky winLS
on "The Ethics of the Fa(heri.-^Sk
lowed by Mlncha. 8halos SeudA. &
proerm of Palestinian son mJH
wlU follow. Dally service* at 7 jnT?
Class ln Mlahna will be addr-f;
by the Rabbi. Services at 7i5lT?
followed by a class In Jew|7 C*
and customs.
United Jewish Schools. Ron,
Campus. University of Miami
Discontinued until fail.
Israelite Center (General), Jju
S.W. 24th St. "
Dally aervleee at 7 a.m. Friday ^uu
servlcea at S p.m. Rafreahreenta M
ba served Immediately followlae
services. Saturday mornlnx serri^
at I a-m. "
Congregation Kenaseth Israel
(Orthodox). 432 Espanola Wit
Miami Beach.
Friday evening servlcea at (:] pn
Saturday morning services at I a
Mlncha at 5 p.m. followed by gSaki
Seudoa.
Miami Hebrew School and Cos,
gregation (Orthodox). 1101 8.W.
12th Ats. Rabbi Simon April
Cantor Berele Kelemer.
Services Friday evealnc at l:t
[Saturday mornins at 8.30 a.m. Muicla
at 8:10 p.m. follosred by Bhalos Seudm
Hebrew iwhool vacation from July |
t.i Auruet IS Dally services at *:a
p.m. and : p.m.
Religious Congregation. V/n
N.W. 4th St
Services Saturday mornlnx; at IN
o'clock.
Temple Isaiah (Reform). IKS
Dado Blvd.. Miami Beach. RaW
David Raab.
Friday evening services at 1:11
Rabbi Raab will conduct the aertKt
and preach the sermon on the sub-
ject: "My Impression of the Centnl
Conference of American Rabbis Cm-
vention." The rabbi has Just returns
from the convention In Breltoi
Wood*. N. H. A reception sponsors
hv tin- Sisterhood will follow.
Temple Israel (Reform), lit
N.E. 19th St. Rabbi Colman A
Zwitman; Ds. Jacob H. Kaplu
Rabbi Emeritus.
Sabbath evenlns: service at 1:11.
Dr Kaplan will conduct the senke
Coral Gables Jewish Cent*
(Liberal).
Services discontinued until the fill
Builders of Immortal
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Jewish Trade
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P. Bailanrlae Sons. Newark. N. J.
Distributed by
STATE BEVERAGE DISTRIBUTORS OF MIAMI, INC
SAM BLANK, Pres. Phone 88-3431
LISTEN TO THE
Jewish
Musical Hoar
WTTT-1490 on Your
Dial
JACOB SCHACHTER
Director
NORMAN R. LYONS
Newscaster and Historical
Narrator
NOW FOUR TIMES A WEEK
SUNDAY FROM 10 A.M.
TO 11 A.M.
MONDAY, WEDNESDAY
AND FRIDAY FROM
1 P.M. TO 1:30 P.M.
^J&UST BROS fty
The Showcase of Good Food
t^ GOVERNOR
CAFETERIA
1225 WASHINGTON AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
Offers to
DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
w A ^POINT PURCHASE PLAN
Wise Counseling Beautiful Landscaping
Perpetual Care e Pre-Need Budget Plan
tj it t sPecil ProteddTa Features
ideally Located Near W*rt Flaqler at 53rd Ar-nua
-ener.1 Offlce-Olyrnpi. Bldg. For Information Phone 3-37M
RABBI S. M. MACHTEI. Exec. View-President
ROBERT VAFFEY. SeWs Director


*IDAY, JULY 8, 1949
Jewlsti ncrkJktr
PAGE FIFTEEN
UVES OF OUR TIMES
DAVID ELI L.LfENTHAL
A KEY MAN M AMERICA TOPAT
FKHTIWG TO PREVENT WAK,
WHO STRUGGLED FOX THE
OfPORTUMITr TO MAKE HIU-
StLF HEARD -
LIIIENTHAL WAS BORN IN ILLINOIS IN
1899.THE LAD WAS AN ENTHUSIASTIC
OXER. IT TAUGHT HIM,HE SAID.'HOW
TO CET OP FAOM THE FLOOR FOR MORE ..*
AT DE ftLUMr UNIVERSITY IN INDIANA,
HE RECEIVED HIS 6.A IN 1920, ALONG
WITH A PHI BETTA KAPPA NET AND
THE PROMISE OF PRETTY HELEN LAMB'S
HAND IN MARRIAGE.
THE WEDDING TOOK PLACE IN 1923
AFTER LIIIENTHAL RECEIVED HIS LIB.
FROM HARVARD AND HIS FIANCEE HAD
FINISHED POST-GRADUATE WORK AT
NEARBY RADCLIFFE COLLEGE.
r.i~.i NORMAN *nrf KX NOOtL
.... k, PMOOA I T'M^M
AFTER BEING AOMITTED TO THE ILLINOIS
BAR,LIIIENTHAL,ASSOCIATED WITH TMC LAW
FIRM OF DONALD RICHBERG.PARTICIPATED IN
MANY IMPORTANT LABOR CASES. AT THE
SAME TIME, HE WROTE SEVERAL ARTICLES FOR
THE NATION;THE NEW OUTLOOK*AND
VARIOUS LECAl JOURNALS.
AFTER IMS, HE WAS APPOINTED
SPECIAL COUNSEL FOR THE CITY OF
CHICAGO. HIS MOST FAMOUS CASE IN
VOWED THE TELEPHONE-RATE CON-
TROVERSY WHICH RESULTED IN THE
H.S.SUPREME COURTS ORDERING
A REFUND Sf $20 MILLION OVER-
CHARGE TO TELEPHONE SUBSCRIBERS
COV. LA FOLLETTE APPOINTED
LIIIENTHAL A MEMBER OF THE
WISCONSIN PUBLIC SERVICE COMMIS-
WN Nil DUE TO HIS KNOWLEDGE OF
THE UTILITIES.DURING THAT YEAR.
HE REVISED WISCONSIN'S STATUTES
IN SUCH A WAY THAT SIX OTHER STATES
AD0T4KD THEM FOR THEIR OWN USE.
WlSCONSI
PUBLIC St
COMMiSlO
Approved by
GREATER MIAMI VAAD
HAKASHRUS
labbi Joseph E. Rackovsky,
Director
Demand
SINAI
Chaplain Boston to Speak
At Sholem Luncheon
Chaplain James Boston of Pratt
General Hospital in Coral Gables
will address the members of the
Sholem Lodge Luncheon Club to-
day at 12:15 p.m. in the Down-
towner Restaurant.
Speaking on the subject: "Your
Share In Our V. A. Hospital,"
Chaplain Boston, will describe the
work of community organizations
in developing effective service
programs in the Veterans Hos-
pital.
KOSHER
and PURE
Distributed by
HI-GRADE
FOOD CO.
1733 N.W. 7th AVE.
PHONE 2-7570. 9-2652
Fenster Twins Will
Become Bar Mitzvah
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Fenster
announce the Bar Mitzvah of their
twin sons, Stanley and Robert,
to be held tomorrow morning at
8:30 at Congreeation Beth Tfilah,
935 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach.
The young men are students at
Ida M. Fisher Junior High School.
Kiddush will follow in the syna-
gogue. Immediately following the
ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Fenster
will tender a reception at their
home, 1324 Lenox Ave., Miami
Beach, in honor of the occasion.
Relatives and friends are in-
vited to attend the service and
reception.
Beach BB Women Will
Sponsor Boat Ride
The Miami Beach Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Women will sponsor
a moonlight boat ride Wednesday
evening, July 20, aboard the Show
Boat. The boat will leave Pier 7,
Miami Yacht Basin, at 9 p.m. and
will return about midnight.
Dancing, games, prizes and re-
freshments will be included on
the evening's agenda.
Reservations at $1.75 each, in-
cluding tax, may be made by
calling Mrs. Seymour Satin at
5-2579.
orris
broth
ers
ONLY DEPARTMENT STORE ON THE BEACH
1261 Washington Avenue
VISIT OUR BRAND NEW FASHION STORE
68-72 East Flagler Street
r I A C C FOR EVERY
ULAJJ PURPOSE
STORE FRONT PLATE end WINDOW GLASS
j Furniture Top*, Beveled Minor* end ReiilTering Our Specialty
LAG. Glass and Mirror Works
138 S.W. 8th St PHONE 3-4834
MORRIS ORLIN iX>UIS GERBER
IN IMJ.ME WAS SEIECTEiTaTcO-
CHAIRMAN OF THE TENNESSEE
WU.LET AUTHORITY 8t PRESIDENT
ROOSEvtlT.SUftSEQUENTLY, IN 941.
HE BECAME CHAI*MAM,*J YEARS
LATER PUBLISHED A COMPUTE RE-
PORT OF HIS WORK*TVA-PEMOCRACT
ON THE MARCH;WHICH WAS EVENTU-
ALLY PRINTED IN 20 LANGUAGES.'
H0WEVER.HIS6ICGESTJ0D
WASYETTOCOME-APPOHIT-
MENT TO THE CHAIRMANSHIP
OF THE ATOMIC ENERGY COM-
MISSION IN OCT.,IW6 IT TOOK
6MONTHS OF VOLATILE DE-
BATE JHOUUI,0K)M THE
SENATE WOULD CONFIRM A
UKRA1 A JEW TO THE AIL-IM-
PORTANT POSITION /
IN HIS HANOS NOW,LIES A GOO*
LY SNARE Of TIC MSPOHSlWJTT
TO KEEP AMERICA STRONG.rET
PEACEfUE-TOMTURN THE
ATOM FROM MILITARY TO USE-
FUL MEASURES.
C*rv>U4MT ** Jtmfm mfMA/MC **
BB Group Slates
"Get Acquainted" Meet.
Emma Lazarus Chapter, Busi-
ness and Professional Women of
B'nai B'rith, will sponsor a "Get
Acquainted" meeting for new
members Tuesday at 8:15 p.m. at
the Miami YMHA.
Reports will be heard on com-
munity service plans for the sum-
mer and President Dorothy Rader
will preside. The B'nai B'rith unit
is open to business and profes-
sional women in the Greater Mi-
ami area.
Beth El Summer Project
Plans for the Beth El Sister-
hood's summer project were dis-
cussed at a recent board meeting
of the organization, according to
Mrs. Charles Stahl, president.
Each member will hold a small
party for members and friends at
her own home. Proceeds from
these affairs will go into the sum-
mer fund. Members are asked
to clear dates with party chair-
man. Mrs. A. Pepper, at 82-1047.
North Shore Picnic
Plans are being made for a gala
picnic sponsored by the North
Shore Lodge, B'nai B'rith and
their Women's Chapter on Sun-
day, July 24, at Crandon Park.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Silverstein,
presidents of the two B'nai B'rith
units will announce committees
shortly.
I WANT MY MILK
Estab.
1924
And Be Sure Ifi
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Product*"
Dtcro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
End of Bi'd Rd A Snjoe*' Creak
Tropical Women To
Hear Judge Beckham
Judge Walter H. Beckham of
the Juvenile Court will speak on
the subject "Youth Conservation"
at the next regular meeting of
the Tropical Women's Chapter,
B'nai B'rith, Tuesday, in the air
conditioned offices of the Greater
Miami jewtsn federation, 420
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach.
Chairman of the committee in
charge of arrangements is Mrs.
Gershon Miller, who will be as-
sisted by President Mrs. Irving
Cypen and Mrs. Joseph Feldman.
The meeting is open to the public.
Refreshments will be served.
Yiddish Classical Hour
WIKZ
(940 on Your Dial)
12:00 Noon to 1:30 P. M.
EVERY TUESDAY
6:00 to 7:00 P. M.
EVERY SUNDAY
A Variety of Stan in the
Latest Recordings Available
CLASSICALLITURGICAL
AND FOLK MUSIC
Listen to our New Feature
"JEWISH HUMOR"
M. Naialir, Program Director
STILL THE BEST*
THE 0 E I B I H A L KOSHER KITCHEN SOAP
or cleaning dishes, glassware,
pots and pans. Economical
U, e little goes a long way
TNI IIOOHJ CAM Of
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NOTCH HtfOIMANCI
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PALM DISTRIBUTORS, INC.
14 NX 24th St. Miami 37. Fla. Phone 3-6866
THE GARDEN "on the trail-
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FAMOUS FOR GOOD FOOD
Recommended by DUNCAN HINES
VISIT OUR NEW PATIO
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ALPINE LOUNGE MAGIC RUDY From VIENNA

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Serving Greater Miami
jOS. L. PLUMMER.
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24 HOUR
AMBULANCE
PHONE 3-3431


PAGE SIXTH*
+JmtstikMto!L



Israeli Architect
Studies Hotels Here
In Maori Beach to study the
architecture of its hotels is Te!
Aviv Architect Meir Horman, a
guest at the Saxony Hotel. Her-
man, wh", haj a commission to i
design an ultra-modern hostelry i
in Israel is here to take a look at
the finished product before he i
".pletes his plans.
The Israeli hotel will have 250
room and contraction will cost
approximately $3,500,000. The
linf which will be a block
from the MedHaraaean, will
: a 1,000-seat theatre a.-.d a
ar.d guests will have access
..'.e beaches through under-
passes.
Horman, who has been a resi-
- ent of Israel for 15 years, has
drawn plans for office buildings,
theatres, houses, projects
and -g pools.
Aft- stay at the Saxor.v.
the young architect will depart
for California where he will pur-
.<-making plant for
shipment to Israel.
We make much of our own
instruction machinery," he re-
ported, -but many types of
machinery such as air-condition-
ing and block-making we must
In the United States."
The young architect said that
- rael'a aim in housing its vast
immig.-ar.t population is to build
houses in four or five days.
'''.hods by which such houses
can be erected are what the Is-
raeli architect is looking for now,"
he sa.-J.
Pre-cast houses are being build
by one American firm in Israel,
he said.
raPAY,njLY..,J
Looking at the facade of the Saxony Hotel is Meir Horman
(right), Tel A tit architect who is here to studv the architecture
of South Honda hostelries. Horman has been'commissioned to
design a 250-room structure in Israel. He is shown with Fred C.
Collier, resident manager of the Beach hotel.
DRINK PLENTY OF
<-. hh-s Lodge To
Hold Card Party
, Coral Gables Lodge, B'r.ai
B'rith, will sponsor a card party
and social on Saturday, July 16,
at 8:30 p.m. at the Coral Gables
Women's Club, it has been an-
Water
CASE OF SIX
TABLE BOTTLES..........85c
5-GALLON BOTTLE......75c
DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME
"FOR BETTER HEALTH
FROM INFANCY TO
OLD AGE"
PHONE 2-4128
r.ounced by President Jerome
Adelman.
Alvin Corenblu.T., chairman of
the affair, has arranged special
man jong tables for the ladies
and states that tickets are $1.25
per person. They may be secured
from any lodge member or at the I
door. Refreshments will be served. I
The public is invited.
LEGAL NOTICE
The GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUTH
The Only Community-Wide Kashruth Association
818 Michigan Avenue. Miami B^^hon? flS?***
Miami Beach, Phone 5-3595.
HARRY SIRKIN. Pros. H SftftTTV _
A. M. BEAR. Vice Pres. JgSg^
,.. .,,,,.0RDER T0 APPEAR
IN THh CIRCUIT COl'RT OP Tin;
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OFFLORIDA, IS AND FOR DADE
- IN CHANCERT, .No.
'KV'.P-I DIAMOND, Plaintiff, vi
ANNA DIAMOND. Defendant
Street, Se fork, N v u.
I-.u. a" ai'i".-:ir..ii. In th abovt
entliltd uit for divorce on the l'lh
flay oi Aurust, IMS or a deere.
'?: mmoMt you
Bated this day of July, 1949
E. B. LEATHEKJtAM.
(Circuit CoVn kSe"af,;he Clrcul
By W.M w. ROCKING.
DFC0,TASi MAKK.'K''^
Attorneys f0r Plaintiff
JOT lin.ayne Bull-ling
Miami J2, Florida
7/S-U.IS-2S
SAYS:
ft* YSJi JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTT
FLORIDA iv cil\\ci.-i v X
mm
enters eaSinrt'you.....n'" "*
By \v.\i w 8TOCKINO,
MILTON A n>lKn\nv";\''' Cl*Tk
Beybold Build11*1*' AUy-
SUNSHINE
SERVICE
BIGGEST BARGAIN IN YOUR BUDGET!
MUM
ciipiir
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
K.M/k;,, DRE8S SHOPa? agv
ftst ss& sai! &9 "
Clerk ort'r r '"" w,th ,ht
County, Florida <""lrt '" Dad.
REA BILLERA
HAROLD TAMNTOi "ERMAX
Attorney
7/8-15-22-29 8/S
Hani- Quits State
lliuli ourt To
ItrroitK' r-M Prof
Gov. Fuller Warren this week
announced the resignation of Jus-
tice Paul D Barns of Miami from
tate supreme court effective
September 1. He will teach at
the U iversity of Miami Law
School.
Barns a 55-year-old jurist, who
,;sa circuit judge here for
19 years, was elected to the state
court in 19-*6. He is eligible for
-.ent at two-thirds of his
annual salary of $10,000. His serv-
ice as circuit judge counts to-
xa.-d this pension.
A native of Plant City, Fla., he
is a graduate of Washington and
Lee and Florida University
was admitted to the bar in ,.,S
B. K. Roberts has bee? **
his successor.
THOUSANDS
HAVE FOUND HAPPINESS
through the
Clara Lane
Friendship Cental
WHY NOT YOD?
Phone 82-3065
43 N. E. 2nd Street
(opp. TeL Co. Blda.)
OPEN 10 AM. TO I pji
ANNOUNCEMENT
I i: I IK & EISENSTEHV ftcattou
formerly oi 309 Lincoln Road hare moved to their ntw
cdr conditioned offices at 235 Lincoln Road. Room 202.
Linjay Bldg., where they will conduct a complete real
estate office as in the past
THIS WEEK'S "SUMMER SPECIAL"
JACKETS 1c
with every jacket sent to be cleaned at our
regular low price of 50c.
In other words, for 15c you
can have two jackets beau-
tifully cleaned the luxurious
Blue Ribbon way. The Blue
Ribbon way means individual
inspection and handspotting.
Call at once for free pick up and
delivery service.
-Send With ConfidenceReceive With Satisfaction"
Blue Ribbon Laundry, Inc.
LAUNDRY & CLEANERS
1403 N. W. 7th COURT MIAMI. FLORIDA
Phonee: 3-0753, 3-0754
Bottltd and Dltt. by
Southern Beverages
2055 N.W. 7th Av... Miami
Phone 3-3121
ECONOMY EXTERMINATORS
nma~*" THMTECOfTRM.
5 Year Guaran
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terranean and
Dry Wood

