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The Jewish Floridian ( July 15, 1949 )

UFJUD

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fewifelh-IBDipidliiaun Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY )LUME 22—NUMBER 28 MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY. JULY 15, 1949 PRICE TEN CENTS round-Breaking Ceremonies For Gables inter Building Slated For Sunday round-breaking ceremonies. Joseph Malek will sing. Benethe new temple building and iday school to be constructed the Coral Gables Jewish Cenat 320 Palermo Ave., Coral Ibles, are slated for Sunday Jrning, July 17, at 11 o'clock. Sam Silver will serve as toast fcster, and Rabbi Max Shapiro I give the invocation. Princispeaker will be Rabbi Morris Skop, who will become spirit1 leader of the Gables congreJUon in September. Dr. Jacob H. plan, president of the Florida bbinical Association, will speak efly and representatives of the ral Gables city government and • Greater Miami Ministerial Astiation will be on hand for the ent. Mrs. Leo Wool and Cantor >an Confers On fyrian-Israeli Armistice Talks ^AKE SUCCESS, (JTA) — jtorey Eban, chief Israeli delegto the United Nations, this ek called on Dmitri Z. jiuilsky of the Ukraine, presilt of the U.N. Security Council July, and discussed with him iblems concerning the Israelirian armistice talks now being Id on border between the two jntries. It is understood that the chief bjcct of their discussion was rificatlon on what action Mr. ^nuilsky, as president of the jrity Council, may take len the armistice negotiations tween Israel and Syria are endMr. Eban was accompanied Gideon Rafael, principal adtr to the Israeli delegation at united Nations. diction will be offered by Rabbi Leon Kronish. Cost of the construction is about $65,000. Curtis E. Haley is the architect. The structure is expected to be completed in time for High Holy Day Services. Hy Morris To Head State JWY Hy Morris of Jewish War Veterans Post 174, Miami, was named state commander at the Florida state encampment of the JWV at the Surf Hotel in Hollywood last weekend. Others elected and installed at the meet were William B. Hoffheimes, Hollywood, senior vice commander; Abe Ader, St. Petersburg, junior vice commander; Dr. Maurice Klein, Miami Beach, judge advocate; Saul T. Van Zamft, chief of staff; William L. Lewis, Hollywood, adjutant; Frank Kline, Miami, quartermaster; Kenneth C. Braidman, Miami, officer of the day; Frank E. Diamond, Jacksonville, trustee; Art Simons, Hollywood, trustee; Sidney Schain, Jacksonville, trustee; Sidney Horn, historian. Paul Ginsberg, Atlanta, Ga., first national vice commander of the Fourth District, served as installing officer. Over 200 veterans and their guests from all posts in the state attended the conclave. Commission Discusses Size Of Israeli-Transjordanian Service Units To Remain In Jerusalem JERUSALEM, (JTA)—The mixed Israeli-Transjordan armistice commission this week held a four-hour meeting at which the composition and strength of the Israeli and Transjordanian service units stationed in Jerusalem were discussed. The commission also appointed a subcommittee to investigate the possibility of har-*?*" vesting in the Hebron area, where Arab fields are situated in Israeli territory. The subcommittee will also study various complaints submitted by Israelis and Arabs. An Israeli relief convoy which was sent to Mount Scopus through Arab military lines returned this week to the Jewish section of Jerusalem with 35 Israeli policemen who have been replaced by fresh Israeli guards who will be stationed at the Hebrew university and other buildings in the area. The Arab Legion maintains that the fact that this convoy was permitted to pass Arab military lines should not be taken to mean that the Legion has given up its right to search Israeli convoys. Gen. William Riley, United Nations chief of staff, left this week for Damascus, to attempt to persuade high Syrian authorities to resolve once and for all the minor differences holding up the signing of the Israeli-Syrian armistice pact. The text of the pact is ready for signature, but the Syrian military authorities suddenly demanded demilitarization of the town of Zemakh in order to enable the return there of several thousand Arabs who fled the town prior to its occupation by Israeli forces. A meeting of the Israeli and Syrian delegations at which this demand will be discussed is scheduled for later. The Israeli delegation opposes the inclusion of Zemakh in the demilitarized zone. A reception for Vice Mayor Savvides of Famagusta, Cyprus, was held here this week under the auspices of the Jewish Agency. Mr. Savvides is now visiting Israel. A check for $6,000 was turned over to the guest by the Agency as a token of appreciation for the "humane attitude which the Cypriots displayed toward Jewish detainees" on the island when they were interned in British detention camps prior to the establishment of the Jewish state. Rabbi Bergman, Talmudic Scholar, Named Head of Hapoel Hamizracht At 26th Convention in Fallsburg, N. Y. tab Legion Opens Fire Jerusalem, Jew Killed JERUSALEM, (JTA)—One Iseli soldier was killed this week hen members of the Arab Leon opened fire on Israeli posins in the southern section of krusalem, an official communireported. he Armenian Orthodox Patrich left the Arab-held Old City week and arrived in the raeli-held part of Jerusalem for fortnight's stay. He will visit the Armenian religious instiutions in Israel. Syria, Israel Agree On Full Armistice Text TEL AVIV. QTA>—Syrian and Israeli negotiators reached aqreement this week on the full text of the proposed armistice pact between the two countries, the Jewish Telegraphic Agency learned this week. Barring unforeseen difficulties, it is hoped that the final armistice agreement will be signed this week. Well-informed sources here re• be deployed along the lines. ported that the military section of the agreement provides for the withdrawal of Syrian forces from territory west of the former Palestine mandate border, while both Israeli and Syrian troops—at a fixed date—will be evacuated from the final armistice linesA nominal contingent of soldiers from both countries will, however, The Syrians are also scheduled to withdraw from the settlement of Mishmar Hayarden, as well as areas east of Lake Tiberias. All evacuated areas will be proclaimed, demilitarized zones and neither side will be permitted to station troops there, it was added. Dr. Bernard Bergman FALLSBURG, N. Y.