FREE
INSPECTION


Full Text

PAGE 1

FRIDAY, JULY 8. 1949 +Jelsii Ikrldlnn PAGE THREE instruction Of Jordan Valley Authority, lulti-Million-Dollar Deal, To Begin Soon Initial construction may shortly tgin on the multi-million-dollar Jordan Valley Authority project Dr harnessing the waters of the Jordan for power and irrigation purposes, it was revealed recently it a luncheon given in honor of John L. Savage, designer of ioulder and Grand Coulee Dams, trho is leaving this country en jute to Israel at the invitation of sraeli water resurces authorities. Savage has been invited to Israel to advise on immediate development possibilities of that >art of the Jordan Valley Aulority plan aimed at bringing irater to the Negev, the semiJesert area comprising the southern half of the Jewish state. The luncheon was held at the Biltmore lotel under the auspices of the American Section of the Jewish Lgency for Palestine. Savage was a member of the consulting board of engineers for the Jewish Agency's Commission Wire Fence flh 20 FEET OR on Palestine Surveys, which completed its work earlier this year by turning to the Israeli government a complete and detailed plan for the Jordan scheme, the most ambitious engineering program ever devised for the Middle East Dr. Emanuel Neumann, chairman of the commission on Palestine Surveys, introduced Savage. Others who spoke briefly in honor of Savage were Clarence E. Blee. chief engineer of the Tennessee Vally Authority, who declared that he and his colleagues on TVA "viewed with sympathy, from its very inception ,the project for a TVA on the Jordan;" Professor Abel Wolman of Johns Hopkins University, who served as chairman of the engineering consulting board of the survey commission; Arthur Lourie, Israeli Consul General: Bartley Crum, member of the AngloAmerican Palestine Commission which visited Palestine in 1946, and Mrs. Rose Halperin, member of the Jewish Agency Executive and president of Hadassah Women's Zionist Organization of America. The project, as finally developed in a report entitled "TVA on the Jordan" by James B. Hays, formerly project manager of TVA, envisages a series of dams, canals, power plants and reservoirs to be built in five stages. Some of the stages are now impossible of construction because of the political estrangement still existing between Israel and the neighboring Arab states. But, according to the Hays report and to other authoritative technical sources, many specific phases of the plan can be constructed immediately within the territory of the State of Israel. iDWIN WILSON he FENCE MAN ICTORY TRAINED ERECTOR 252 South West 23rd Terrace Phone 4-0606 Miami Need Help la a Hurry?—Call A-1 EMPLOYMENT SERVICE White and Color.* Help Phon.. S-6317 — -727 •1 N. B. Bth Street AL MEIDENBERQ, Owner GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Hv your roof repaired now; yti will save on • now roof later "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" 414 •. W. ttnd Avonuo PHONK 4-o0 Program Marks 250th Broadcast Sunday will mark the 250th broadcast of Jacob Schachter's Jewish Musical Hour. The program, which was launched two years ago as a one hour per week feature, is now heard four times weekly—Monday, Wednesday and Friday from 1 to 1:30 p.m. and Sunday from 10 to 11 a.m. over station WTTT. Schachter, who is a pioneer of radio as well as the theatre, has had as his guest on the program such luminaries as Maurice Schwartz, director of the Jewish Art Theatre; Menasha Skulnik, outstanding comedian; Moishe Oyshe, well known cantor; Aaron Lebedoff, Michel Michelesko, Michel Rosenberg and other stars. Also heard on the program were such civic and religious leaders as past Mayor of Miami Beach Marcie Liberman, Mayor Harold Turk, Samuel Prosterman, Rabbis Irving Lehrman, Simon April, Max Shapiro, Moses Mescheloff, Leon Kronish. Norman R. Lyons, Miami attorney, is analyst and historian on the program. Last year Schachter used the facilities of the program to engage in the cancer drive and brought in close to $800. This year the program has supported the Jewish National Fund tree drive and has raised over $500. Special music and prominent guests are expected to appear on Sunday's anniversary program. Kenholz Kosher Meat Products Phone 48-0346 For Free Delivery Anywhere 2634 PONCE DE LEON (Cor. Ahnerla Ave.) Exclusive for "999" Real Kosher—New York it: ii-itv'TTtiitunMn^'irr'rniiM' rr'nniiTi'Tiii'ii PIONEER JEWISH CAMP OF THE 80UTH 25TH SEASON CAMP OSCEOLA Thorouohly Modtrn Separate Camps for Jewiih Boys and Girls on Lake Oaeeola and Mills River "In the Land of the Sky" HENDERSONVILLE, N. C. e 2500 feet elevation e Capable Seasoned Staff • Resident Physician and Nurse e Horseback Riding e Supervised outdoor recreation • Boating PRIVATE NEW SWIMMING POOLS AT EACH CAMP For information Contact Owner and Director: HERBERT SILVER, B.S. IN ED.; M.ED. •SO Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach, Florida. Telephone: 5-5975 Beach Y Slates Full Summer Program In order that local residents, too busy to relax during the winter season, may get an opportunity to enjoy the city to the fullest, the Miami Beach Y will maintain a complete schedule of summer programming, Milton Sirkin, president, has announced. A summer feature which was recently instituted, according to Sirkin, is the conversational Spanish class for beginners. This class was inaugurated to meet the needs of residents who meet the large influx of Spanish-speaking individuals during the summer months. Another special feature is "Music Under the StaTs," which meets every Tuesday evening. Each week a leading music specialist in the community plays and interprets symphonic recordings in the outdoor patio. Sirkin urged all Miami Beach residents to come to the Y and get acquainted with its activities. "There is an activity for every member of the family," he said, "from nursery school to Golden Age Club for people over 50." MIAMI TOP SOIL CO. Wholesale and Retail Grade A Pulverized and Processed Muck and Marl Any Mixture Bitter Blue Sod Soil and Fill of Any Kind Phone 4-0335 1813 S. W. 21st Terrace EDDIE ALPER JEWS IN SPORTS By HASKELL COHEN Harry Feldman who asked for and received his release from the N.Y. Giants is joining the San Francisco club in the Pacific Coast loop. Harry was hurling for Sherbrooke in the Canadian League and had a record of 2-4 when he left for the far West. Saul Rogovin, sent down to Buffalo by the Detroit Tigers, is going great guns and as of this writing has a 5-1 pitching record. Saul will be back in the big time again if he continues at this pace. His mate Ernie Silverman is the hardest working moundsman in the loop. As of June 21 Ernie had seen action in 21 contests. The N.Y. Giants will not suffer too much when Johnny Mize is released or traded. Minneapolis first sacker Jack Harshman is being groomed to take over and is ready now if Leo Durocher wants him. Jack has already hit 25 homers and bids fair to threaten the mark set by Joe Hauser years ago when Houser belted 69 homers for a loop record. Is it any wonder that Abe Saperstein comes up with great colored basketball teams? He heard that the Alamac Country Club in the Catskills was putting on a charity court game for the benefit of the Damon Runyon Fund. Learning that Charley Cooper, giant Negro center from Duquesne University, would be in the Alamac lineup Abe wrote this corner a special delivery asking us to make sure he couid get a room at the hotel plus tickets to watch Cooper in action. Traveling a thousand miles from Chicago to the Catskills is nothing to Abe if he is looking for a possible future prospect for his Globetrotters or Renaissance fives. Dave Charnay who recently sold his interest in the Tournament of Champions to Madison Square Garden is back again with a new boxing setup that proposes to bid against the Garden for the best fights in New York City. He has joined forces with Jo Wiseman of Palisades Park Amusements and has hired Murray Goodman, former T. of C. tub thumper, as his press agent. Irv Mondschein will try to knock off Bob Mathias in the National Decathlon championships held annually in Bloomfield, N. J., after which he will sail for Europe with other nationally known track and field stars to vie against the best athletes overseas. Walter Friedman, veteran fight promoter, who will soon sail abroad for the Joe Louis combine to search for new fight talent, is taking the matrimonial plunge for the eighth time. He should OCULISTS PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED LENSES AND FRAMES DUPLICATED LARGE SELECTION IN LATEST STYLES Beach Optical Service 350 Lincoln Road Suite 502 — Phone 5-54H DAVID S. ANDRON TAKES PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THE ACQUISITION OF THE FAMED LOON LAKE HOTEL AND COTTAGES Loon Lake (Franklin Co.) New York 1800 feet high in the cool, picturesque Adirondacks NOW OPEN 3000 acre wonderland estate private 3 mile lake 18 hole championship golf course ... tennis, saddle horses. all water sports, every conceivable facility Luxurious hotel rooms, suites, cottages ... elevator, telephones, noted Andxon cuisine Dietary Laws. %  Inquire at N. Y. Office: Hotel Park Sheraton Phone: Judson 6-3257 or Circle 7-8999 (Extension 326) know a good fight when he sees one, huh? Vic Frank of Yale will also accompany one of the track and field units sailing abroad this month. Vic's speciality is the discus; he is just about the best of the college platter tossers. He also is fair to middling in the shot S ut, finishing second to teammate im Fuchs in many of the better class meets. Vic will play guard for Coach Herman Hickman's gridders when he returns from his overseas junket. SUBST/ME5 yuNe 'DAIRIJ a\ i' .n >• %  RECOMMENDED for invalids, babies and special diet cases BESTBUTTER SWEET SALTWWHIPPED MIAMI'S OLDEST FURNITURE MOVERS WANTED LOAD OR PART LOAD TO AND FROM NEW YORK OR VICINITY.. ALSO THE MIDDLE WEST AND CALIFORNIA LONG DISTANCE DOOR-TODOOR Transit Insurance Available On All Shipments WITHERS VAN LINES 1000 N.E. 1st Ave. Ph.3-2667 pTTDH JD pTOOk "WD DEUCIOUSLY FAMOUS KOSHER DELICATESSEN Under strict Rabbinical Supervision Approved by The Bath Jacob Vaad Hakashruth, Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, Executive Director. The Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky, Director EXCLUSIVELY DISTRIBUTED IN MIAMI BY Southern Food Distributors, Ino. 1725 N. W. 7TH AVENUE MIAMI, FLORIDA PHONES 34)021 and 2-6141-2 %  i'



PAGE 1

. ', I f.O -, ,VV I BORSCHT SCHAV C^SS DCLICIOUS MOT OB CHILLED ICSEEH Z2CS SACSA^ -^ -rt



PAGE 1

UDAY, JULY 8. 1943 k*l*tlh>rldltori PAQE SEVEN rational Council 1an§ Public tpeaking Course The forum committee of the Rational Council of Jewish Woaen met this week to make plans Dr a public speaking training Durse to be directed by Mrs. Sidley L. Weintraub, chairman. The Durse will consist of six conserve weekly meetings, begining November 4, at the home of Irs. Nat L. Williams, 114 W. 2nd ferr., San Marino Island. Fee will $10 and as the enrollment is lited, early registration is adIsed. Proceeds from this course Irill be used for the Scholarship ^oan Fund for needy students. Mrs. Julius A. Oshlag enterlined the committee at lunchm at the Vanderbilt Hotel lose present were Mrs. Aaron farr, president; the Mesdames Nat Williams, Sidney L. Weintraub, Iward L. Cowen, Hyman S. faplan, Rudolph Drosd, Harry chiff and the hostess. Further information or registra|on may be obtained by phoning Irs. Nat L. Williams or Mrs. (arry Schiff. Irs. Myers, Levinson >ivide Golfing Honors Mrs. Stanley C. Myers and S. I Levinson divided Blind Bogey }onors with a 40 at Monday's Dlf tournament at the Westview Rabbi To Inspect Arab Refugee Situation Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg, of Nashville, Tenn., left by plane this week for a six-week investigation of the Arab refugee situation in Israel. The young rabbi stated that he believed "justice is being done to the Arabs and will increasingly be done." But, he said, he wished to study the situation himself and find out if the Israelis are handling the situation "fairly." He stated that he would talk to Arab and Christian dignitaries and "see how they are reacting." "I don't want the Arab refugee situation used as a crowbar to force Israel into a position in which it cannot live," he added. Rabbi Hertzberg said he also expects to find out during his trip "that Israel is doing an amazing job against all obstacles. "The Israelis have no alternative, so they've got to live or be pushed into the sea," he said. "They're starting from scratch. It's the most unique thing in, our century." Country Club. Dr. Max Pepper and Mrs. Leo Ackerman tied Mrs. Sidney Meyer and Joe Weintraub in the Scotch Foursome match, with Morris Rosenberg and partner Mrs. Frank Rubel rivalling Stanley C. Myer and Mrs. Dave Blume for third place. BBYW Chapter To Sell Gas Sunday Members of Clara Hirsch Landau Chapter, B'nai B'rith Young Women of Miami Beach will become gas station attendants Sunday to raise funds to sponsor an all-day outing and picnic for a group of under-privileged children from a local non-sectarian institution, according to President Elaine Schwartz. The girls will work at Harry's Sunoco Service Station, 5th St and Lenox Ave., Miami Beach, will receive all of the gasoline sales profits which would normally go to Proprietor Harry Sisselman. As an added attraction, Sisselman has announced a two cents reduction in gas per gallon on that day in order to boost I sales. The novel fund raising idea will be directed by Chairman Rhea Hass who will be assisted by Arlene Sisselman, Anna May sable, Elaine Schwartz and Bobbye Devore. & £ %  5 *ith mat** i OS good as home-made! 3 other tempting varieties ... with Rice • Noodles • Clear H O ROWITZ* MARGARETEN condemed KOSHU QAHHID CHICKIH SOUPS like all lee othf HOIOWITZMAIOAKTIN **2O0l I05HI I ((• (HKIEN nooucis, or* dtiioul...iav liMC, wrk, monyl < Distributed by PALM DISTRIBUTORS, INC 14 N.E. 24th St, Miami 37. Fla. Phone 34866 KM SEITLIN & COMPANY INSURANCE ALL FORMS 19 NX Second Street Miami 32. Fla. Phones 9-3836 — 9-3837 ^iItiC • .. -> Accoraft i -y HEEL ALIGNMENT assures driving comfort, tire and gas economy. Scientific squipment plus skilled mechanics who have been with DIXIE over a dosen yean is your guarantee of quality work. Don't gamble with bargain basement briees on vital repairs DIXIE has a reputation for doing only necessary repairs at a reasonable price. Phone 2-6133 Sholem Lodge To Meet Tuesday Sholem Lodge of B'nai B'rith will hold a meeting Tuesday at 8:15 at Congregation Beth El, according to an announcement by John Kronenfeld, president. The Americanism and civic affairs committee has planned a program calculated to stimulate interest and thinking in public affairs, Kronenfeld states. Nasatir Launches New Feature Morris Nasatir, conductor of the Yiddish Classical Hour, announces the inauguration of a new feature, "Jewish Humor," on Sunday. The innovation will be written and directed by Nasatir. The program is heard over station WINZ on Sundays from 12 noon to 1:30 p.m. and on Tuesdays from 6 to 7 p.m. INVESTMENT ADVISER Discretionary Accounts Handled Only Stocks and Bonds listed in the New York Stock Exchange. Original Investment Guaranteed Against Market Loss— (Surety Company Policy). NATHAN ABRAHAM P.O. Box 1922 Miami 11. Fla. Jewish Quiz Box O.: Why do some Jews insist upon holding marriage ceremonies only in the first part of the Hebrew months? (I.T., Chicago.) A.: Strange as it may seem it is quite a prevalent notion among Jews to restrict marriages to the first part of the month. Others insist upon a full moon. It is obvious that these people consider the latter part of the month, in which the size of the moon decreases, as unfavorable for marriages. Both Karo (Yoreh Deah, Sch. 179) and Isserles (Ramah Eben Haezer Sch. 64) mention this restriction as an accepted custom. While it is true that no rabbi will refuse to perform a ceremony at another part of the month, many advise the early part of the month for different reasons. O.: Why is it customary for an observant Jew to make a blessing over anything he eats or consumes? A.: The Talmud (Tractate Berochoth, 34) in explaining the seeming contradiction between the passage in the'Psalms (Ch. 115:16) which says "The heavens are the i heavens of the Lord; but the I earth hath he given to the children of men" and the passage (Psalms 24:1) which says that "The earth is the Lord's" contends that the latter applies before man makes his blessing while the former applies after man has made his blessing. The blessing is thus the price one pays to the Lord for that which he enjoys upon this earth. It is a means of acknowledging the source of all things. Indeed the Talmud claims that a man who would eat or enjoy something in this world without making a blessing first is said to have stolen from the Lord and from his people. A blessing is thus a sort of spiritual price we pay for life and its bounty. Life Insurance Eatatee Authoritatively Programmed NAT GANS Metropolitan Life Ina. Co. 907 Biscayne Bldg. Ph. 3 4616 or 4-8981 See or phone me for your NEE LIFE INSURANCE ;EDS 'FIGHT 'OUS TENSION? Mil** A'ervine tends to relax nervous tension, to permit refreshing sleep. It has helped thousands. Why not gfcre It a chance to help you? Try Miles NERVINE when nervous tension makes you Jumpy, cranky, eleepleae, or gives you ncioui headache. Your druggist has Milea Nerviae — liquid and effervescent tablets. Try them. Your money back if you are not satisfied. CAUTION—use only as directed Effervescent tablets. 35c and 75cLiquid. 25c end $1.00. Miles Laboratories. Ina, Sakhart. Ind. AT Alt •MM sroaas MILES ERVINE Mendelsohn's STRICTLY KOSHER Restaurant 1301 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach WHERE THE FINEST MEET TO DINE DAILY FROM 4-9 TELEPHONE 5-9085 AIR COOLED BEER AND WINES SERVED Free Parking in Rear M IAMI TITLE & Obstruct Co. 24 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE! Title Insurance Pelicies of Kansas City Title Insurance Co. Assett Over $2,000,000.00 104 N.E. FIRST STREET TELEPHONE 3-6661 Thrifty Miamians Have Earned $162,000.00 IN DIVIDENDS ON DADE FEDERAL SAYINGS SINCE JANUARY 1. 1949 Open your Savings Account now, at one of our two convenient offices, and share in this profitable savings plan. MAIN OFFICE 45 N. E. FIRST AVENUE ALLAPATTAH BRANCH 1594 N. W. 36th STREET RESOURCES EXCEED $23,500,000.00 RESERVES EXCEED $ 1.600.000.00 %  AMD LOAN ASSOCIATION / OF MIAMI JOSEPH M. UPTON. Prnident .• %  l %  Hi I it