—Rabbi Dr. Bernard Bergman, renowned Talmudic scholar and editor and publisher of the Jewish Morning Journal, was elected president of the Hapoel Hamizrachi of America (religious-labor Zionists) at the organization's 26th annual convention held at the Hotel Furst. Fallsburg, N. Y. In his acceptance speech, Rabbi Bergman declared that "religion is a patriotic necessity for the survival of the Jewish state. Just as their indomitable religious spirit maintained the Jews as a united people for 2,000 years through oppression and persecution," he said, "so will the inspiration of Torah V'Avodah (Work and Faith for the Jewish State) preserve them today as a nation and a sovereign state." The power of religious inspiration, he added, was proven by the valiant stand of the Hapoel Hamizrachi religious defenders of Jerusalem against attacks by the Arab Legion. Israeli Knesset Speiker Reveals Universal Military Training Program ... .. % f**-M^~. .... i r*A !,•, "Tot-ottl ie i thnrnnoKlu I \ATrrlc$ MiifOAhi o^nfAr^^^:_ T_ NEW YORK—A universal military and general training i of two-year's duration for the entire Israeli population xieled along Switzerland's mobilization scheme was revea ed re this week by David Zvi Pinkas. deputy assistant to the adjon of Knesset and World Mizrachi leader. At a press iference^held here at the offices^ the Mizrachi Organization of ierica, Pinka6 told newspaper net* that "ia order to be pre%  red lor any future acts of agp-ession, Israel must mobilize ity Btire population-men, women fld youths." Asserting that "Israel cannot d to keep its entire populai under arms," Pinkas dls^d his country's mobilization n which calls for two years of **ic# for every male youth beireen lg and 20 years of age. One ear will be spent in military alning, and the second in genial training for land-developfcent and public utilities service lirls of the same age level, he lid, will be recruited for one ear training in auxiliary military /ices. The entire population. 20 to 50 years of age, will hereafter be called up every ear for several days review of heir training. In this way, Pinkas flded Israel will be able to asrible its entire army on 12 ours' notice. Youth battalions, with memberhip from 14 to 18 years, will also I organized, he disclosed. Youths will be trained in military calisthenics, in hiking and camping. He said the Israeli government has assured that religious youths will be enabled to observe kashrut and Sabbath throughout their entire course of training. Reporting on Israel's economic problem, Pinkas, who is also chairman of the Knesset Finance and Budget Committee, announced that Israel will need $200 million in capital investments during the year April 1949-1950 to carry out its peacetime program. This budget, he stated, will provide for housing, irrigation projects, land developments, roads, communications and airfields. He said that $50 million will be raised on internal loans, the remainder coming from international bank loans and contributions from world Jewry. Pinkas told newsmen he had discussed the problem of balancing Israel's economy so that it will conform with general world standards with Congressmen Clarence Cannon, chairman of the U.S.,Congress Appropriations Committee; Emanuel Celler; and Oscar Gass, economic advisor to the Israeli Embassy's finance ministry in Washington. As a result of these talks, Pinkas said he was "optimistic" over Israel's economic future. Pointing out that the present Israeli government "is doing everything in its power to aid private investments in Israel," Pinkas urged Americans not only to invest in the new state's growing economy, but also to help with their experience, technical knowledge and business skill. The $500,000 investment program undertaken by the American Mizrachi movement through its financial corporation, Ameri-can Eretz Israel Corporation (AMEIC), at its recent convention, Pinkas said, is an "important development" which will make American religious-Zionists a significant factor in Israel's growth. He emphasized that the United Religious Bloc in Israel, "whose labor and capitalist members are not as extreme in their convictions as other elements of similar ideologies" will be an influential force in establishing "a middle path economy." Denying any attempts by any religious groups in Israel to establish a theocracy in the Jewish State, the Mizrachi leader asserted that "Israel is a thoroughly democratic government. If the majority of the members of Knesset decide that the Sabbath or kashrut should be constitutionally sanctioned, that is democracy. If an individual disagrees with the Knesset decision, that is his privilege, but there can be no gainsaying a measure which is arrived at through democratic procedure." Pinkas added that "99% of the Yishuv agrees upon keeping Jewish tradition as the basis of the Jewish State and frowns upon efforts to imDort alien ideologies from South Africa or Great Britain, or France or Germany." He concluded, saying that "Mizrachi wants to reestablish the socialism of Isaiah which served the Jewish people very happilv long before Marx came onto the scene." Leon Gellman, president of the Mizrachi Organization who was reelected to his post for the 13th consecutive term at the Mizrachi national convention, decried newspaper reports "which distorted and falsified the relations between Mizrachi and Hapoel Hamizrachi." He said "there has been no rift or schism" between other groups, but rather "proposals have been presented for ratification by both parties at the World Mizrachi conference in Is(rael this August which aim to i coordinate rather than separate, to unite in equal partnership, rather than disunite in striving factions." He explained that the American Mizrachi movement has been the main source of support of the Hapoel Hamizrachi in Israel, providing the religious-labor movement with considerable financial aid and equipment which made possible the establishment and expansion of religious colonies and settlements. Gellman said that American Mizrachi will continue and even increase its aid in the future to religious proups laboring for the strengthening of the new Jewish State. Clarifying the "reorganization proposals" adopted at the Mizrachi convention, Gellman pointed out that "it is proposed a world federation of General Mizrachi groups be established which will cooperate fully and harmoniously with the world federation of Hapoel Hamizrachi groups already in existence." Any reports of "rupture or split" is pure 'malicious reporting," the Mizrachi president stated. Prior to his departure for Israel July 10, Pinkas was tendered a farewell dinner by the national administration of the Mizrachi Organization.



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FRIDAY, JULY 15, 1949 ••Jen 1st ncr/dUar PAGE THREE Janet Beckerman, H. Schiffres Wed White gladioli and palms formed the canopy under which vows and rings were exchanged by Miss Janet Beckerman and Harvey Schiffres. Rabbi Irving Lehrmanl Doris N. Chaikin Plights Troth To Dr. W. S. Weinkle Dr. and Mrs. Bernard S. Chaikin of Chestnut Hill, Pa., announce the engagement of their daughter, Doris Natalie, to Dr. William Stanley Weinkle. son of Dr. and Mrs. Barney Weinkle of Miami Beach. Miss Chaikin was graduated from Thayer Academy and attended New London Junior College and Bishop Lee School. Dr. Weinkle was graduated from Emory University and Emory University School of Medicine where he was a member of Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity and Phi Delta Epsilon Medical Fraternity. A September 4 wedding planned. 13 Miss Gertrude Kutzen. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold P. Kutzen, Detroit, became the bride of Dr. Eugene Edelman on June 19 at the Plaza Hotel, Detroit. Dr. Edelman is the ton of Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Edelman. Following a wedding trip to New York the couple will reside in Miami Beach. Mrs. Harvey Schiffres officiated at the candlelight ceremony which took place at the Shelborne Hotel Sunday evening, July 3. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Barnett Beckerman, 1236 Pennsylvania Ave., Miami Beach. The bridegroom's parents are Mr. and Mrs. Phil Schiffres of New York. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a frosted white organdy gown over taffeta with fitted bodice and full skirt, embroidered with seed pearls. She wore long matching gauntlets. Her only jewelry was a strand of pearls. A tiara of seed pearls secured her veil of French illusion. She carried a white bible covered with orchids, white roses and streamers of stephanotis and baby's breath. Matron of honor, Mrs. Arthur Beckerman, sister-in-law of the bride, was gowned in aqua orgrandy over taffeta and carried a colonial bouquet. Raymond Antoinette was best man for his brother-in-law and ushering were Arthur Beckerman and Sidney Kotkin. Nuptial music was provided by Soloist Jack Cureton. For her daughter's wedding Mrs. Beckerman wore a gown of gray lace over taffeta. The bridegroom's mother was attired in ice blue crepe with bronze accessories. Both wore orchid corsages. Among the out-of-town guests at the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Antoinette, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Shiffres, Mrs. Samuel Wasserman, Miss Belle Garber, Miss Gloria Garber, all of New York. Upon their return from a wedding trip to New York and California, the newlyweds will reside in Miami Beach. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IH HKKKBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name ol ROYAI, PALM DEIJCAOY SHOP at 505 4lst Street, Miami Beach, Florida, intend to register said name with tnv Clerk Of the Circuit Court of Dado County, Florida. 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PAGE POL'S fJenhtrhrkfisr _, FRIDAY, JULY 15, 1949 EDITORIAL 'Dr. Herzl Hay' IK.V.". %  .-: % %  %  .: tali t.>. •!*•.! of Dr. Tl political 2 Th'•..-. annlveraaj of .-.., deatl this year I BtfBlnflaKCe -r %  -..-.• '"•' ••• %  : : removal of 1 Hen Iron Moat* Bmilai the aui H-br* :••.: %  • %  : -'IwacJ ) JERUSALEM—The tragic day or. which the t-edar wai hewn et the Jewish nation al the cedar in the Zionist camp, he •' r. r.ad :' -.-.-:•%  -. the Zionist OrganizatK r. with ai: its ramifications become a great day for the Jewish people The of Theodor He:/. Jewish ;r.d its age-old -. pirati n even more I eeds of his lifetime Tr.< : 20th of Tamuz will remain for future ;. n a landmark m • %  • i nifferiruj of the Jewish people in their struggle for liberation. And. in* linked with the a era .:" this great leader are the twe ideals which he left as a heritage: nationalizati .-. A the land and afforestation of the hills. The concept of the rederr.pt; or. .'. :':. %  Israel was brought before the First Zionist Cong by Professor Herman Shapira, and it was the Jewi National Fund that was to transform the drearr. into a living reality B'-t w.•..-.-• the help of Herzl, Professor Shapira'i idea ave remained nothing more I an an idea. Herzl. who was raised aloft by the nor,!'. leals, had his hands tied for ; his neari %  colleagues: bankers ar.d lawyer: considi • •: Shaj.. idea a childish Utopia. Eventually, however, Herzl found the strength to free himself from the advi %  I t • e financial and legal "experts." He extend* I hand to the -childish Utopia" and was decisive in bringing about the approval of the 5th Zionist Congress held in Basle in 1901. Later yean were to prove how right were the "children'' who supported the "Utopian'' idea. It hardly see ible •.ha-, men of judgn .." were unable to fathom the poignant tragedy of the Russian :' ho for generations had been a because of the concentration of vast lands in the hands of great landHow was it possible that they could not see the great misery in Ireland which bred hatred between the Irish people and the great British land-owners? Or. a smaller scale we .'