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*IDAY, JULY 8, 1949 Jewlsti ncrkJktr PAGE FIFTEEN UVES OF OUR TIMES DAVID ELI L.LfENTHAL A KEY MAN M AMERICA TOPAT FKHTIWG TO PREVENT WAK, WHO STRUGGLED FOX THE OfPORTUMITr TO MAKE HIUStLF HEARD LIIIENTHAL WAS BORN IN ILLINOIS IN 1899.THE LAD WAS AN ENTHUSIASTIC •OXER. IT TAUGHT HIM,HE SAID.'HOW TO CET OP FAOM THE FLOOR FOR MORE ..* AT DE ftLUMr UNIVERSITY IN INDIANA, HE RECEIVED HIS 6.A IN 1920, ALONG WITH A PHI BETTA KAPPA NET AND THE PROMISE OF PRETTY HELEN LAMB'S HAND IN MARRIAGE. THE WEDDING TOOK PLACE IN 1923 AFTER LIIIENTHAL RECEIVED HIS LIB. FROM HARVARD AND HIS FIANCEE HAD FINISHED POST-GRADUATE WORK AT NEARBY RADCLIFFE COLLEGE. r.i~.i NORMAN *nrf KX NOOtL .... k, PMOOA I T'M^M AFTER BEING AOMITTED TO THE ILLINOIS BAR, LIIIENTHAL, ASSOCIATED WITH TMC LAW FIRM OF DONALD RICHBERG.PARTICIPATED IN MANY IMPORTANT LABOR CASES. AT THE SAME TIME, HE WROTE SEVERAL ARTICLES FOR •THE NATION;THE NEW OUTLOOK*AND VARIOUS LECAl JOURNALS. AFTER IMS, HE WAS APPOINTED SPECIAL COUNSEL FOR THE CITY OF CHICAGO. HIS MOST FAMOUS CASE IN VOWED THE TELEPHONE-RATE CONTROVERSY WHICH RESULTED IN THE H.S.SUPREME COURTS ORDERING A REFUND Sf $20 MILLION OVERCHARGE TO TELEPHONE SUBSCRIBERS COV. LA FOLLETTE APPOINTED LIIIENTHAL A MEMBER OF THE WISCONSIN PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISWN Nil DUE TO HIS KNOWLEDGE OF THE UTILITIES.DURING THAT YEAR. HE REVISED WISCONSIN'S STATUTES IN SUCH A WAY THAT SIX OTHER STATES AD0T4KD THEM FOR THEIR OWN USE. WlSCONSI PUBLIC St COMMiSlO Approved by GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUS labbi Joseph E. Rackovsky, Director Demand SINAI Chaplain Boston to Speak At Sholem Luncheon Chaplain James Boston of Pratt General Hospital in Coral Gables will address the members of the Sholem Lodge Luncheon Club today at 12:15 p.m. in the Downtowner Restaurant. Speaking on the subject: "Your Share In Our V. A. Hospital," Chaplain Boston, will describe the work of community organizations in developing effective service programs in the Veterans Hospital. KOSHER and PURE Distributed by HI-GRADE FOOD CO. 1733 N.W. 7th AVE. PHONE 2-7570. 9-2652 Fenster Twins Will Become Bar Mitzvah Mr. and Mrs. Irving Fenster announce the Bar Mitzvah of their twin sons, Stanley and Robert, to be held tomorrow morning at 8:30 at Congreeation Beth Tfilah, 935 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach. The young men are students at Ida M. Fisher Junior High School. Kiddush will follow in the synagogue. Immediately following the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Fenster will tender a reception at their home, 1324 Lenox Ave., Miami Beach, in honor of the occasion. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the service and reception. Beach BB Women Will Sponsor Boat Ride The Miami Beach Chapter of B'nai B'rith Women will sponsor a moonlight boat ride Wednesday evening, July 20, aboard the Show Boat. The boat will leave Pier 7, Miami Yacht Basin, at 9 p.m. and will return about midnight. Dancing, games, prizes and refreshments will be included on the evening's agenda. Reservations at $1.75 each, including tax, may be made by calling Mrs. Seymour Satin at 5-2579. orris broth ers ONLY DEPARTMENT STORE ON THE BEACH 1261 Washington Avenue VISIT OUR BRAND NEW FASHION STORE 68-72 East Flagler Street r I A C C FOR EVERY ULAJJ PURPOSE STORE FRONT — PLATE end WINDOW GLASS j Furniture Top*, Beveled Minor* end ReiilTering Our Specialty LAG. Glass and Mirror Works 138 S.W. 8th St PHONE 3-4834 MORRIS ORLIN iX>UIS GERBER IN IMJ.ME WAS SEIECTEITATCOCHAIRMAN OF THE TENNESSEE WU.LET AUTHORITY 8T PRESIDENT ROOSEvtlT.SUftSEQUENTLY, IN 941. HE BECAME CHAI*MAM,*J YEARS LATER PUBLISHED A COMPUTE REPORT OF HIS WORK*TVA-PEMOCRACT ON THE MARCH; WHICH WAS EVENTUALLY PRINTED IN 20 LANGUAGES.' H0WEVER.HIS6ICGESTJ0D WASYETTOCOME-APPOHITMENT TO THE CHAIRMANSHIP OF THE ATOMIC ENERGY COMMISSION IN OCT.,IW6 IT TOOK 6MONTHS OF VOLATILE DEBATE JHOUUI, 0 £K)M THE SENATE WOULD CONFIRM A UKRA1 A JEW TO THE AIL-IMPORTANT POSITION / IN HIS HANOS NOW,LIES A GOO* LY SNARE Of TIC MSPOHSlWJTT TO KEEP AMERICA STRONG.rET PEACEfUE-TOMTURN THE ATOM FROM MILITARY TO USEFUL MEASURES. C*rv>U4MT •** • Jtmfm mfMA/MC ••• %  ** BB Group Slates "Get Acquainted" Meet. Emma Lazarus Chapter, Business and Professional Women of B'nai B'rith, will sponsor a "Get Acquainted" meeting for new members Tuesday at 8:15 p.m. at the Miami YMHA. Reports will be heard on community service plans for the summer and President Dorothy Rader will preside. The B'nai B'rith unit is open to business and professional women in the Greater Miami area. Beth El Summer Project Plans for the Beth El Sisterhood's summer project were discussed at a recent board meeting of the organization, according to Mrs. Charles Stahl, • president. Each member will hold a small party for members and friends at her own home. Proceeds from these affairs will go into the summer fund. Members are asked to clear dates with party chairman. Mrs. A. Pepper, at 82-1047. North Shore Picnic Plans are being made for a gala picnic sponsored by the North Shore Lodge, B'nai B'rith and their Women's Chapter on Sunday, July 24, at Crandon Park. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Silverstein, presidents of the two B'nai B'rith units will announce committees shortly. I WANT MY MILK Estab. 1924 And Be Sure Ifi FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Product*" Dtcro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at End of Bi'd Rd A Snjoe*' Creak Tropical Women To Hear Judge Beckham Judge Walter H. Beckham of the Juvenile Court will speak on the subject "Youth Conservation" at the next regular meeting of the Tropical Women's Chapter, B'nai B'rith, Tuesday, in the air conditioned offices of the Greater Miami jewtsn federation, 420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Chairman of the committee in charge of arrangements is Mrs. Gershon Miller, who will be assisted by President Mrs. Irving Cypen and Mrs. Joseph Feldman. The meeting is open to the public. Refreshments will be served. Yiddish Classical Hour WIKZ (940 on Your Dial) 12:00 Noon to 1:30 P. M. EVERY TUESDAY 6:00 to 7:00 P. M. EVERY SUNDAY A Variety of Stan in the Latest Recordings Available CLASSICAL—LITURGICAL AND FOLK MUSIC Listen to our New Feature "JEWISH HUMOR" M. Naialir, Program Director STILL THE BEST* THE 0 E I B I H A L KOSHER KITCHEN SOAP %  or cleaning dishes, glassware, pots and pans. Economical U, e little goes a long way TNI IIOOHJ CAM Of KOSMf t tOAf rot rou* MONir, WITH TOfNOTCH HtfOIMANCI AND iATlif ACTION QUAKAN7HDI If IT'S ROKEACH IT'S KOSHER Distributed by >.., PALM DISTRIBUTORS, INC. 14 NX 24th St. Miami 37. Fla. Phone 3-6866 THE GARDEN "ON THE TRAIL2235 S. W. 8th STREET PHONE 4-3155 FAMOUS FOR GOOD FOOD Recommended by DUNCAN HINES VISIT OUR NEW PATIO— Open From 12 Noon — MRS. MARIA FREYER. Owner IDEAL FOR LUNCHEONS AND PRIVATE PARTIES ALPINE LOUNGE — MAGIC RUDY From VIENNA GORDON WWERAL HOME 710 S.W. 120, Are. Serving Greater Miami jOS. L. PLUMMER. 1 Funeral Director 24 HOUR AMBULANCE PHONE 3-3431



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FRIDAY. JULY 8, 1949 • •Jenisi)tkrkUar PAGE THIRTEEN Restrictions On Aral* Movement, I Curfew Lifted TEL AVIV, (JTA)—The Israeli [government this week removed [all restrictions governing the movement of Arabs living in the towns of Jaffa, Ramleh and LydI da. Simultaneously, jurisdiction over these Arabs will be shifted from special Israeli military \ bodies to the regular civil authorities. Approximately 10,000 Arabs [are involved. As of this week, the Arabs will [be free to leave the enclosed urban districts in which they have been living, and will be free to move about the country without [special passes. The curfew from 10 p.m. to 5 a.m., which has been in existence for about a year, will also be lifted. Earlier this week it had been announced that the curfew would be lifted only during the period [ of the most important Moslem religious holiday, the month of Ramadam which began earlier. The present decision to lift the curfew permanently, remove all other restrictions and abolish military controls was unexpected. On the basis of prior official statements, it had been generally believed that none of these actions would be taken until a formal settlement had been concluded between Israel and its Arab neighbors. Explaining the unexpected move, Col. Moshe Ophir, military governor of Jaffa who will return to civilian life after a year's service, said: 'There is no longer any necessity for barbed wire and other restrictions. The Arabs here have proved their loyalty to the State of Israel. We are satisfied that they do not represent a threat [to our security." The curfew was more a protective than a restrictive measure, Col. Ophir said. "With passions as high as they were during the [fighting all last year," he explained, "we felt that the curfew [would offer the most effective [protection for the Arabs against [any unruly, undisciplined eleIments among the Israeli soldiers land newly-arrived, homeless immigrants." Books Looted By Nazis Are Now In New York NEW YORK, (JTA)—Approximately 50,000 Jewish books, looted by Nazis from institutions and individuals in Europe between 1933 and 1945, and recovered by Allied military authorities after V-E Day, are now in New York and will be distributed to libraries and educational institutions throughout the country before the end of 1949, it was announced this week by Jewish Cultural Reconstruction, Inc., an organization founded at the end of the war to trace and relocate stolen Jewish cultural treasures. Communications have already been addressed to major American Jewish libraries, educational and religious institutions, advising them of the project and inviting them to make application for the volumes from the collection, Prof. Salo Baron, president of the JCR, said. Baron Edouard De Rothschild, Leading French Financier, Dies At 81 PARIS, (JTA)—Baron Edouard de RothFchild, financier, philanthropist, Jewish communal worker and sportsman, died here last week. He was 81 years old. A member of the world-famous banking family, the Baron was active in top banking circles in France for many years. When the Nazis overran France, he fled to the United States with his wife. He later was deprived by the proNazi French Government of his citizenship and his property was confiscated by the Vichy regime. In the United States, where he arrived in 1940, he was active in war relief work, including the raising of funds for the Russian people. As president of the Consistory of the Jews of France he pressed the fight to restore the Cremieux law, which was abrogated by Vichy. The law, passed in 1870, guaranteed French citizenship to native-born Algerian Jews. When the Allied forces restored the Free French to North Africa, Gen. Henri Giraud, French High Commissioner, formally abrogated the Cremieux law again. Baron de Rothschild protested to the State Department and became embroiled in a controversy with the then Undersecretary of State Sumner Welles who defended Gen. Giraud's decree. Swim Dcmce Slated The Miami Masada has slated a swim dance at the Sorrento Hotel for tomorrow night at 8 o'clock. Tickets are $1.25 stag and $2.00 drag and may be purchased at the door. All proceeds will go toward the furtherance of Zionist projects. To Combat Jewish Unemployment BUCHAREST, (JTA)—Jewish organizations have been cooperating with governmental bureaus in Rumania to solve the unemployment situation among Rumanian Jews who have been thrown out of work by the progressive socialization of the national economy and as a result of the war, it was reported here. The Government Labor Bureau, the State Planning Commission and the Federation of Jewish Communities by their joint efforts, placed nearly 2,000 Jews in jobs during May, the report said. This total includes skilled and unskilled workers and businessmen displaced in the new economy. A new system of retraining the economically displaced Jews was put into effect last month. The individuals are placed in factories for first-hand study and receive a wage from the first day they enter the plant, thus removing them from the relief rolls. [lews In Rumanian Town >n Exhibition BUCHAREST, (JTA)—An exhibition depicting the reconstruction program carried out in the Jewish community of Galasz, loIcated on the Danube, was opened [this week with representatives [of the government and the central committee of the Jewish Democratic Committee in attend] ance. The exhibit reviews the wartime sufferings of the community's 13,000 Jews and notes the progress achieved by the community from the end of the war. WHEN NERV0USTENS10N Thosm occasional night* \ TOU tanaton keep* 70a awaka—•* you DON wakeful the harder you try to deep? Thoee days whan tenee %  m make you irritable and jumpy — are you erankiar and more rie tl ii whan you try to fight the feellnf? Mile. Narvina can hate you on day* and nifhta like than. It haa been making good te more than 00 yean. CAUTION— uae only M directed. Get Mile* Nerlne at your drug atom. Kfferveeceot tablate, lie, 76e— Liquid. Uc, |1. Milei Laboratories, Inc., %  lkhart. Miles NERVINE t i i THE POPULAR U. S. TIRE with lifetime guarantee only $9.95 6.00x16 Plus Tax OLD TIRES FOR CHIVROUT, FOID. AND PITMOUTH (lifter an proportionately more on WS* Roy* Mister) '.At *fc. <^V %  >... v llS .RflYM MASTER ;^g COOYftU" GET SET FOR SAFETY WITH U.S. ROYALS See us today—get set for trouble-free motoring and—make the best tire deal. you've ever gotten.. AMAZING NEW PRICE ON FIRST LINE M$A U. S. ROYAL DE LUXE TIRES Formerly $17.09 1 i NOW 600 -' 1 6 1 Jrf rA* f* rAOV* *o<$* *5 \J SK Sstf* J*gt **Gttj EASY ION BUDGET ***** '•mu, at as LitUa) %\*£&t |0 X* 0 *-**** TTr 0* co> •Ju toP e< MHO* MCtf* ,G* J*cHo n ff.flff a *|B* **& "•adlii s ie*< 0 \r.9* te L l^ e4 •wtr?-**^. # 0 P w 6 li.V 8d ioti.\" *o INW *** t/vSfc* Iht Weeir P; ??• %  ***.*. FRtf Qeff nsU ation rtr. \o* = XACTLY0 DESIGNED TO FIT YOUR PRESENT WHEELS NORTON TIRE CO. INC. 500 W. Flaglor St. Miami—Phone 34639 NORTON PALLOT TIRE CO 1454 Alton ReL, Miami Beach—Phone 5-5115 LOUIS E. PALLOT. President PR