.ere witnesses of the accursed life of tenants in our own land and we even saw it on a large scale in do critic and liberal Amor.fa. The J.N.F., the land fund of the Jewish people, has saved the Yish.uv from this evil and will continue to do so in the future. It was Herzl, too, who brought to the fore the '"THANKS PAL challenge f Bsl I :. '. the or i lunt: %  •• • %  intaii many genei ti ns after the di tructioi f th< Ti t the great 1 I >ur Homeland. In Herzl's : n >vel, "Old-New Lar I hearts of his two heroes s n n \\ ight of the naked mountains They v/ondi :f half a million cypresses were to be plai te I n the rude hills, the physi ppearan e :' : • luntry would be appreciably alti With his • an Herzl planted a cypn Motza on the outskirt :' Jerusalem during his one and only visit in 189 : which made I partner in the h ._ %  ; k of afforestation which was to follow. Thai • inforl inately cut down by Peace Pronpeets Although there have been no definite dcvolon•s to warrant the conclusion that an Israeli-Arab peace pact i imminent, the feeling prevailing i n I rmed circles is that the breathing spell resulting from the postponement of the Lausanne conference was just the shot in the arm the parley needed if :t was not to end in dismal failure. When the conference recessed some two weeks there was a tenseness which bode ill for the -:ul conclusion of the negotiations. Under the n of foreign hands, the Arabs were showing amazing resistance to reasonableness both on account the refugee and territorial question. Since the re. the conviction has grown among the Arabs that Israel is determined not to bend to outside pressure That realization has apparently clarified the atphere to the extent that it is now expected that Arabs will agree, upon the resumption of the itiationt, to consider the refugee problem as part I the general settlement. Israel's offer to adrr.it the s and children of Arabs now in the Jewish state has demonstrated that, unlike those who are utilizing refugee issue to advance political aims, the Jewish itate is giving realistic consideration to a problem not of its own making. Once the Arabs are made to realize that Tel Aviv will not agree to a settlement predicated on concessions endangering Israel's security and entity, the road to final peace will not loom too distant scoundrels, but his partnership remains an enduring fact Symbolically, the first forest planted bv the J N.F. lyre Herzl's name but, like all beginnings, it did not develop well during its first years. Since then however, the J.N.F. has learned much about ition and its many forests have already ight much of the shade for which Herzl longed ng his visit in tha,t difficult and dry summer of 93 Though each of our forests bears a special name they are in essence "Herzl Forests." But before the landscape of Israel will have lergone considerable change many millions of trees must still be added to the five million so far planted by "he J.N F. The transfer of the sacred remains of Herzl to I this summer affords, therefore, a most fitting opportunity for the continuation of this work. On the outskirts of Jerusalem a memorial park, to be km vn as "Herzl Cedars," will come into being—a woodland destined to become a sanctified place for the cr.ildien of Israel and for Jews throughout the world. The prospect w a challenge full of enchantment to kindle the enthusiasm of the people. Gables Unit Makes Jr Hadassah To High Holiday Plans The Fi.st Jewish Congregation of Coral Gables will hold High Holy Day services at the Coral Gables Coliseum, largest auditorium in the Coral Gables and adjoining South West area, according to Abe Maloff, vice president of the organization. Negotiations are in progress to temporarily convert the huge auditorium into a suitable place of worship, Maloff said. The auditorium has a seating capacity of 4800 and will afford the facilities for every Jewish family in the area to observe the holidays. Services will be conducted according to the tenets of Conservative and a rabbi and cantor will be secured to officiate. Tickets will be available. Maloff said, and choice of seat locations will be assigned on a firstcome-first-served basis. Prices will be scaled, he continued, so tnat all families in the area wishing to attend High Holy Day services will be able to do so. For futher information regarding membership and reservations write to Secretary Edward Weich, First Jewish Congregation of Coral Gables P. O. Box 1151, Coral Gables. Hold Cotton Boll Miami unit of the Junior Hadassah will hold its first annual Cotton Ball" Saturday, Julv 23 at 9 p.m. at the Ritz Plaza Hotel. Miami Beach. Highlight of the evening will be the crowning of the cotton queen from contestants selected by the youth groups of the greater Miami area. All gueMs will I be attired in cottons. Admission will be one dollar per person and tickets will be sold at the door. Proceeds will go to the Meier Shfeyah Children's Village. Members working on the various