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PAG£TO Confidence In Future Of Florida Is Theme Of Florida Power And Light Co. Report FRIDAY, JULY 8. 1949 NOT :s uwoe r '-' : s %  • :-:-• ;* %  .%  %  :r.i ."", .' ,%  .. :*: s to rtsjfcster com' it. • fBe IMr btfl --"-%  "' %  TV.* • -: • '%  ';. %£' tv — w rf ''^ 1M, ;^? c ^r -V' • • J will service m rura. takse SJ confessed %  iilMl you. %  tamed, with DONE I> tha day '. '.:". :--:-. raref-I itui.M H--;-:-." Geld Corp of the state's eeonenv. ~= :.-. :.r-..-4 s -^-: a north Fi>ri:lier. ; Smifb otaaa -.:-.? :;v:ew of the .-L;_-.;•-; -r.wtr. demir-STrates ".*. -. -.\ arvi resilierxe of • r-ii = r. -. : —.y ir.d "juitif ^5 r^^. ::-.a m the future ..*s*._-.£ the trend of ttBeroJ •.. crjesj Florida taring the :.•-.. v.ir i.-.d p-„s*.-*-ar z-~r..-z; the repor: she-*-; that Florida's >ra] buiiiUBi hid a smaOer •? te i-e run 10 an w*intatr l %  y.F MAN STERN. r>-c***! is ANNETT Ri ->:N : • Street. 1 • Sew 1 • 1 1 fled • r ipcea.-ar.ee in the %  lay 0: A .. • A.D tberwlse '"'MAX S:R-'.TA a^ a whole la bard ti~.es. ana an' NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS _,_..1 .. ,. ........ _. :_ NAME LAW equal .. greata percentage ...NOTICE is HEREBY OTTEN that c.rrii-: w.-.er. OUi.r.eSi was jnpriv%  -.* _=-;*.-j.rr.*;. iesirtag to engage fc .r.Z jbaataeas ssder the rlctltlona sante of Suo ,e is recorded, m ^ rr^f^r. ^Ts^^SnS 2 ..'.-.%  ...%  reas-.n ::: •..-.:= tendTg.^*r mi -i-.e vtu the Cleric of encv to buck do wn faeudl ir.d *• -• %  Court 0/ Dade Oaoaty, speed upswings. :4a w^,. ppm The report states, "to its unique &^* Owner '....-.'.ate. an inexhaustible asset. %  i'-i'-: : 1-1 more than to any other of .•.= %  1 j D:11 .•-.:••' June, A.D. INI E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk Circuit %  .%  & 1 By P J G->"DD. Daput] MILT" \ A PRTEDafAN • -id v:.u. natural resources. Florida owes its uniquely sound, resilient and expanding ecor.omy. Its tourist industry, its citrus fruits and winter vegetable crops, all are made possible by the climate Miami is singled out for particular reference on the weather issue. The report states that, in addition to balmy winter temperatures, Miarr.i er.joys lower maxisummer temperatures than are typical in every other part of the country. "Heat prostrations are practically unknown in sub; ; United States." With climate credited as the '--:-:.-. for :-<: rapid, steady "h in population and business activity in the company's service area, the report suggests a rright outlook for Miami. M >er,. B*£EPfigSE !" •The Miami area is the center BO Beybotd Kidg. of Florida's $700 million tourist M :? mi Florida industry. Los Angeles' winter cU-ipwES &£,?'* M mate made her the winter tourist l-lt-tt--a center of the Pacific Coast ar.d —,„, „_ %  was responsible for her rapid and NOTI -E UNDER FICTITIOUS steady growth. NAME LAW NOTICE LNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW '• riCE IS HEREBY OIVEN that %  ^age In --%  %  %  %  tltlous name of \IEW APARTMENTS PINEV1BW APARTMENTS Well •rod -Street, Miami Beach, Florida, i' tend to register said name with the lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida SAM BIRNBACH MARY BIRNBACH HYMEN LS^""* EIRNBACH Attorney for o*-ner 7 i-u-a-a %  i NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN th M uideraarnea, de.'rin to engage In '•*•-?• the fictitious name of ORDER TO APPEAR '.'.' THE • "7 C 'CRT OF THE f.TH JCDICLU. CIRCUIT OF PLORTDA IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY N ENOLE T WALDRON, PUintlfl VI TELMA ? W__You. TELMA WAL! Ri -N N % %  "' Streel city. Republic psr 1. are reD apoearai lit for Irorce on the %  '-:••. :-•• red again.: i DATED this 27 day of June „ E B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of the Circuit Court -• Seal) By 6. E BOLAND DECOSTAS, IfAEB %  -: %  for Plaintiff, •"'. %  : Blscayne Buliding, t Florida i i-s-u-a ORDER FOR PUBLICATION V THE CIRi'L'IT COURT OF THE E LEVEN IH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. — IN CHANCERY, No :.:-:-::. -TE HUSTLER, Plaintiff, n :'.LE.S H HUSJTLER, DefendHARLES H HUSTI-ER %  BERKLEY HEIGHTS PARK BLOOMFIELD. NEW JERSEY t ARE HEREBY required to file an Appearance or Plead In the above I for i Mvo ice on or before JulyIs. IMS. otherwise a Decree pro oonfeaso will be entered against you In ordai with the Statutes of the State of Florida so made and proDATED this 51• for Plaintiff 111 naTeH Building .. Florid* %  .i : 1-I-1B NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS .... NAME LAW •fc?T!£S IS HEREBY GIVEN that th^ unders.ned. desiring • ei -W name wlti th. ; :,r. ; of the Or'" f Dade C IBI • Fl cida SEYMOUR j. snioN."^ 8 Attorney for applicant ;";-','•"• A'-'-ii an Bar.K Bl 1-8-15-12 :idg. wy growth ; NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVFN th.i Due to earlier availability of Jhe undersigned, desiring to eniace in transportation, Los Angeles' de-' B%£'.*%",'!' i ffi* "."itious nSrfe or yelopment preceded Miami's by ^r^is^.t d^ami" wRWL*Sa 34 years. In 1900 the population gfthj circuit Cour m *,f ^ t u u of Los Angeles was equal to Dade ; F1 r la M < -^ n >. County's in 1934. i MYRT^^^TH Los Angeles was not an Lm-| /I7-14 1 tt-ll ^MITH portant manufacturing center, a I 77ZZ~TZ~, moving picture center or an oil NOT,c NOER FACTITIOUS supply center until her populai NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVFV ,^. tion was double Dade County^ { 1 h 1 e d r 1 ">. desirtng to engaged present population. Her very rapid I H 'r•'' !" th -? %  ? %  "* %  t rate of population growth d begin to plateau until her ulation was one and one-half lion. "Dade County's present estimated population is 450,000. If her annual rate of growth settles Miami, Florida, Intends to' reVisTeVaald wltt the Clerk ol the circuit Court of Dade Count}Florida i„ S u* L CORPORATION |LEO 8HEINER Attorney, for Applicant Miami. Florida. 7/1-8-14-22 •rida. HARVEY HERMAN t i. ... 8 "' Owner 5 24 7/1-8-lo-22 .._smr.uai rate oi growth settles ORDER OF PUBLICAT,ON back to the pre-war rate, then !" '-?SS<3SPBT COURT 'or nrt Dade County should have a DODI FJ'-TSS !" i^JCIAL CIRCIIT a pop• ulation of 1,000,000 within ten years." 12IS24 tMA ->CtRY. No. -tham '.hurrh Street wV. uet New York Kin Bolstering the tourist business,! M p A Y £ l -P.ftU p 'a'ntifr. v,. M V R. is the state's $305 miUion annual TO MI-RR\ y^,^ !" -"' income from the horticultural and c/ Cunningham agricultural industry, the report states. Manufacturing is becoming relatively more important, but as yet there are very few factory towns in Florida, according to the report. Since V-J Day the increase in industrial production, measured in terms of electricity used in the territory served, has materially exceeded the annual rate of increase in the pre-war period. The company states that minerals are important but relatively small in the state's economy pointing out that phosphate rock, of which the central lower peninsula produces more than 70 per cent of the nation's total supply is most important Clerk* ft Vf AT ^ HBRM AN. By WH w. STOCKING fifiS?.-TAUANOPF PU,V C '* rk T/l *£, £ r "aintlff "8-lo-22-2J NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAVE LAW NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW ICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that gned desiring to engage in %  .nlrr :h-fictitious name Of Normandoa Beauty Salon at 2l'2 West Flagler Street. Miami. Florida, Intends to register suii name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. NUKMAN COVAN Sole Owner ; i-t-is-st-a NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN th.it the undersigned, desiring to engage in • ss under the fictitious name of Hi-Style of Miami at Miami, Florida, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida JO HOCHMANN MYRTLE y. SMITH v 17-24 7/1-8-15 AJUGI'SI BROS L NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW -NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that tta un.ler-igned. desirln, to engkg. i„ •> -, T ,KS ASSOCIATES 303 Alcaaar Avenue n Ml.nJr? 1 j, 1 ^*Florida. • n Miami. Dade County, Florida. In cSC-sfip = SUi REUBEN LEVIN E and MARVIN LEVIN ,.„ Owners. BERNARD HUTNER ESO Attorney at Law *" J 1--1 Olympia Bldg. Miami. Florida 7/1-8-15-22 ATTENTION ATTORNEYS! T-e Jewish Floridlan sojttts your locjol notices. We ptwdcrte your PtrTuxq* and qucaxm•• accunrte servica at Ie 9al rates. Phono 2-1141 tor messenger service. ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11th JUDICIAL CIR,^1T fN AND FOR DADE COUNTY KI/.RL.A — IN CHANCERY, No l'liMj TILLIE ALDERMAN, Plaintiff vs r^'VSrf A-RERMAN. IWendant' .HE STATE OF FI>.RIDA' •" MORRIS ALDERMAN '^l" 34th Avenue Ja. kson Heights. I^ng Island J'.u arhereby notified and ordered &: oh'rwl the atna therein contained will be i^^en as confessed by you DATED at Miami. Florida, this J ••' %  June, 1949. E R LEATHERMAN, (Circuit Court 0 *?., 0 C "" CUU Cour By M. PH W MAI.EK • I lalntiff • 3 i ongrens Bldg ..liami. Florida 6 24 7/1-8-15 C. FEIGE. Deputy Clerk. NOTICE IJNDER FICTITIOUS ELRY STONE CHAEL !" :M^n. r elVov r ,n 8 ,0rC0Vln n 1 7/1-8-15-22-2S N0T,CE xxsrJx !" **^ HYMAN LE\HTk-v USO 8HET5ER" --VIT8K? T ^V 0r 7 n 7 8 ,0 5 r .2l PP C n \* business under the fictitious nm J ARTISTIC DISPLAYS CO. (not L, at number J5O0 North Miami liS In the Oty of Miami. Florida IBS to register the said name with 5 Clerk of the Circuit Court of Ih5 County, Florida !" MYLE8 D. ABERMAN Sole owner. GEORGE J. TALIANOFF Attorney for Applicant 420 Lincoln Road 17-24 7/1-I-1S NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage la business under the fictitious name POST BRUNCH 'N SODA at lU Glralda Avenue, Coral Gables. FtoIda, Intend to register said name wlta the i "lerk of the Circuit Court of Did. County, Florida. LOUIS FRIED NATHAN FEUERSTEIN Equal Partners AMOS BENJAMIN Attorney for Applicants 17-24 7/1-8-15 ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT • >r FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. — IN CHANCERY, No HUM. MAN ANN KAMINSKY, Plaintiff, ri EDWARD ADOLPH KAMINSKT, Defendant. Tl EDWARD ADOLPH KAMINSKT, City Prison Queens, 1 Court Square, Long Island City. New York. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED to file your appearance In the above rtyled cause for divorce, on Of befom the 4th day of August. ]49. or t decree pro confesao will be eniere4 against you. Dated this Sth day of July, 1841 E B LEATHERMAN Clerk of Circuit Court '" r. jit Court Seal) By WM. W. STOCKING. Deputy Clert SAMUEL J. RAND. Attorney 17 Seybold Building Miami. Florida 7S-15.22-2S NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned .desiring to engage in liusiness under the fictitious name tl Gladevlew Dry Cleaners and Laundrr at 2210 N. W. (2nd Street. Miami. Florida. Intends to register said nanu with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JAY GRAHAM GEORGE J. TALIANOFF 420 Lincoln Road Attorney for applicant 7'l-8-15-M- NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage U business under the fictitious name NETTLETON 8HOE8 OF MIAV. BEACH at number 7J7 Lincoln Ro In the City of Miami Beach. Florida. intend to register the said name iu> the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dadt i ounty, Florida. HARRY AUSLANPER FRED E KORMAN BELLE KORMAN HAROLD ZINN Attorney for Applicants '1/24 7/1-1-15 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name pf Hotel Travel Service at 420 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Florida, IntMjl 'o register said name with the Clert of the Circuit Court of Dade Countr. Florida. HAB. INC. a Florida Corpora*" MURRAY H. BCHER — President MILTON A. FRIEDMAN A t tomey 102 Seybold Bids. /24 7/l--15 NOTICE TO APPEAR ___ IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF TH ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCXIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. — No. 126288. „ HARTFORD McELROT, Plaintiff, rs JANE ANN McBLROY. Defesdant TO: JANE ANN McELROY, 1 Park Avenue, Pacific Grove, Callfrnla. __ ,„ YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED file your appearance or answer to i" Bill of CompUInt for Divorce l !" cause on or before Jury *, : J~C wise said BUI of Complaint wl" taken as confessed by you. M1 ._i DONE AND ORDERED at JW* Florida, this • day of June .>*. B B. LEATHF.RMAN. Clerk of the Circuit Couf (Circuit Court Seal) JACK A. ABBOTT, Attorney for Plaintiff •V10-17-I4 Vi Desuty — J Bh