committees are Miriam Scheinberg, chairman; Elaine Sachs. Mrs. Joy Field and Mrs. Emily Caines. program: Joyce Aronovitz, publicity and Charma Cohen, tickets. Beaeh Y Prexy IVames 4 hair in en Milton Sirkin, president of the YM & WHA of Miami Beach, this week announced the appointment, of committee chairmen who will guide all standing committees for the year 1949-50. Appointed were: Max Drossin, art; Sam Shapiro, athletics; Archie Brick, budget; Leo Huberman, community concert; Joseph Singer, discussion; Lillian Drexler, dramatics; Carl Su.sskind, extension program; Dr. Mark B. Cirlin, home camp; Max Meisel, library; Esther Weinkle, membership; Kenneth Oka, music; Vickie Richard, nursery; June Prensky, parent education; Max Meisel, personnel; Martha Susskind, program council; Arthur DeGutz, publicity; Al Ossip, social; Joseph Singer, young adult; Esther Goldberg, youth. Sirkin further noted that these chairmen will soon meet with tne president and executive director of the Y to select committee assignments for the year. Sliolem Lodge To Hold Water Fete Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith, is making final plans for a swim splash-aquatic show to be held Sunday. July 31, at 6 p.m. at the Robert Clay pool, in downtown Mian i. Lodge members will participate in the show and there will be contests, prizes, dancing, swimming and a snack bar for light refreshments. Admission will be $150 per person, which includes facilities of the pool, towel and use of locker For further information call the Sholem Lodge office, 82-5684, or Haul Barnett, chairman of the show, at 3-4651. Hebrew I 'earlier* Honor Ciannes Executive director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, A P Cannes, who will soon leave to assume the post of director of the Council on Jewish Education in Philadelphia, was honored at a party given by the Hebrew Teachers As&ociation of Greater Miami on Tuesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Friedman. vra Paying tribute to Gannes at the ittaSiL. W & t F I ie6man J oshua btadlan Max Eertman and Mr Emanuel. As a token of friendship, the group presented Cannes with a brief case. Presentation was mnrlp by Mrs. Stadlan. S !" dP ..Singer Laum-hcs Itadio Programs Kurt S. natioi lly km .: %  .. lectun author ol books on espionage :,:-.'>. underground n vi • %  A-eek Uun • i d tv I : %  tion WMIE — a human relatioi s '' ion from &.30 to 10 a.m. and am tary from 45 to 8 p.m. Sinner invites the Jewish community to participate in these prog • callSmger *.g him on i I racial edu • ming togethi Singer, w ho was recently •. of 13 books. -Sr,;.s and Trait. languages. in B l9ii qiSSft. SU ', ck ,n Vie n !" n 1911. singer has lived ,n different countries, conn,, high treason against hi tor of Pl uin Ta k £ '• CcSl Gables* ** Ave Isaac Levin Unit To Meet Thursday i Isaac Levin Lodge, B'nai B'lith, I will hold its next meeting on (Thursday, July 21, it has been announced by President Donald tar., tt. Plans are being made for % %  e ning of bowling. The group l.planning to meet every Thursday night for the balance of the summer season to carry on their community sen-ice and philantnropic work. i Members of the organization 'Iding their regular luncheon [club meetings at the Seven Seas Kestaurant every Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. throughout the summer season, Eanett has announced. Al rt Beer and Emanuel Levinson are in charge of ar rangements. Mrs. Lippman And Son Return From New York -.^ Ir c. Rose Llppman 134 9 S.W. 'th St. and her son, Sevmour "v returned from New^orki nine lY f y a, cr -di the unn of a monument to the .;;;' Harold L 1P pman. an! otner son of Mrs. Lippman, who P.-^ed awav July 30, 1948 a t the Xew Yorf ******* Hospital in While they were in New York I££225"W made of the f-Kugtment of Miss Marcia Putterman. daughter of Mr and Sri Benjamin Putterman of Nor walk gUL.to Edward LippmaTcXi dinner"givi„ P, ?" n hn B ^ at a couple at th< V nor J nf the KiameshaUkl N Tt Hote 1 Cohens Entert am Mrand Mrs. j 08e ph H Cohen were hosts Sunday night at • ~cktail party ; nd ^ in the cocktail lounge ,, otZ" LC n H tel ln ^nor of Mr. and Mrs A J. Smitl Dallas, Texas. The Smiths, who Sen Paren,S ; in laU of MaC Conen, son of the Joseph Cohens Hesses Return From 7000-Mile Motor Trip ATAfW A Hess. nd daughter L h e '? n J ay. returned^ ^ loob miU { USt across the countrv ,J, ,• e ,r, P tome Mr^ HeKiS m to w Mrs. Abe K,?; ,^ rents Mr and rived fiom New Yo r l eC ^ Uy ar are guesU at the ,.^ C,ty and tel, Miami Beach f ^. heIborn Ho?tay. Included ,n h ,nd efln ite .itinerary ,l m Hess family .California Z:^!^ Vice prSden rt new y elected '^airman of ",. •?. J" en ?bership Hadassah. !" Grnu P of I amara Chapter To Give Tea First in a series of membership teas to be sponsored by the Tan.ara Chapter of Mizrachi will be held Wednesday, July 20 at I 30 p.m. on the patio of the home of Mrs. Albert Rosen, 2158 S.W. 14th Terr. Obituaries QEORQE T. SOLINGER ARI. 6:. of 1521 S.W. 6th Pt tied at his home Wednesday following J brlel lllaeaa He was a member of Beth El Sjiiminjue and MUml Klki I.


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Y, JULY IS. 1949 -Jenlst fiur&bfl PAGE FIVE Orleans Girl ToBted.Dr. Seitlin Ida Joyce Yonkelowitz jtfly fall wedding is being by Miss Hilda Joyce )witz, whose engagement David J. Seitlin, son of Id Mrs. Henry Seitlin of [has been announced by ents, Mr. and Mrs. Morris bwitz of New Orleans. Seitlin, a native Miamian, the Universitv of Florlere he was a member of Bildn Phi. He received his |degree from Loyola Uniin New Orleans and is ^gaged in the practice of rgery here. Yonkelowitz attended [in New Orleans and is a p of the chorus of the New Opera Association. lilt Inauratlca Estates horltattvaly Programmad AT GANS tropolitan LUa Ina. Co. 907 Blacayna Bldg. Ph. S-4616 or 4-9981 I or phona ma for yaur FE INSURANCE NEEDS WIDOW [like to share her lovely %  Ith reliable couple or lady. %  B buses. Close in—near pleasonable—Year Round. CALL 82-1902 WANTED %  Aged Woman to share %  each Home With 2 Adults. | Reasonable Rate I PHONE 5-5421 WANTED [*r Single Person to Share with Couple. $50 per lonth by the Year. 137 N.W. 47th Street FOR RENT loom Furnished Apt. For Adults Per Month by the Year >7 N. W. 47th Street NURSE smmodate 1 or 2 conts in nice spacious kosher I the beach. Special diet for Cardiacs. REASONABLE 58-2014 LONG'S CLINIC lurgical Treatment of IRNIA (Rupture) IEMORRHOIDS IONIC DISEASES W. 13th Avenue PHONE 3-2748 Freedman IEW BOOK STORE Washington AT*. Miami Beach Fourth and Fifth St*. Religious Supplies in and Private > for Hebrew Schools. once -C*,D relephone 5-9017 Personally Speaking Rabbi D. Bernard Stolper, his wife, Nettie, and two of their children, Frayda and Daniel, are visiting with Mrs. Stolper's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elias Rosch and family, 1116 Ocean Dr., Miami Beach. The rabbi is the spiritual leader of Congregation Beth Israel, East Flatbush, Brooklyn, N. Y. The visitors plan to remain here for about one month. Mr. Rosch is president of Real Fruit Juice Company. Mrs. Max London of Tampa will arrive here Sunday to spend several weeks in Miami Beach. During her stay she will be entertained by her sister, Mrs. Jack Aronovitz, 2130 S.W. 21st Ave. Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Forer, 2121 S.W. 24th Ave., announce the birth of a son at Sf. Francis Hospital Monday, July 11. Mrs. Forer, the former Ida Engler, served as the first police woman of the Miami Juvenile Bureau in 1945. Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Freefield have moved into their own home at 1416 Alton Road, Miami Beach. Mr. and Mrs. David Newman recently returned from a three-week combined business and pleasure trip to New York. The Newmans and daughter, Valerie, have moved into their home at 1035 N.E. 98th St., Miami Shores. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Richard Bossak, 3894 N.W. 2nd Terr., announce the birth of a seven and a half pound son, William Stephen, at Doctor's Hospital, Coral Gables, on Tuesday, July 12 Mr. and Mrs. Sam Seitlin have just returned from a fourweek tour, which took them to New York, Connecticut and Maryland. Mr. and Mrs. Jack P. Marash and their children are spending several weeks as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Huberman, of the Normandy School. Mr. Marash is now executive director of the Richmond Jewish Center. Mr. and Mrs. Philip R. Steen and daughter, Lillian, have returned from a month's stay in Boston. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney M. Aronovitz, 2701 S.W. 4th Ave., returned Sunday from a month's stay in North and South Carolina. They visited Mrs. Aronovitz's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Richman, in Manning, S. Q and spent several weeks at the Lakeside Inn, Hendersonville, N. C. Miss Julie Rubin will leave tomorrow for a three-week stay with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Rubin of Asheville, N. C. H. M. Drewich, 901 S.W. 3rd St., accompanied by his daughter, Mrs. Lillian Fisher, and granddaughter, Sharon, are leaving today for Hendersonville, N. C. where they will join another daughter, Mrs. Pete Silverman, also of Miami. The group will be away for one month. + Daniel M. Broad recently left for Los Angeles, where he will spend the summer. He will return to Miami Beach in the fall. %  Mr. and Mrs. Sol Gutstein are leaving for an extended stay in Chicago, 111. Mrs. Joseph Schwadron, 1941 S.W. 19th Ave., accompanied by her two children, Lois and Jeffrey, flew to New York Saturday. They will visit Mrs. Schwadron's sister and brother and will attend the wedding of her brother, Paul Zimmerman. Mr. Schwadron will join them in time for the wedding. They will return to Miami in August. + Renewing old friendships in West Palm Beach is R. Cohen, former resident who is now living in Philadelphia Mrs. Ethel Epstein of West Palm Beach is spending several weeks visiting in New York and other points. Mrs. Lottie Gold, who was in Palm Beach to attend the marriage of her son, Bernard, to Miss Marion Gold on July 3, has returned to her home in Brockton, Mass. + Vacationing at Duncraggan Inn, Hendersonville, N. C, are Miamians Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sarlin and daughters, Anita and Anne. -n -It Mr. and Mrs. Donald Eanett, 431 N.W. 106th St., are leaving tomorrow for a motor trip to New York, New England and Canada. They will return in about three week* Dr. and Mrs. Simon Lipton are at Camp Winneshewauka, Lunenburg, Vermont, for the summer. Dr. Lipton is the camp physician. r