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lY. JULY 8. 1949 -Jewlsti Fk>rkfIan PAGE NINE Phyllis Dreyer, Carl Lundy lange Vows At Sherry Frontenac nth tet inging vows in a candleremony before a bower of pns and bridal blossoms, lith Phyllis Dreyer bele bride of Carl Lundy, ^day, June 27, at 7:30 p.m. Sherry Frontenac Hotel. [Leon Kronish read the fring service. [bride is the daughter of Mrs. Max Dreyer of Mi^ach. Mr. Lundy's parents and Mrs. Herman Lundy Gables. (rted Chantilly lace and illusion made the veil the bride, who was given riage by her father. Her ^ridal satin gown featured of Chantilly lace with a Bart neckline trimmed pearls and bugle beads. pleated skirt fell into a ^ain. A diamond brooch, an in the bride's family, the "something old." sr bible she carried white and valley lilies. JSamuel Appel, matron of lor her niece, wore a bouf)wn of blush pink marand carried green carnai The bride's attendants, (artin Lundy, Mrs. Bernard and Miss Emily Feibleirore gowns fashioned like [the matron of honor in ice (They carried pink carna|n Lundy attended his as best man, and usherfcre Dr. Charles W. Bern[Lcon Lundy and Gerald Joseph Lundy, a nephew groom, served as ring [ her daughter's wedding, )reyer chose a gown of lood net over taffeta and corsage of orchids. Mrs. the bridegroom's mother, gown of dusty rose crepe rquisettc. Her corsage was orchids. ception and dinner at the Frontenac Hotel followed emony. [of town guests who atGlasser Mrs. Carl Lundy —Ardmore tended the wedding, arrived from Connecticut, New York, Michigan, Maryland, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Washington, D. C. and Missouri. Mr. and Mrs. Lundy plan to make Miami Beach their home, after a two-week honeymoon spent in Mexico City and Acapulco. The bride's blue faille suit, which she wore for traveling, was complimented by a black feathered hat, black accessories and orchids. The former Miss Dreyer is a graduate of Miami Beach High School and Penn State College. Mr. Lundy, a graduate of Wharton School, University of Pennsylavania, served as captain in the CBY theatre of war for two and a half years and is associated with David R. Isen, realtor. Betty Rubenstein, Morris Burk In Double Ring Ceremony July 3 ouble ring ceremony Sunthe Monte Carlo Hotel aa Betty Rubenstein bebride of Morris Samuel *bbi Irving Lehrman of''•' %  ride is the daughter of ^x N. Rubenstein, 820 West Miami Beach, and the Rubenstein. Mr. Burk is of Mrs. Juliet Hartman lashville, Tenn., and Dr. Jurk, Wilmington, N. C. Rubenstein of New York niece in marriage, ridal gown was fashioned te Chantilly lace. Seed jtlined the portrait r.eckthe long tapering sleeves, ustle back skirt extended Dong full train. Her finger>nch illusion veil fell from Bet of seed pearls and her book was adorned with | orchids and lilies of the Her only jewelry was a |d pendant, a gift of the som and his mother. Mona Rubenstein, maid of [for her sister, wore a white Dwn made with portrait fte, fitted bodice, bouffant [With it she wore an open head piece with turned-up [She carried blue iris and roses. Miss Frances Kline, laid, of New York wore a gown and carried Ameri^auty roses and pink carnarles Marks, New York, as best man and ushers lArthur Horowitz and TheoHankoff. ception and dinner in the [followed the ceremony, bride's mother greeted in a gown of silver gray I The bridegroom's mother It tired in ashes of roses lace >epe. Both wore orchids. swing a wedding trip to the couple will reside at Jay Dr., Miami Beach. For ig the bride donned a suit iral colored silk shantung, straw hat and brown ac[former Miss Rubenstein is Juate of the University of md, where she was a memAlpha Epsilon Phi sororbridegroom, a graduate ierbilt University, is a of Omicron Delta Kappa fraternity and Zeta iu social fraternity. He served in the Army for four years, was discharged as a captain and is now in the construction business in Miami. Among guests at the wedding were the bridegroom's mother, Mrs. Juliet Burk: his father, Dr. M. E. Burk, and Mrs. Burk; Mrs. Morris D. Hartman, his aunt; Ike and Louis Hartman, his uncles and the Misses Sadie Hartman and Minah Hartman, Nashville, Mr. and Mrs. Borris Burk, uncle and aunt, and son, Bernard, and Mr. and Mrs. Victor C. Burk, uncle and aunt, New Orleans, La.; Mrs. Leon Burk, his aunt, Winston-Salem, N. C; Mrs. Morris Wishnetsky and daughter, Myra, Mrs. A. J. Rubenstein, New York; Mrs. Henry Goldstein, Joseph Rubenstein, Mrs. Meyer Roseman and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Hankoff, Baltimore, Md. Leonard Glasser Passes Exam Leonard H. Glasser, 1045 Pennsylvania Ave., Miami Beach, passed the Florida board examinations for the practice of architecture, it was announced last week. A graduate of Miami Beach Senior High, Glasser worked for several construction firms on the larger ocean-front hotels before entering the College of Architecture at the University of Florida. While there he was affiliated with Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity. During the war he served with the 47th tank battalion in France and Germany. Upon discharge from service he re-enrolled at the University of Florida. He has been associated with several firms since graduation. Sholem Women Aid European Kids By Saving Soap Wrappers Sholem Lodge Women have undertaken as one of their summer projects aid to European children through the collection of Swan Soap wrappers, Mrs. Harold Rand, president, has announced. The Lever Brothers, who manufacture the soap, will send one bar to the children of Europe for every two wrappers sent in. Mrs. Harold Pont, who heads the committee in charge of this project, announces that she and her co-workers are setting up boxes for wrapper collection in grocery stores throughout the city and requests all persons who have wrappers to deposit them there. August 1 is the deadline for sending in the wrappers, she announces. Working with Mrs. Pont are Mrs. Rose Faber, co-chaiman, and the Mesdames Laura Sachs, Tena Katz, Rose Toback and Sarah Sommers. Couples'' Club To Meet Sunday Next meeting of the Young Married Couples' Club will be held Sunday, 7 p.m., in the Beth David Auditorium. A cold buffet supper will be served. The cost is $1 per person, to be paid at the door. Following the dinner, Dr. Jesse Spirer of the University Guidance Clinic will speak on "Marriage and Its Problems," and lead a discussion from the floor. Betrothal Announced The engagement of Miss Marjorie Cohen to Sigmund Weintraub, son of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Weintraub, 810 81st St., Miami Beach, has been announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George A. Cohen. Mr. Weintraub is manager of the Hotel Netherland, Miami Beach. Suzanne Miller Weds Jesse Pearl In Mother's Heirloom Veil July 3 Her mother's heirloom veil provided the "something old" for the wedding of Miss Suzanne Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Miller, 4301 S.W. 1st St., to Jesse Pearl, son of the Jacob Pearls, 2614 S.W. 36th St., on Sunday at the Cadillac Hotel. Rabbi Murray Grauer read the services and Mrs. Judith N. Drucker was soloist. The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore imported organdy with inserts of embroidered organdy in the skirt and tiny puffed sleeves. Her veil was secured by a lace cap embroidered with pearls. She wore white mits and carried a bible topped with white orchids and lilies of the valley. Miss Molly Schreiber, maid of honor, was attired in orchid and white French voile and carried talisman roses. Irving Pearl was best man for his brother. Gerald Miller, brother of the bride, Leslie Blumberg, Jack Dillon, Francis Jones, Robert Alexander, Herbert Hartman, Edmond Berky and Forest DeReus served as ushers. For her daughter's wedding Lenore Waldman Weds Abe Lefkove Following a wedding trip to North Carolina, Abe Lefkove and his bride of June 26 will be at home at 2181 S.W. 16th St The couple exchanged vows and rings in a ceremony read by Rabbi Max Shapiro assisted by Cantor Maurice Mamches at Beth David Synagogue. The bride is the former Lenore Waldman, daughter of the William Waldmans, 1925 S.W. 16th Mrs. Abe Lefkove St. Mr. Lefkove is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lefkove, 2300 S.W. 4th Ave. The bridal gown was fashioned of ivory Duchess satin. A halo of ivory satin trimmed with Alencon lace held her fingertip length veil of French illusion. She carried a white prayer book adorned with white orchids and a shower of lilies of the valley. Mrs. Milton Baker served as matron of honor for her sister in periwinkle moire. She carried a bouquet of pink roses on a heartshaped fan. Glynn Clarke was best man. The bride graduated from Miami Beach High and attended the Univerity of Miami. Mr. Lefkove, who served in the Coast Guard during the war, graduated from New York schools and attended the University of Miami. Mrs. Jesse Pearl Mrs. Miller wore a gown of ashes of roses faille with a corsage of green orchids. The bridegroom's mother chose light blue sheer and an orchid corsage. A reception followed the ceremony. After a wedding trip to New York and the Adirondacks, the couDle will reside in Homestead. For going away the bride wore navy dotted white organdy with matching accessories. The former Miss Miller was graduated from the University of Miami with a degree in music and was a member of the university band. Mr. Pearl attended Penn State and graduated from the University of Miami also with a degree in music. He was a member of the band and orchestra, and Phi Mu Alpha music honorary. He served three years in the Army and is now teaching music and serving as bandmaster in the Homestead schools. Among .the out-of-town guests at the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. I. Schreiber, Mrs. H. Napp and daughter, Janet, J. Hoffman, Bernard Miller, Etta Miller, New York; Mr. and Mrs. M. Gottdenker, Linden, N. J.; Herman Miller, Forrest Hills, L. I. Miami B&P Hadassah To Meet Monday Evening A meeting of the Miami Business and Professional Division of Hadassah will be held Monday evening at the home of Miss Rosalyn Klein, 312 S.W. 15th Ave. Plans for a Youth Aliyah tea to be held Sunday, July 17, at the home of Mrs. Phil Delman will be discussed. Harry I. Magid —Kay* and Moldan Mimbiii of Clara Hirsch Landau Chapttr, B'nai B'rith Young Women, become gas station attendants for on* day, Sunday at Harry's Sunoco Station, 5th and Lenox An., Miami Beach. Fu idraising idea was devised by Chairman Rhea Ildss. shown left, to sponsor a" •"•"' dry outing and picnic for a group of under privi'eged yaungi ers of r local non-sectarian institution. Others in photo a"* ( enter) Joan Kahler. and Bobbye Devore. Proprietor Harry Sicselmen will turn over to the B'nai B'rith unit all profits from the sal* of gasoline for the day. Fenster Twins Will Become Bar Mitzvah Mr. and Mrs. Irving Fenster announce the Bar Mitzvah of their twin sons, Stanley and Robert, to be held tomorrow morning at 8:30 at Congregation Beth Tfilah, 935 Euclid Ave, Miami Beach. The young men are students at Ida M Fisher Junior High School. Kiddush will follow in the synagogue. Immediately following the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Fenster will tender a reception at their home, 1324 Lenox Ave., Miami Beach, in honor of the occasion. Relatives and friends are invited to attend the service and reception. ESTELLE KRONICK — Soprano — WEDDING SOLOIST Ph. 58-2531 Days Or 58-7202 Week-Ends and Evenings Popular Miami Beach Real Estate Broker and a resident of long standing, says: "I've sampled FARR'S service for a good many years and can say with assurance that their varied experience in. the travel field is of great benefit to the community." FARR "Your Travel Agent"