Edward Somberg flew to Cuba for the Fourth of July weekweekend 6ne g mo,ored to Key West for fishing that Mr. and Mrs. Guy Goldsmith have just returned from a stay at Duncraggan Inn, Hendersonville, N. C. Stitsky-Machtci Nuptials Performed By Bride's Father And Grandfather On June 26 Mr. and Mrs. Morton Stitsky ESTELLE KRONICK — Soprano — WEDDIMr-. SOLOIST PtM-2531 Days Or I3-7202 Week-Ends and Evenings The marriage of Miss Eve Naomi Machtei to Morton Stitsky, which took place at the Central Plaza in New York on Sunday, June 26) was solemnized by the bride's father, Rabbi S. M. Machtei of Miami, her grandfather. Rabbi Solomon Machtei of Yonkers, N. Y., and Cantor Samuel Kelerrer of Miami Beach. The double-ring service was preceded by a reception and dance and followed by a dinner. The bride wore a gown of ivory satin with lace panels down the front and fishtail back extending into a court train. She wore lace mits and carried white orchids. Her fingertip illusion veil fell from a tiara of satin and seed pearls. Maid of honor, Miss Flora Stitsky, sister of the bridegroom, was attired in an off-shoulder green marquisette gown with matching gauntlets. Her tiara and fan were of talisman roses. Stanley Stitsky was best man for his brother. Both are sons of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stitsky, Bronx, N. YUshering were Louis Mendelson, cousin of the bride, Mel Miller, Kenny Fisher, Joe Graff, Marvin Cutler, Bernie Ross, Teddy Siegel and Herbert Zuckerman. For her daughter's wedding Mrs. Machtei chose a gown of pink satin with an orchid corsage. The bridegroorn's mother wore blue lace with a corsage of pink roses. Following the dinner the newly weds left on a wedding trip which included Virginia Beach, Jacksonville and Miami Beach. They will reside in New York. The former Miss Machtei is a graduate of Miami Senior High School and was affiliated with I BBG and Tau Alpha Omega. She attended Florida State university in Tallahassee, where she was a member of Delta Phi Epsilon sorority, and served on the staff of The Jewish Floridian. A graduate of Peekskill Military Academy, Mr. Stitsky is a veteran with service in Japan. He is now associated with Stitsky Shoes. Inc., in Jersey City and New York. Miamians who attended the ceremony include Stanley C. Myers, Kenneth Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Apte, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Paver, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Rosen, Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Cooperberg, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Machtey, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shandloff. Miss Ann Schwartz, Mrs. Louis London and daughter, Marion, Nathan Feldan. Mrs. Herbert Feldan and son, Albert, and daughter, Rachel. Former Miamians Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Fried were also present. Rabbi Leon Stitskin of Rochester, N. Y., cousin of the bridegroom, spoke in behalf of the bridegroom's family at the dinner. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 818 Michigan Avenue Miami Beech Phone 5-3595 SUNRAYPARK HEALTH RESORT HOTEL-SANITARIUM Foe EOT. CONVALESCENCE urn waowc CASU ."I'SXTeo'uaT Th Familv of the late HARRY CORNBLUM Wishes to express its appreciation to the many friends and relatives for their kind expressions of sympathy in its hour of bereavement. 3 Emerson's New 5 Tube Model For Summer Traveling Portable Radios S5 down. $5 monthly Smart traveler has five tubes, can play on A.C. and D.C. or batteries. Features pull-up antennae for greater reception, large, easy-to-read dial and flush carrying handle. About 8x6' 4 x4 inches. Complete with batteries. •Including Carrying Charges Burdina'a, Miami, Radios. Fifth Floor



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PAGE SIX Aileen E. Miller. Charles Giller Exchange Vows %  leer E Idler tbiidrtrr of Mrs ExheJ lfOkr, TJ4 IMS St, tbc bride of Charles G >r r.r. .f '•* ;-: Mrs Morris Giller 731 15th St, Miami Beach. = .-•;;•.• at fc Sherry Fr:r.-fr-a: Hotel Dr Jacob H SSa-'.ar officiated = •. fee candleBght essremony 7-,. bride |hren -rarriagc by Bernard Crtron of Chicafc wore a white organs!) own with jr. neckline a.-.i yoke trimmed :C:^% %  .'.%  %  '-'• %  HT ••-.: -*-as tad -%  carried wMle -i^ and raDej Mid S* ; : i-Kushne: lerred imaid bonor ba a grcbJd flowered Bandy d.-= an-i ar::z -. .--^-. of yellow roses and %  '.-' %  •"^•e B::i-r : -i.di (owned :-. a;-a p:r.< and blue organdy • %  • the V=s*< Carol '---'• %  Shyla 0:Uer. Jessica Teitelbaum v.-a= flower ;. : Norman Giller > %  -' '-'%  %  %  --' %  hu brother and ashen were Robert Davii Ales Grass and Hugh C-pia.-. —... -. mother greeted guesti in a dinner gown of rose pink v tth -. %  %  • --.-•iz<-of baby •.-.".C-.!>.r %  "'--"<: per:winkle The fonnei %  -Miller graduated fron Miami Beac":. High and attended Florida State Universit) .-. Tallahassee. Mr. Giller a.graduated from Miami Beach H.£-. and ; now attending the University of Florida Following a tour of the state .: reside at ~'H 15th Miss Stroke Becomes Mrs. Irvin Pollak M %  Harriet: Stroke be* bride afcrriaPoBak Wednesday Bia** •?-->• %  :* %  *""-">' %  a bhC IHflllHIIf B< 0 Bebnar H:-el or. M:arr.: Beach Attorney : Arthur HCoursh.r. a BOttry perfon n en ifee riril -r .v ,. .