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FRIDAY, JULY 8, 1949 +Je*lstnurMlan PAGE ELEVEN %  i.i.i.M.i.i.*.!.*.'.!.'! *.*. %  .. **.** Strictly Confidential By PHINEAS J. BIRON Hniiuiwmtmmwunutuimt^wT ;ongreis Satisfied We're told that the American Jewish Congress is quite satisfied vith the results of its first Washington contacts in connection with Ihe AJC's protests on denazification in Germany Jewish Congress leaders obtained the introduction of a bi-partisan resolution palling for denazification his resolution has been introJuced by Senators Ives, Pepper, iendrickson and Gillette Vnd we're willing to acknowledge Ithat the introduction of such a resolution represents an important political action But on the sther hand it would be indeed Irather naive to place too much hope in a resolution so general in Icharacter The renazification land not the denazification policy lin Germany has the full support lof the Truman administration. It Iwould require nothing short of Ian earthquake to defeat this pollicy, which is an integral part of [the overall foreign policy of our I State Department... A few mass I meetings might be more effective I than polite conversation-pieces on ICapitol Hill ... Of course our I State Department feels very smug labout the support its policy in I Germany is receiving from the I "important Jewish leaders" in I this country ... If the American %  Jewish Congress were serious and Idetermined about its denazificaItion program its first step would Ibe to ask for the recall of Harry iGreenstein, adviser on Jewish Affairs to the U.S. Army in GerKnany And here's why | Greenstein Is Satisfied Recently in Berlin, an old earded rabbi fervently kissed Ithe bands of General Clay, muttering "I bless your hand" This incident was described in news dispatches reporting the presentation of a Babylonian edi;ion of the Talmud to General ;iay., then U.S military adminisrator in Germany What the dispatches failed to mention is the fact that this presentation was Staged and arranged by Harry Jreenstein, formerly of Baltimore tid now advisor on Jewish Afirs to the U.S. Army in Germany Why did Mr. Greenjtein arrange for the rabbinical blessings of an administrator Jirhose pardoning of Ilse Koch was bnly one of his numerous failures carry out a denazification program in Germany ... Mr. Green. stein was surely aware of the [notorious record of General Clay, [the darling of the elements who [dream of the good old Hitler days I. .. Yet, this same Mr. Greenstein [graciously provided evidence that i we American Jews are satisfied with the renazification of GerI many And now our State Department is provided with a ready-made answer: "Your Mr. Greenstein seems perfectly happy so why should you protest" %  • Which brings us back to our suggestion to the gentlemen of the American Jewish Congress: "Demand the recall of Mr. Greenstein as the first step in your denazification program." Vision and Victory The smoke over the battlefield of the last Zionist convention is slowly lifting Petty rancors are gradually evaporating and many of the rank and file are regaining their perspective • In this repentant mood we read, the other day, "Vision and Victory," a collection of addresses by Dr. Abba Hillel Silver, published by the Zionist Organization of America ... No one reading this collection of speeches will doubt that the former President of the Zionist Organization contributed substantially to the political victory which brought the Jewish State into being Silvers addresses are not only eloquent; they give proof of sound and prophetic statesmanship %  %  We found them much superior in political wisdom and strategic skill to any of Weizmann's political speeches during that same period As a formulator of Zionist policy during challenging years, Abba Hillel Silver deserves the recognition which this book will bring him. Golden Age Club To Hold Pienie The Golden Age Friendship Club of the Miami YM & YWHA will hold a picnic at Matheson Hammock on Sunday, July 17, at 10 a.m., Mrs. Gus Ginsberg, acting president, announces. The club is composed of men and women over the age of fifty years and all persons in that category are welcome to the Dicnic, according to Mrs. Ginsberg. Bus transportation, refreshments and entertainment will be provided by the club. Admission is $1 and must be paid at the office of the Y, not later than Friday, July 15. Diamonds Feted At Sisterhood Supper Mr. and Mrs. Israel Diamond, who have just returned from their grandson's Bar Mitzvah in Brooklyn, were honored at a supper given by the Sisterhood of Congregation Beth Tfilah. Mrs. R. Katz, acting president of the Sisterhood, appointed Mrs. H. Zaidman to supervise the affair. Assisting her as co-chairman was Mrs. R. Jacobson. Others on the committee were Mrs. Esther Rackovsky, and the Mesdames B. Pakula, Gritz, Uker, R. Diamond, N. Kaplan and H. Sher. H. Zaidman, vice president of the synagogue, and I. Pike, trustee, represented the synagogue on the committee. In charge of tickets were Mrs. Lustig and Mrs. Jacobson. H. Zaidman, who arranged the program, introduced Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky, who served as toastmaster. The rabbi led the group in singing Israeli songs. H. Dorf and Mr. Rosh rendered special selections. Among the speakers were I. Diamond, H. Zaidman, H. Sher, Kaplan, Mrs. R. Katz, the Rev. Katz. Segall Named To Area Rent Board Sidney L. Segall was named the thirteenth member of the Miami Area Rent Advisory Board last week by National Housing expediter Tighe Woods, according to an announcement by Area Rent Director Hilton Carr. Segall, who, according to Carr, was nominated by Gov. Fuller Warren, will act as public interest representative, replacing the late Allen A. Simmon. Segall. who has been a practicing attorney since 1933, served as an assistant state attorney general and as an attorney for the Justice Department in Washington. There are still two vacancies on the board, Carr said. He was not sure that they would be filled before September 1 when the board will presumably be disbanded because of the lifting of rent contorts here. Sidney L. 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tewiislhJEIIiDiriidliiaun Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY LUME 22—NUMBER 27 MIAMI. FLORIDA. FRIDAY. JULY 8. 1949 PRICE TEN CENTS YESHIVA UNIVERSITY DEDICATES NEW BUILDINGS AND SCHOOLS *yi %  > m Israeli Foreign Minister Calls For Friendly Relations With II. S. A. tr • I Top: Secretary of Defence Louis A. Johnson cuts the ribbon testing four new buildings of Yeshiva University; Graduate %  i Science Hall. Pollack Graduate Library and a New Dormitory .msterdam Are. and 185th St., New York City. Speaking at the ping^of Yeshira's Dedication Week Mr. Johnson described Tica's first University under Jewish auspices as "a national ioitom: At Yeshira's annual commencement exercises Friday, 17. honors were conferred upon: Standing from left to right: Mas H. Silver, noted civic and communal leader, who received diploma for Distinguished Service. Dr. J. Hillis Miller, presiUniversity of Florida, who received the honorary degree of b* of Humane Letters. Dr. Benjamin Fine, education editor, [York Times, who received the honorary degree of Doctor of yn Letters. Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, European Director, Distribution Committee, who received the honorary degree tctor of Humane Letters. Seated from left to right: Dr. Leo Rabbi of the Jewish Center in New York and professor of •_at Yeshiva University, who received the honorary degree ctor of Divinity. Dr. Samuel Belkin, president of Yeshiva ersity. Dr. James B. Conant. president. Harvard University. received the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws. Rabbi Jacob Jnson, Talmudic scholar and educator, who received the honor %  degree of Doctor of Divinity. Vice President Alben W. Berkley e at the final event of the week-long program and said Uva University is an important part of our nation's fight freedom and founded upon the bedrock of liberty, democracy, religious faith. aeli-Syrian Armistice pected By Weekend AVIV, (JTA)—An armisgreement with Syria is exto be reached by the end week or the beginning of [week, it was learned foltalks at Mahanaim. Israeli and Syrian delegaI reached agreement in princVi the basis of U.N. Acting %  tor Ralph J. Bunche's plan lemilitarization of territory [by the Syrian Army. Two nimittees were set up to vith formulation of an armand with military affairs. Jhe participates expressed %  optimism after the meeting, [agreement that the Israeli ] with a United Nations ob1 present to represent TransX would investigate Transi's charges of alleged IsI breaches of the armistice fas reached after a four-hour %  ion earlier by the Israeli |ordan mixed armistice comn, it was learned this week. Palestine Off UN ida. Mediators Say fSANNE, (JTA)—The U.N. Tie Conciliation Commis: consulting with Trygve J.N. Secretary-General, to Bit is possible to keep PalDff the agenda at the next of the General AssemIn the commission's view, it was reported this week, this would greatly facilitate progress at Lausanne and provide the U.N. delegates at the Assembly with an unexpected and welcome relief. A plea along thf same lines was made today as the last of the Israeli and Arab delegations dispersed to seek new instructions from their governments on the future of the peace talks here. The commission members appealed particularly to Israel and Egypt not to take the issue to the General Assembly. A commission spokesman felt that conciliation efforts at Lausanne could not be advanced if staged against the background of a verbal match between the Arabs of Egypt, Transjordan, Lebanon and Syria, and the Israelis, at Lake Success. If Mr. Lie agrees to leave Palestine off the agenda, the commission expects to make only a formal report to the General Assembly and to seek an extension of its powers and period of work. This course offers the best hope of obtaining a satisfactory outcome to the peace negotiations, in the commission's view. If the General Assembly should insist on receiving a report, however, the commission proposes to outline in September the precise (Continued on Page 4) TEL AVIV, (JTA)—Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe Sharett, addressing the opening session of the Mapai Youth convention here, declared this week that the Jewish state must have friendly relations with the American government despite the recent "dispute and unjustified pressure." Mr. Sharett added: "We will never forget the great help of the U.S.S.R. and we will never concede the right of East European Jews to immigrate to Israel." Premier David Ben Gurion was also a featured speaker at the convention's opening session. Israel through neutrality in world affairs seeks peace, Mr. Ben Gurion told the convention. Israel must take the best of each country, he went on. From the United States, it can learn the lession of individual freedom, and much is to be learned also from Czechoslovakia and Russia, without becoming a satellite of East or West. "We do not believe the world is split in two, half black and half white. The belief that there is a dispute only between East and West is untrue. There is, for instance a dispute between the Cominform states of Eastern Europe and Yugoslavia. We beTen DP Camps Are Closed In Germany FRANKFURT, (JTA) — Ten more Jewish DP camps were closed in the United States zone of Germany during the period between May 11 and June 15, leaving 16 camps still open as of June 15, it was announced here by the office of the advisor on Jewish affairs to the European Command. The consolidation of the camps and the movements of the population of the camps were effected without much difficulty. However, in several instances the people involved in the transfer refused to detrain at their destination on the ground that the accommodations in the receiving camps were poorer than those which they vacated. Four more camps will be closed during the next few weeks, and six in the second half of July. According to a statement made by Harry S. Greenstein, advisor on Jewish affairs to the U.S. Commander in Germany, "there is every reason to believe that the schedule will be met and that by the end of July there will be only six Jewish DP camps in the U.S. zone." lieve peace is a possibility among all states and between blocs," he said. Mapai, he went on, for 50 years has been based on the principles of national social freedom, mutual aid and the brotherhood of man. Therefore, he stated, others may learn Socialism from Mapai, rather than vice versa. He urged the Mapai youth to a great pioneering effort to renew the barren areas and to scientific achievements, "since the future of Israel must be based on the development of industry." Mr. Sharett urged the Mapai youth delegates to build an extensive network of agricultural settlements to "fructify the barren areas and especially to establish a chain of semi-military settlements on the borders." Despite the present truce situation, and despite the fact that Israel seeks peace, he cautioned, "we must not forget the surrounding hostile countries." Haganah Leader Shot As Spy Last Year Is Absolved By Court Nazi Guards Get Death Sentence BERLIN, (JTA)—Three former guards of the Czestochowa conconcentration camp were sentenced to death after being convicted by the Leipzig Criminal Court of torturing and killing Jewish prisoners. More than 50 survivors of the camp testified during the three-week trial. Two other guards were sentenced to penal servitude for life and 14 got prison terms at hard labor ranging from one to 20 years. Attorney General Hentschel, in his summation address, appealed to the court to show by Ita verdict that crimes against humanity and peace must not be allowed to go unpunished. He added: "Above all, your vedict must show how much we value again the lives of our Jewish fellowmen." Dr. Fritz Grunsfeld addressed the court on behalf of the Jewish community which had been admitted to take part in the trial as amicus curlae. TEL AVIV. (JTA)—A review of the case of the late Meyer Tobiansky of Jerusalem, who was tried by a Haganah court June 30, 1948, on a charge of treasonably giving information to the enemy, convicted and shot the same day, now establishes that Tobiansky was innocent and the sentence and execution a tragic mistake. Premier David Ben Gurion, who is also defense minister, reported on the proceeding this week The review was ordered on the application of Tobiansky's widow. The Judge Advocate General went over the evidence and reexamined the records of the trial, establishing Tobiansky's innocence. In an effort to rectify this miscarriage of justice so far as the survivors are concerned, the chief of the general staff of the Israeli Defense Army, with the approval of Ben Gurion as Defense Minister, will confer posthumously on Tobiansky the rank of captain. Tobiansky was formerly an officer of Haganah, with which he served for 22 years, and was a major in the British Army in World War II. He worked as an L


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PAGE EIGHT >JmlstI!rMto!L FRIDAY, JULY 8. m. Personally Speaking Paul Furman of Miami Beach flew to New York Tuesday lor a week's visit. Charles Safer. 2332 S.W. 19th Terr., has just returned from a ten-day trip to New York. Miss Lorraine Bohrer of New York,is vacationing in Miami Beach. A recent graduate of Miami Beach High school is Sheila Joy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice B. Broun of the Delano Hotel. She will enter the September class at the University of Miami. + Mr. and Mrs. Harry Platoff, 3771 Royal Palm Ave., Miami Beach, are vacationing in Hendersonville, N. C. Among the Miamians who are vacationing at Duncraggan Inn, Hendersonville, N. C, are Mr. and Mrs. Abe Lefkove, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Shapiro and daughters, Sandra and Ellen, Harriet Obeler and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Ginsberg. -w Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Blumenthal of Savannah, Ga., announce the birth of a ten-pound son on Sunday, July 3. Mrs. Blumenthal is the former Esther April, daughter of Rabbi and Mrs. Simon April, who were in Savannah for the event. Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Glasser, 4765 S.W. 3rd St.. left yesterday to visit their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Albert List, in New York. They will be away for six weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Sher of West Palm Beach left this week by plane to spend a summer vacation in Worcester, Mass., their former home. + + Cy Arigntar of West Palm Beach is recovering from an illness at St. Mary's Hospital in that city. Mayor and Mrs. Harold Turk. Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Satin and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kovner spent the Fourth of July weekend at the Quarterdeck Club. Vacationing from his studies at Yeshiva University is Judah S. Rackovsky, son of Rabbi and Mrs. Joseph E. Rackovsky of Miami Beach. + -K Mr. and Mrs. Norman Reinhard, 2762 S.W. 25th St., an nounce the birth of a daughter, Sharon Marsha, on June 21. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Sam Reinhard and Mrs. Anna R. Hoffman of Miami Beach. Mr. and Mrs. David Roth also of Miami Beach are the great grandparents. The Norman Reinhards are also parents of a daughter. Faith, and a son, Amok' Mr. and Mrs. Wally Blumenthal of Washington. D. C. are expected to arrive here next week to spend several weeks at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Jules Kranz. 3782 Chase Ave. Mrs. Kranz, who has been in Brooklyn, N. Y, will accompany them here Mrs. Harry Kaufman of Youngstown, Ohio, who is vacationing in Hollywood, spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs Al Wise Miss Blanche Weiss of New York City spent the weekend wim her mother. Mrs. Joseph Weiss, 610 S.W. 18th Ave Also visiting with Mrs. Weiss are her son-in-law and daughter Mr and Mrs. Verne Foils, who are here on a honeymoon from San Francisco. Cal.Mr. and Mrs. Foils are beinq entertained durinq their stay by Mrs. Folts' sister, Mrs. Al Wise i„ 52 2' H \ Le of Brooklyn. N. Y.. is visiting her son-in58ft ri A* 9 61 5 nd *** Frank Thompson. 1241 N W. Mr, I !" n Spendina veral wee ks with the Thompsons, 25. NTeml^r !" ,0 MiQmi BeaCh WhSre She ^ SS Al Retskin of the Pearce Hotel leaves today for a month's vacation in New York City. h s •7 1 ^ Zalman Forer of Rehovoth, Palestine will arriv.KMj:m Ave. M, ^* •£"£ St**." Jordan rec.MIy oradual.d withk !" ,-" on S ad ""nu Bwch. Hondo „„d J, SSSSAISS.Jf££~* | Hillel Chapter. BBC. To Install Joan Morris Joan Morris will be installed as president of the Hillel Chapter, BBG, at a luncheon Wednesday, at 1 p.m. at the Sorrento Hotel. Miami Beach. Acting as installing officer will be Mrs. Ruth Cohen, national president of the B'nai B'rith Young Women's Chapters. Other officers to be installed include: Flora Seltman, vice president; Gerri Fiisch, recording secretary'; Renee Pearl, corresponding secretary; Anita Cogen, treasurer; Cleo Brenner, sergeant at-arms; Marcia Cohen, chaplain and parliamentarian. Serving on the board will be Maxine Gerstenfeld and Audrey Newmark. Advisors to the Hillel group, Mrs. Arnold Lewis and Miss Rita Goldwebbcr, will be guests of honor. Sholem Lodges To Hold Gmy Nlnetfe Swim IKiin < %  .lulv A Gay Nineties swim dance will launch the Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith, social season for the summer on Sunday, July 31, at 8:30 p.m. at the Robert Clay HoA novel program featuring prominent lodge members dressed in Gay Nineties costumes and swim suits is planned. Slated to appear in a unique water ballet are Marx Faber, Bill Pallot, Marvin Rauzin, Sidney Aronovitz Irwin Weinstein and Paul Barnet Dancing will follow the program of entertainment and refreshments will bo available. Tickets may be secured through the Sholem Lodge B'nai B'rith office at 330 Seybold Building phone 82-5684. b Phyllis Jean Rosenthal Marries R. H. Vat* In Ceremony At Sherry Frontcnac Imported white organza over JSB Sriwdtta briddI gown worn Sunday afternoon by Mis Phvllis Jean Roscnthal for her marriage to Robert H. Vatz. The double ring ceremony took place at 5 p m. at the Sherry Frontenac Ho?c? with Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan ^Thfbnde is the daughter of Dr and Mrs. Albert E. Rosenthal, 444 West Di Lido Dr.. Miami Beach. Mr. Vatz is the son of Mr and Mrs. A. M. Vatz, HiIIcroft. York. Pa., who were here for the ceremony. The bridal gown, trimmed W ith imported lace, featured a skirt of 18 overlapping scalloped petals and a scalloped bertha neckline. Her illusion veil extended from a Dutch cap. She wore organza mils and carried white orchids and stephanotis. Her only jewelry was a pearl lavalicre. a gift of the bridegroom's parents. Dr. Rosenthal gave his daughter in marriage. Mr.--. Almon M. Frankel. New York, served as matron of honor in white organdy over yellow taf-* feta and carried a cascade of aqua glamcllias Bridesmaids Miss Judith Wolpert and Miss Lois Wien wore white organdy over yellow taffeta and carried yellow glamcllias. Irvin P. Vatz, York, was best man for his brother and ushering were Eugene Rosenthal, Alan Shulman. cousin of the bride and fraternity brother of the bridegroom. New York, and Milton Shaw, also a fraternity brother of the bridegroom, Annapolis. Md. Miss Carol Jane Wolpert officiated at the bride's book at the reception which followed the ceremony. The bride's mother greeted guests in a gown of apricot chiffon with green orchid corsage. Pictured in the dress she wore at her wedding on June 28 at the Shelborne Hotel is Mrs. Donald Bruce Barmack. the former Carolyn I. Guthmann. daughter of Mrs. Ruth Guthmann. 3900 North Meridian Ave.. Miami Beach. The bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Albert Barmack, 5620 Alton Road. Miami Beach. Mrs. Robert H. Vatz —Mnrrii Brc* The bridegroom's mother was attired in lavender lace with orchids. The bride's grandmother, Mrs. J. Lang, chose beige lace with an orchid corsage. Following a wedding trip to Bermuda, the newlyweds will make their home in Pittsburgh. For traveling the bride wore a navy and white polka dot dress, navy accessories and a whin pique bonnet. The former Miss Rosenthal it a graduate of Miami High and attended the University of Alabaru where she was a member of Sigma Delta Tau sorority. Mr. Vatz attended Princeton University and was graduated from Pennsylvania State, where he was affiliated with Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. Among guests were Mr. and Mrs. Abe Bandel, Mr. and Ha William Klinkenstein, Mrs. Louis Finkelstein, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Samuel Vatz, Atlantic City, N. J.; Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Lang, and Mrs. Walter Loewith, Bridgeport, Conn.; Mrs. Hyman Jacobs, New Haven, Conn.; Elmo Goodman, Philadelphia, Pa.; Sheldon Baldinger, York, and Almon Frankel New York. Eve Lynn Kanner Married June 12th Temple Israel was the setting for the June 12 marriage of Mia Eve Lynn Kanner to Max Merkin. The bride wore an afternoon dress of navy and white orgar.dy and a navy bonnet trimmed with lilies of the valley. Her corsaje was of white orchids and $h Afrs. Max Merkin wore a strand of pearls, a gift >• the bridegroom. _...,, Maid of honor was Miss Edith Kanner, sister of the bride, J wore gray Irish linen and U with orchid-colored accessories and an orchid corsage. Sidney Merkirt was best mw for his brother. They are sons Sam Merkin, Huntington, Dr. Melvin L. Becker and u Hirsch were ushers. ,. — Hosts at the reception fou ing the ceremony were bridegroom's brother-in-law m "ister Mr. and Mrs. Ben Euw Frank, 355 S.W. 30th Ave.. Following a wedding WP" North Carolina, the couple is "j tiding in Tampa. For traveuw the bride changed to a n aV 7J£ ardine suit with matching a r sories and her bridal corsage. The bride, who is the daugW of the late Mr. and Mrs. M^ Kanner of Palatka. attended r nam High school there and Sinai Nurse's Training school Baltimore. She has lived in •* for two yean. -a* .Mr. Merkin is •mod*****' Moral raaahioni of Atlanta,



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UDAY, JULY 8. 1949 +Jm>lsii tUridflnr PAGE FIVE talfimore Rabbi iives Up Pulpit Rabbi Morris Lazaron, one of lie national leaders of the Amercan Council for Judaism, has signed as Rabbi Emeritus of the lebrcw Congregation of Baltiliore, following a heated dispute irer his anti-Zionist utterances, ccording to highly authoritative arts. The resignation was precipitatby a conflict which began on sh Ha'shonah of 1948, when |e synagogue's board of directors guested Rabbi Lazaron to avoid hacking Zionists or Zionism in Is High Holiday sermons. It is eportcd that Rabbi Lazaron reused to heed the request, and ice then the board of directors as been meeting repeatedly to eal with the matter. While only ten percent of the pngregation are Zionists, a large Majority has voiced strong oposition to Rabbi Lazaron's antiionist speeches and his activies in behalf of the Council for idaism. He has been a rabbi of be congregation for some thirty ears. [The series of board meetings pnsidering the problem was reintly climaxed when the board Bted to reduce Rabbi Lazaron's llary to one-third the sum he Id received as Emeritus. As a suit of the decision Rabbi zaron resigned. According to ^ports, the opposition to Rabbi tzaron crystallized with the esBlishment of the Jewish State bd it was felt that attacks upon (onism were gratuitous and jld readily prove harmful to rael. tosenwald Discusses W% With Truman fASHINIGTON, (JTA)—LessJ. Rosenwald, head of the tierican Council for Judaism, week discussed the displaced rsons problem with President jman. Mr. Rosenwald said the jncil favored new DP legislabut declined further comut after he emerged from the bite House, resident Truman said at his conference this week that lopes for a decision on the iced persons bill during this Ion of Congress. Jewish DP's :ted Here In July SW YORK, (JTA)—Approx|tely 2,500 Jewish displaced MIS will arrive in the United es in July, it was announced week by Isaac L. Asofsky, cutive director of HIAS. LUNCHEON CLOTHS land-printed in rich floral designs $075 L each 52x52 inchM ere's vibrant tropical color r Florida tables! Striking bwer and leaf prints on fine Ktured cotton and rayon -brie. Well tailored and lundercd ready for use. PreT>minating colors of grey, dark een, red, blue, turquoise, ok and gold color in the Dup. 70-inch siie each $3.75 Burdme'i. Miami, Fancy Lintnt, Second Floor lea Approximate IRO Is Urged To Continue Legal Aid to DP's GENEVA, (JTA)—The general council of the International Refugee Organization was warned this week by Moses Beckleman, Joint Distribution Committee official and spokesman for 35 Jewish and non-Jewish groups associated with the I.R.O., that the I.R.O.'s tasks will not be completed by the end of June, 1950. Mr. Beckleman urged the International Refugee Organization to continue to afford legal protection to refugees and stateless persons and to complete its social welfare program for the "hard core" of displaced persons still remaining in Europe. He emphasized the need for resettlement of a "substantial residue" of these DP's adding that this can be accomplished only by a "substantial departure from the usual immigration laws." Earlier, the I.R.O. was asked to give financial assistance to Israel for the care of 4,000 disabled Jews now living in European DP camps and awaiting transportation to the Jewish state. Shalom Adler-Rudel, Israeli observer at the current I.R.O. parley, said it would be difficult for Israel to maintain this group of immigrants without outside help. Two Jewish MP's In Canada Re-Elected MONTREAL, (JTA) — David Croll, of Toronto, and Maurice Hartt, of Montreal, were reelected this week to the Canadian Parliament on the Liberal Party ticket, which swept the country. Adrien Arcand, of Quebec, an anti-Semite who sought a seat in Parliament was defeated. With the reelection of Croll and Hartt, the number of Jewish members of Parliament remains unchanged. Communists In Argentina Compete With UJA BUENOS AIRES. (JTA)—Jewish Communists in Argentina have started a separate fundraising drive, in rivalry to the United Campaign of the Jewish community. The Communist fund is for "direct aid" for needy Jews in Europe and Israel. Most of the Argentine Jews, however, back the United Campaign. Jewish newspapers, with the exception of the Communist daily Haint, refuse to accept advertisements for the Communist fund drive. Britain To Release Money To Israel, Envoy Reveals TEL AVrv, (JTA)—The British government will release $6,000,000 in contributions by British Jewry which had formerly been prohibited to Israel, British Minister Alexander Knox Helm advised David Horowitz, Undersecretary of the Israeli Treasury. 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PAGE FOURTEEN Israeli Newsletter BJ AD A asm :--' s*ntProperty and i • %  -.be > %  „• % %  %  ;. d :." '• %  ( ; "-•" %  public Tr.' greater part I this Had .:. the Europe-, contii gent compi i I mainly i r •" logy Bible study o lental mi ett, arid : [ -.. aentifk and Li publication! ..-. English French. ItaLia.". and trther l anguage s A LbutioD in Ftank; furt ai-.er having been gatbered :r.*re f.-orr. all over Gerrr.any._A uuntllftln 1 of the Hebrew Lnrversstjr s:*-s on the Jewish Cul:u.-al Reconstruction Comauttee in Gerrr^r.y, which is the trustee bat all ownerless Jewish books recovered in that country. Although the committee includes of the Jewish representatives i Agency, JDC and Jewish organr >-">-' DV ta the U.S., Great %  ,.;-. .-v. .: -•=-• d Gennany, the Heerature. "" ". ",. ... ;. ;,.,„ r ir t eraturc BoCfa t:-.': British Council and the Swedish It Seminary have expressed to the Hebrew Ur..ve.-s.ty the..grat:t^^e^or '-.-. salvag;:.? :'. :':.':.: !:'orar: f.-o.r. buildmgjj which bad become part of the Jerusalem front • • B T-. gathering of books began during last rear*! fighting and often had to be carried on under fire, many %  oldier>studenti their atmoat tc spot *ch b ures. But as a result of U age of fuel for trail p n, and of unconscripted manpower, rr.uch •...-.-< '..".%  %  % %  •:.-. discovery and salvaging causing great q .a.-,*..:.' '..-.: troyed ac< identallj a result of vandalism on the part of uncultured soldiers and refugee! settling in aoandoned houses or br<. them in search of fuel. • • • Visitors to Mou pui report that the damage to the library buildings and books, though considerable, is not serious. Valuable brew University is given first from its treasures. A H.L. library official recently left Jerusalem for Germany to arrange for the transportation of the volurr.es Itoi Israel by Prof. Gersbon Snalom. • • • Parof these books are to be made available to other public ta in Israel beside the u..iLibrary. Dr. Worman.-.. who came to Jerusalem from the Tel Aviv city libraryintends to set up a people's library in Jerusalem, in cooperation with municipal authorities, and to strengthen the ties b e tween the H.U. ana Dther Librariei all over Israel. Richard To Speak To Young People Councilman Melvin Richard peak to a group of young adults on the subject of gambling ..-. the outdoor patio of Temple Beth Sholom Sunday at 8:30 p..m. Richard's discussion will be the works had been stowed away in *** ln a serle j>, of "£"#"time in cellars and fortified rooms. **** spor^ored oy he Young Or.e of the National and Uni• Adult plannir.g committee of the veraity Library's catalogues had !" & WHA of Miami Beach^The been transferred from Mount talk W U ^ ,ol t lo ^ b J r d anc ^ g Scopus to the city when fighting and fi^^T^S? 5 ,35/t broke out I mission and all young adults in It is admitted unofficially that' *£ J G rfcat c i r iaini area are in the carelessness of Jewish troops vlted t0 attend Familv (lnb Seats Leaders Abe SAW •" **&*& ^ KA?s MM*** %  %  ;. garden cf the hcrr.e .. Na..c V-c Marewiti 16"? V..:r.:z>r. *£, £2 lead = ^5 ;_ ....: served as incai i .. v fS Greenberg tn surer .-- _a E "cre tar >''Mrs. Estelle X Pont, historian. Refreshments were served m honor of th wedding mmvei Sterkin presented a eke in honor of 0M recent marnag -er daughter. Tor v. to •Fisher in Da".:as. Tex. Out-of-t: memb were?-! ., .. .. Mo.: Mrs. Clara Mai • %  M Zovcke and laughtei Mr. and Mrs. Daner.t rg and ns Birmingham: Mr; Elsie Goldberg Charleston; %  ':Carrie Stiebel. New Orleans. Spinoza Forum To Meet TV Spir.o" T :,~ '' Aiu:t Education will meet Tuesdav evening in the outdoor patio of the home of Dr. Abraham Wolfton, '.24 11th St.. Miami Beach, to lister, to America's Town Hali • • Air. Subject to be discussed on the progra'rr. this week will be -Will the Socialist State Curtail Individual Liberty?" Slated to take part ir. this discussion are Prof. Harold Lasky, who will speak from London, and Max Lerr.er. will speak from New York. Members of the Spinoza Forum audience will express their views on the subject immediately following the radio program. There is no admission and the public is invited to attend. FRIDAY. JULY 8, 1949 RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY stationed on the university campus is responsible for a considerable part of the damage of books and other equipment there. • • • As a temporary substitute for the Mount Scopus library and reading room, which contained nearly half a million books at the last counting, a reading room for students is being installed at the university's temporary premises at Terra Sancta college. At the disposal of the studious in Jerusalem are also the reading room of the Yeshurun Synagogue and the important private psychonalytical collection of the late Dr. Eitington. Medical branch libraries have been opened in the city for the use of Hadassah personnel and students of medicine. • • • In addition to the above-mentioned finds the library is putting at the disposal of the public and the university students books and periodicals which had been lent to subscribers and returned, or were received as gifts and bought Cookie Meseroff Voted Miss IIIIV1* Cookie Meseroff was voted Miss B'nai B'rith Young Woman Sunday night at the Sharet Summer Swirl dance sponsored by the Sharet Chapter of BBYW at the Sorrento Hotel. Miami Beach. Miss Meseroff, representing Tropical Lodge, received her crown and trophy from Milton A. Friedman, master of ceremonies. Others competing for the title were Arlene Sisselman. Clara Hirsch Landau Chapter; Nina Nelson, Colman Zwitman; Elaine Schwartz, FDR. Non-Surgical Treatment of HERNIA (Rupture) HEMORRHOIDS CHRONIC DISEASES DR. LONG'S CLINIC 21 S. W. 13th Avenue PHONE 3-2748 Spend Your SUMMER VACATION De Soto Hotel anT Health Resort SAFETY HARBOR. FLORIDA Rest and relax at one of the West Coast's finest hotels. Spring Vacation rates of $8 per day. American Plan, effective now. TELEPHONE: CLEARWATER. FLA2567 MIRRORS FINEST QUALITY MADE TO ORDER IMMEDIATE DELIVERY Auto Glass Installed --Furniture Tops Store Front Constructtoa ADAMS GLASS SERVICE "If It's Glass We Hare IT 1805 PURDY AVE., M. B. PR 58-3756 OR 5-4316 Aak for ABE or IRVING RABINOWITZ Miami Springs-Hialeah Unit To Meet Wednesday A meeting of the Miami SpringsHialeah Jewish Community Center will be held Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at the Hialeah City Hall, according to an announcement by William Kneapler, president. Israeli movies will be shown and members and friends are inCongregation Beth Jacob (Orthodox). 301-311 Washington An. Miami Beach. Rabbi Moses Maschelori. ,. f v.nins <*"' l :4 J (n p r h, %  ;., li-OO noon. Congregation Befa DarW (COBserralive). "5 N.W. Third Are. Rabbi Max Shapiro; Rer. Maurice Mamches. v v.-irut *rvk*a t [*••> %  £ %  c -rvW* at :*>. Rabbi ,n.i>antor Uamche. wlU ofCongreganon Bath El (Orthodox). 590 S.W. 17th ATS. RabW Murray Grauer. Cantor Milton Friedman. y lV evening services .. Sa*>hath morning sanrias at :5 5,..F", :, gallon at 10 a.m. Mlncha |, w-l by Shaloa Seudoa. %  a m. and SO p m. Temple Emanu-El (Reform), 1801 S. Andrews ATe.. Fort Lauderdale. Dr. Maxius Ranson. Rabbi. evening eei-vi'-*"* at !:00. Rabbi Ran.-n will officiate. Jewish Community Center (ConservatiTe). 2020 Polk St. Hollywood. Rabbi Max Kaufman. ...evening aervtce at 6.' n p.m. eervlce* al I '" %  < '" "iurlns. -' Anyone wiablng %  < %  %  ,. % %  asked I •'•! "> % %  •" Temple Beth Sholom (Liberal). 4144 Chase Ave.. Miami Beach. Rabbi Leon Kronish; Cantor Samuel Kelemer. K-i'l.tv v<-nine summer service at %  IS p.n Miami Beach Jewish Community Center (Conserrative). 1701 Washington Are., Miami Beach. Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Cantor Jacob Y. Goldring. Friday evenine service at i>.i" Satmornins service U I Dally .i! • ,. 'll ;.' I •' 1' 1' "l Congregation beth Tiilah (Orthodox), 935 Euclid Ave. Miami Beach. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. Friday tvfnii-.tr SSfvlcs St fi *'> r m Saturday •rornlnir at • Bar lilts: Stanley and Robert Penstrr, twin sons of Mr. and Mrs i~w. Fenster. Rabbi Rackovsky wll ? dress the younamen Saturday : %  : p.m Rabbi Rackovsky win !" LS on "The Ethics of the Fa(heri.-^S k lowed by Mlncha. 8halos SeudA. & proerm of Palestinian son MJH wlU follow. Dally service* at 7 jnT? Class ln Mlahna will be addr-f; by the Rabbi. Services at 7i5lT? followed by a class In Jew|7 C* and customs. %  United Jewish Schools. Ron, Campus. University of Miami Discontinued until fail. Israelite Center (General), Jju S.W. 24th St. %  Dally aervleee at 7 a.m. Friday ^uu servlcea at S p.m. Rafreahreenta M ba served Immediately followlae £ services. Saturday mornlnx serri^ at I a-m. %  Congregation Kenaseth Israel (Orthodox). 432 Espanola Wit Miami Beach. Friday evening servlcea at (:]• pn Saturday morning services at I a Mlncha at 5 p.m. followed by gSaki Seudoa. Miami Hebrew School and Cos, gregation (Orthodox). 1101 8.W. 12th ATS. Rabbi Simon April Cantor Berele Kelemer. Services Friday evealnc at l:t [Saturday mornins at 8.30 a.m. Muicla at 8:10 p.m. follosred by Bhalos Seudm Hebrew iwhool vacation from July | t.i Auruet IS Dally services at *:a p.m. and : p.m. Religious Congregation. V/n N.W. 4th St Services Saturday mornlnx; at IN o'clock. Temple Isaiah (Reform). IKS Dado Blvd.. Miami Beach. RaW David Raab. Friday evening services at 1:11 Rabbi Raab will conduct the aertKt and preach the sermon on the subject: "My Impression of the Centnl Conference of American Rabbis CMvention." The rabbi has Just returns from the convention In Breltoi Wood*. N. H. A reception sponsors hv tinSisterhood will follow. Temple Israel (Reform), lit N.E. 19th St. Rabbi Colman A Zwitman; Ds. Jacob H. Kaplu Rabbi Emeritus. Sabbath evenlns: service at 1:11. Dr Kaplan will conduct the senke Coral Gables Jewish Cent* (Liberal). Services discontinued until the fill Builders of Immortal Memorials for the Jewish Trade Look For the 2-Story White Building THURMOND MONUMENT Co. MARKERS S3S.00 PLUS CEMETERY CHARGES Open Sundays Phone 4-3249 Now that dot weather is here, don't run the risk of running short.buy your BALLANTINE 'BEERjWthec^se/ P. Bailanrlae Sons. Newark. N. J. Distributed by STATE BEVERAGE DISTRIBUTORS OF MIAMI, INC SAM BLANK, Pres. Phone 88-3431 LISTEN TO THE Jewish Musical Hoar WTTT-1490 on Your Dial JACOB SCHACHTER Director NORMAN R. LYONS Newscaster and Historical Narrator NOW FOUR TIMES A WEEK SUNDAY FROM 10 A.M. TO 11 A.M. MONDAY, WEDNESDAY AND FRIDAY FROM 1 P.M. TO 1:30 P.M. ^J&UST BROS fty£ The Showcase of Good Food T^ GOVERNOR CAFETERIA 1225 WASHINGTON AVE. MIAMI BEACH MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY Offers to DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES • w „ A ^POINT PURCHASE PLAN Wise Counseling • Beautiful Landscaping Perpetual Care e Pre-Need Budget Plan TJ it T s P eci l ProteddTa Features ideally Located Near W*rt Flaqler at 53rd Ar-nua -ener.1 Offlce-Olyrnpi. Bldg. For Information Phone 3-37M RABBI S. M. MACHTEI. Exec. View-President ROBERT VAFFEY. SeWs Director



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PAGE SIXTH* +JmtstikMto!L Israeli Architect Studies Hotels Here In Maori Beach to study the architecture of its hotels is Te! Aviv Architect Meir Horman, a %  guest at the Saxony Hotel. Herman, wh", haj a commission to i design an ultra-modern hostelry i in Israel is here to take a look at the finished product before he i ".pletes his plans. The Israeli hotel will have 250 room and contraction will cost approximately $3,500,000. The linf which will be a block from the MedHaraaean, will % %  : a 1,000-seat theatre a.-.d a •• ar.d guests will have access ..'.e beaches through underpasses. Horman, who has been a resient of Israel for 15 years, has drawn plans for office buildings, theatres, houses, projects and -g pools. Aft— stay at the Saxor.v. the young architect will depart for California where he will pur.<-making plant for shipment to Israel. We make much of our own %  instruction machinery," he reported, -but many types of machinery such as air-conditioning and block-making we must In the United States." The young architect said that rael'a aim in housing its vast immig.-ar.t population is to build houses in four or five days. '•''••.hods by which such houses can be erected are what the Israeli architect is looking for now," he sa.-J. Pre-cast houses are being build by one American firm in Israel, he said. raPAY,njLY..,J Looking at the facade of the Saxony Hotel is Meir Horman (right), Tel A TIT architect who is here to studv the architecture of South Honda hostelries. Horman has been'commissioned to design a 250-room structure in Israel. He is shown with Fred C. Collier, resident manager of the Beach hotel. DRINK PLENTY OF <-. %  hh-s Lodge To Hold Card Party Coral Gables Lodge, B'r.ai B'rith, will sponsor a card party and social on Saturday, July 16, at 8:30 p.m. at the Coral Gables Women's Club, it has been anWater CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES 85c 5-GALLON BOTTLE 75c DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME "FOR BETTER HEALTH FROM INFANCY TO OLD AGE" PHONE 2-4128 r.ounced by President Jerome Adelman. Alvin Corenblu.T., chairman of the affair, has arranged special man jong tables for the ladies and states that tickets are $1.25 per person. They may be secured from any lodge member or at the I door. Refreshments will be served. I The public is invited. LEGAL NOTICE The GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUTH The Only Community-Wide Kashruth Association 818 Michigan Avenue. Miami B^^hon? flS?*** Miami Beach, Phone 5-3595. HARRY SIRKIN. Pros. H SftftTTV A. M. BEAR. Vice Pres. JgSg^ ,.. .,,,,. 0RDE R T 0 APPEAR IN THh CIRCUIT COl'RT OP Tin; ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OFFLORIDA, IS AND FOR DADE IN CHANCERT, .No. 'KV'.P-I DIAMOND, Plaintiff, vi ANNA DIAMOND. Defendant Street, S e fork, N v u. I-.u. a a i'i".-:ir..ii. •• In th abovt entliltd uit for divorce on the l'lh flay oi Aurust, IMS or a deere. %  ? %  : mmoMt you Bated this day of July, 1949 E. B. LEATHEKJtAM. (Circuit CoVn k S e"a f ,; he Clrcul By W.M w. ROCKING. DFC 0 TASi MAKK.'K''^ Attorneys f 0r Plaintiff JOT lin.ayne Bull-ling Miami J2, Florida 7/S-U.IS-2S SAYS: ft* YSJi !" JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTT FLORIDA iv cil\\ci.-i v X • mm enters eaSinrt'you n '" !" "* By \v.\i w 8TOCKINO, MILTON A n>lKn\nv" ; \''' Cl Tk Beybold Build !" !" 11 1 *' AUy SUNSHINE SERVICE BIGGEST BARGAIN IN YOUR BUDGET! MUM ciipiir NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS K.M/K;,, DRE8S SHOPa? agv ftst ss& sai! &9 %  Clerk ort'r r !" • %  '""• w,th ,ht County, Florida < "" lrt '" Dad. REA BILLERA HAROLD TAMNTOi ERMAX Attorney 7/8-15-22-29 8/S HaniQuits State lliuli ourt To ItrroitK' r-M Prof Gov. Fuller Warren this week announced the resignation of Justice Paul D Barns of Miami from tate supreme court effective September 1. He will teach at the U iversity of Miami Law School. Barns a 55-year-old jurist, who ,;„sa circuit judge here for 19 years, was elected to the state court in 19-*6. He is eligible for -.ent at two-thirds of his annual salary of $10,000. His service as circuit judge counts toxa.-d this pension. A native of Plant City, Fla., he is a graduate of Washington and Lee and Florida University was admitted to the bar in ,.,S B. K. Roberts has bee? ** his successor. THOUSANDS HAVE FOUND HAPPINESS through the Clara Lane Friendship Cental WHY NOT YOD? Phone 82-3065 43 N. E. 2nd Street (opp. TeL Co. Blda.) OPEN 10 AM. TO I pji ANNOUNCEMENT I i: I IK & EISENSTEHV ftcattou formerly oi 309 Lincoln Road hare moved to their ntw cdr conditioned offices at 235 Lincoln Road. Room 202. Linjay Bldg., where they will conduct a complete real estate office as in the past THIS WEEK'S "SUMMER SPECIAL" JACKETS 1c with every jacket sent to be cleaned at our regular low price of 50c. In other words, for 15c you can have two jackets beautifully cleaned the luxurious Blue Ribbon way. The Blue Ribbon way means individual inspection and handspotting. Call at once for free pick up and delivery service. -Send With Confidence— Receive With Satisfaction" Blue Ribbon Laundry, Inc. LAUNDRY & CLEANERS 1403 N. W. 7th COURT MIAMI. FLORIDA Phonee: 3-0753, 3-0754 Bottltd and Dltt. by Southern Beverages 2055 N.W. 7th Av... Miami Phone 3-3121 ECONOMY EXTERMINATORS nma ~*" THMTECOfTRM. 5 Year Guaran tee On Both Sub terranean and Dry Wood FREE INSPECTION



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PAGE FOOT *Jelstnv*** FRIDAY. JULY 8, 1943 EDITORIAL Sommd Aetiom We ixrve often 'zzi occcs-oc 'c depose the unforruncte prccrsce by aocae Jews c< celebrating non-Jewish religious holidays in homes end conv Trmno! institutions. The celebrctxz: si such holidcys. we feh. w=s not only siien to the besic tenets of J-^JTijm but conducive to the nhencticn at our you'-h from the practices of its fcith. We could never understand why such on idle weed has been permitted to grow on our Jewish soil here. Certcr.y there is enough satisfying depth, spiriruclity end tradition in our own holidays. There is no need for meandering in die.-. fceids ii it isn't new pastures that are sought We were, therefore glad to see the Central Conference of American Rabbis take c forthright stand on the issue at its 6Cth anniversary convention at Bretton Woods. The conference's resolution against an evil which has long been the target of hammering by Orthodox elements was as wise as %  was tmtely. For it is clear that if this type of assimikrhonism is unchecked it will in time shake the very foundations of Jewish life in this country. \azi Restitution From Frankfort. Germany, comes a report that a project is on foot, intended to pay 850,000.000 marks to the victims of nap persecution. This projected law. passed by the U. S. Zone Council of States last April, marks the first time that a defeated nation w^l be forced to pay damages for such abstractions as restriction of liberty. ?£/#** HIS AIMA large part of the in de~ rut.es will be for stolen cash or other unidentifiable values. The new law also calls for a monthly pension far every monft spent by a victim in a c on c en tration camp Nazi victims who have emigrated to the U S or other countries, or repatriated to their original homelands may also receive payment. probably in the currency of their present residence. Whether this law will be passed before the Western Government is organized is hard to SOT There are the usual objections by the naxi-mindaj Germans that this law would be unfeasible, and would be a "drain on the German economy (They seem to forget the drain of blood, horror and destruction their victims underwent) If this restitution law is passed and implement ed in Germany, it will be only a token restitution. It will not restore the six million dead massaatd Jews, and the million dead slave laborers of other nationalities. And we doubt whether it will et| restore the feeling of true humanity in the heats | of the Germans. As the matter stands today, restitution of Jewiik I properties to individuals and communities ha nearly come to a halt in all parts of Germany. It the Soviet Zone the excuse of German official* a that they do not want to prolong the existence 4 private property. The reasons tor delaying a denying restitution in the Western Zones an| more elusive, but the results are the same. But above all. the rising tide of narrow nationd-1 ism. still unpurged of nazi ideology, will man it exceedingly difficult for the Western Govtoment, with all its "democratic" trappings, whm formed, to pass such a law. It would be mhaculous indeed for such a law to be passed volm> tarily by the Germans. American Jewish Committee, Labor Unit Reach Coordination Agreement NEW YORK. (JTA)—The Jewish Labor Committee and the American Jewish Committee announced this week a national agreement for the purposes of effectively coordinating the activities of both organizations for work with labor in the field of improved human relations. Charles Zimmerman, vice chairman of the Jewish Labor Committee, and Joseph Willen. chairman of the national labor service of the American Jewish Committee, declared: "We are organizing a National Policy and Program Committee to coordinate all activities for work with labor. This committee will have full authority and responsibility for carrying out the terms of the agreement." This agreement comes as a result of intensive discussion and conference instituted by the executive committee of the National Community Relations Advisory Council, national coordinating body for Jewish agencies in America. Commenting on the agreement, Irving Kane, newly elected chairman of the National Community Relations Advisory Council, said: "We are gratified that the American Jewish Committee and the Jewish Labor Committee have reached this agreement; and we look for it to be the basis of an effective working relationship which will abolish confusion and duplication. Both agencies are to be commended on their intelligent and reasoned attitudes. Certainly a great gain has been achieved not only for the Jewish community but also for more effective planned activities toward improving human relations among the working people of America." Both Mr. Zimmerman and Mr. vJewistifhrMMar) Publlaned ltr, Frldty aince 17i mi The j.,.h Flond.an at 120 N at. Sixth Street. Miami 11. Florida. En. ra aa "4 cim mattar July 4, 1MO. at the Poi! Offlca of Miami, ria.. under the Act af March 1, 1S7f. Tha Jawlati PlorMlan haa abaarfcafl •-• Jawlah Unity and th. Jawlah Weekly. Mambar of th. Jawlah Tele t raphfe Agency, Seven Arta Feature yndicau. Worldwide Nawa Sarvlc*. National Editorial AaaaclaMan, Am.rl. can Aaaaclatlon of Engilah.Jawlah Nawapasara. Florida Praaa Aaeoclatlon SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Or* Year Willen declared that efforts would be made to include the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith, which has had a working agreement with the Jewish Labor Committee, as a full partner in the National Policy and Program Committee so that in the future all work with labor will be effectively coordinated on a national as well as a regional and local leveL Twa Yaara FRED Z. SHOCHET tdltar and Ruhllahar Telephones 2-1141—24212 OFFICE and PLANT 120 N. E. Sbrth Stre et Volume 22 Number 27 FRIDAY, JULY 8, 1949 fc TAMMUZ 11, 5709 Zionist Body In Poland Dissolved WARSAW, (JTA;—The federation of Zionist groups of Lodz, which was organized shortly after the liberation primarily for the purpose of finding and removing Jewish children from non-Jewish homes and sending them to Israel, has been closed down by the Polish authorities, it was revealed here this week. The official reason for the government's action was that the federation had not registered with the proper governmental agency and was, therefore, illegal. During the past few years, the group has rescued some 500 Jewish children, frequently paying large sums to ransom them. All but about 30 children, who remained in the organization's home in Lodz when it was closed down, have been sent to Israel; the 30 will be cared for by the Jewish Central Committee. Some 13,000 applications of Polish Jews desiring to emigrate to Israel are now on file with the Ministry of Public Administration. Meanwhile, the situation regarding the issuance of passports by the Ministry improved this month with the handing out of some 300 visas. Up to now the monthly average has been about 120-130. Fees for passports have been increased 20,000 zlotys—nominally about $100—and the so-called collective passport, which was ex! r u em 'y cheap, has been abolished. In addition the authorities have ordered that separate passports be uaued for children up to 18 who have previously been permitted to travel on their parents' documenu. Fe are also levied FUS ryV U3ued to Persons travelling elsewhere than Israel. Although the passports are valid for a year, each person issued one that he win leave the country in two months. y Thus far this year, the Central Jfw1 Committ ee has issued 6500 certificates attesting to the London Organizations To Fight Calendar Reform LONDON. JTA;—An organization known as the Central Committee to Defend Jewish Religious Interests Against the Danger of Calendar Reform was established at a joint meeting of the Board of Deputies of British Jews, the Anglo-Jewish Associa; tion. the World Jewish Congress. Agudas Israel and the London i Beth Din, court of the Chief Rabbi I of the British Empire. The meeting considered the appropriate steps to be taken in [view of the recently announced intention of Panama to bring a calendar reform proposal before the United Nations Economic and Social Council, with which four of the foregoing organizations have consultative status. Among other proposals discussed was joint action with other denominations having their own calendar, such as the Moslems, Hindus and the Greek Orthodox Church. Israel Seeks 10,000 U.S. Technicians, Labor Committee Delegation Says Jugoslavian Jews Arrive In Israel HAIFA. .JTA)—More than 1.000 Jewish immigrants from Yugoslavia arrived here aboard the S.S. Rademk. Todav's contingent represents the first group of 4.000 Yugoslav Jews who have been granted permission to leave their homes for Israel with their property. The second group of Yugoslav Jews proceeding to the Jewish State will sail aboard the same vessel from the port of Revta. According to the immigrants who landed here, only 4,000 Jws will remain in Yugoslavia after the departure of this second contingent. New Zionist Arrests Reported In Hungary TI BA y iV ,JTA Reports reach.ng here this week from £ liable sources reveal that new arrests of Zionist leaders took place n Hungary this week following the charges of aiding hrlelbeujrf Jews to leave the rJSg The reports estimated that at 2££pSS5a?Br. certificate is necessary before n NEW YORK. (JTA^—The Israeli government would welcome 10.000 American Jewish technicians, mechanics, engineers and agriculturists, a Jewish Labor Committee delegation which has just returned from a two-month survey of Israel and Europe reported here this week at a press conference. The five-member group, headed by Adolph Held, chairman of the JLC, urged the extension of Marshall Plan aid to the Jewish State. Extending the welcome to skilled American Jewish workers. Premier David Ben Gurion told the delegation that these specialists are needed to aid in the development of a sound economy in the new state. "Our greatest problem" the Premier stated, "is to settle the barren territory as speedily as possible. For this we ,need large financial assistance." Communism has gained no footihold in Israel and never will, the delegation reported. Expressing { admiration for the "know-how" i of governmen t -iisplaved by the Hungary Charged With Violating Human Rights NEW YORK. (JTA)-The American Jewish Committee issued a statement this week charging the Hungarian government with •violating all civilized standards of human rights" by its recent sentencing to prison of six Zionist leaders in Hungarv and one non-Jewish alleged agent for aiding Hungarian Jews to proceed to Israel. The statement, signed by Jacob Blaustein, president of the organization, cites Article 13 of the UnBS Declaration of Human Rights, proclaimed by the United Nations last December, which der.XtV h i at ever yone has the r f,rf !" v eave any co "ntry. including his own, and to return to this country." mitS? Ame^an Jewish Committee is in no position to determine whether the men sent^S e rSn eS ffih b1 ^ *.• all civiUzed standards crime^Thl V. r i ght and not Mrian fV.! UltUde f the Hun hnmJl G V v, ernment towar d basic by iL tr l A h U ,S clearl y revea 'ed Dy its treating as a crime what the^United Nations .deemTa right !" ? !" t've of this act obv.ouVly leaders of Israel, the delegatioo I members asserted that the ls-1 raeli government had performed a terrific feat" in admitton 200.000 immigrants in one vwl despite the admittedlv difficufcl economic problems facing it TT| JLC mission also observed thai responsible leaders in Israel l showing increasing understands" of the role to be played bv AmeJ ican Jewry in the existence asf| proiiress of the Jews of Irael During its tour of Westtcl Europe, the delegation studied I general conditions of Jewry tbertl and inspected cooperatives. dAI dren's homes and cultural insi-l tutions which the committee !| built and is maintaining in those I countries. Members of the gnwl besides Mr. Held, were: JKOH Pat. executive secretary of *| committee: Israel Feinberg. *! president of the Internatkl Ladies Garment Workers UrJjjl Louis Hollander, president of wl New York State CIO. Couaol and Dr. S. Silverberg. tre*sum| of the Workmen's Circle. ADL Urges Investigate| Of College Discrimation NEW YORK, (JTA)—The Am Defamation League demanded 11 "complete public investigate 1 by the Board of Higher EducaWI of New York City into the poliol and procedures governing th **J| ministration of faculty at Btfjg College of New York. Th Al said it was "not prepared' to *l fer judgment in those cases tfl charges of racial and religiousdg crimination have been !" £1 against the college administrates but pointed out that "contin^i public controversy in these %  ters can serve to undermine great reputation of New City's great educational in*"" tion." Keep Palestine OH UN Agenda, Mediators SaT| (Continued from Pa*J stages which it has retched' to submit certain recomnx" tions of its own. At the moment, the c mn has sought to persuade all P concerned that it is %  ** %  J leave the General Assemoi) of the Lausanne talk*, something definite h achieved. It is assumed nv the General Aesembly wiBP ably meet again in the JP"", 1950— after its session m 3 tember is concluded—ana LJ felt thai might be a g] moment for winding up M estine issue with a f" ment