-mited Mis* Stroke a fanner Joar. Abbott model Mr Pollak. a Miami Bead Matron %  *'. hene•'=' Aaro-. Courshor sister of the groom, while Aaron Cc an '•' %  1; cst rr.ar. for his brother-ill The Po.'laks chose the date of Mrs Courshon --• then wedding date A wedding dinner and athe Kittv Davis restaurant or. Miami Beach followed the cereGuest] included Mrs Kate Pol : lak mother of the grooT. Mr and Mrs. Jack Courshon and Mrs Arthur Courshor.. Barbara Pulvcr Betrothal Revealed irothal of M B : werth< : v ;"^ y: : Wertheimer -•• % %  %  "• s "; :.:::., .. -.. :-. Mr and Mn b W I -'• • %  : %  } %  Brenau %  Beta Deli • %  A -" %  vv., • tl • 'hi : M S I of A %  -, in Pitteburg H< > -.. j •n the A • %  ~ :' • P luctt Co. I S ite has en set i wedd FRIDAY. JULY 15, KonhoU Kosher Meat Prodieta Phone 48-0346 For Fr Delivery Anywhert 2634 PONCE DE LEON t-Ap ExcluaiYa for "990(Cor. Ahneria AT.) 2^ Real IotJier-Ntw '999" Yoi SERVING GREATER MIAMI MILK — CREAM — ICE CREAM CHILDREN NEED Homogenized Vitamin "D n Milk PHONE W537 St Beach Bride-Elect To Be Feted Mrs Paul Suverman of Fort Lauderdale and Mrs. Abe Kirschenbauir 50 S W. 28th Road wQ] be co-hostesses at a linen shower in honor of their n:ece, Esther Argintar. bride-elect of Dr. Hyman Merlin, or. Tuesday e^-ening, July 19, &t the Kirschenbaum home. The couple will be wed September 13. AUTO LOCK & HARDWARE 1304 N. E. 2nd Ayenue Phor.e 9-3144 Sales and Service AUTO LOCKS SPEEDOMETERS WINDSHIELD WIPERS AUTO GLASS & PARTS SUN VISORS SPOT LIGHTS J. A. NILON J. P. NILON WHEN YOU TAKE VITAMINS eaiciuM ANTOTHIMATI I (brand) MaMpfe -Potent .. EMA H p< mMmam djal 7 rualfm i W *B UM nUauo. which h... bwa aWMllCJI m %  % %  nil to homaa naOinoB. 2 —Cooenlont ... IM OB* Mimli "xUr and yoo eaa forpt ail tta t) andl lomorrow. y — esataal ... a %  si lay k al reajas fc. HI Cmrinlwi Take oo*. <,. (brand) MoltipU Viumia CapnU %  Uy to60dan. Toor aaaoay baakUraai • t. sot itWy aaUatad. At aO iniahai Mauaeuroacs,M FOR CH€VIOLET, FORD, AND PLYMOUTH (litjer cars proportionately 1 on WSW Royal Maste f^ ^\\ ''••aaahm. on % % %  % %  %  "**'") |, c umm T,# ^S^ 1 special H/ GET $ET f0| SAfETY W|T|| ^ 7 U.S. ROYALS r qiiWMiB^iA? a UIMIANABI 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 U. S. ROYAL DE LUXE TIRES 1.95 plui'lli Formerly $17.09 NOW 600*16*12 rAOS^ f* JAOWS Vi.S Iffi*'*££ flitf* l^lHti an •ft* POPM iAfl r^ 0^ co^ fdfi .c M< stopP ,05 10 60% ^ Vne arM' id f .< kKGrtS OOiy ntee irea ,r.e^ .V>e so UW SI0* u&\ %  OOitig .w^-Ji^ \o fre \04< FREt Dem nS tration P/u, 7-a* r0ftn a sLjttJto •^VVeeif NORTON PRESENT WHEELS -__. TIRE CO. Inc. MO W. Flagle, s... Miami-Phon. 34639 NORTON PALLOT TIRE CO 145* A,, on HA. M iami BecX-'J.'^ W ^



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LAY. JULY 15,1949 +Jenistifhrkiiar PAGE SEVEN Jeach. The double ring servticc Kandel Weds Charles M. Greenberg leremony At Home Of Groom's Parents a setting of white gladioli with streamers of stephanotis on daughter M o S f S EjSSS a white b rid al prayer bock, el and the late Mrs. Kandel, Mrs Howard R. Fenning, New Fwed to Charles M. GreenYork, matron of honor for her son of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. sister, -was attired in pink marESt -li 8 ? fSSuStSSlIS^ *! %  •• with tucked bodice and ballerina length skirt. Miss Betty R. Kandel, another sister, was maid of honor. She wore a blush pink and green print dress. Both attendants carried old-fashioned bouquets of yellow, pink and white carnations framed in a border of blue net. George Greenbaum of Brookline, Mass., was best man for his brother-in-law. Dr. Howard R. Fenning wag the bridegroom's other attendant. A reception followed the ceremony with a family dinner later in the evening at the Saxony Hotel. Following a wedding trip through New York and New England, the couple is now residing in Miami Beach. The former Miss Kandel graduated from Middletown High School, Middletown, N. Y., where she was a member of the National Thespian Dramatic Society. She also attended Dayton's Business School in that city. Mr. Greenberg, a graduate of frs. Charles M. Greenberg as read by Rabbi Colman A. | Worcester, Academy, Worcester, an on June 12 at the home bridegroom's parents. en in marriage by her r, the bride wore gray .t organdy with a pink tafsash. Her short veil fell from ra of stephanotis and she led a marker of white orchids Mass., attended Johns Hopkins University, until his studies were interrupted by a four-year stint in the Army Ground Forces. He graduated from the University of Miami and is a member of the alumni group of the Phi Sigma Delta fraternity. .rsonally Speaking [Mrs. Manuel Lubel and son, Gary, 3030 S.W. 2nd St., have >r Utica, N. Y., to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Weinl. Mr. Lubel, a senior at the University of Miami Law School, join them in two weeks. They will return together in lember. (Mr. and Mrs. Philip Somberg, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Syman Mr. and Mrs. Philip Kluger spent the Fourth of July week[ at the Delano Hotel, Miami Beach. Mr. Somberg is now in York on a business trip. [Mrs. Anna R. Berow is now visiting her children in Chicago. re returning to Miami, she will go to New York, where she [visit a son and the rest of her family. r. and Mrs. R. Gerbert, 940 7th St., Miami Beach, are ling their summer vacation in the Flower-Colony near Iticello, N. Y. They will spend two weeks in New York bereturning to Miami Beach in September. Dr. and Mrs. Alfred Augustine, 27 Mirabella Ave., Coral ^les, announce the birth of a daughter Wednesday, July 13, :tor's Hospital. 2 FAMOUS NAMES FEATURED BY OLPERTS Living Room Furniture and MEIAlflft ELECTRIC Appliances W.olpthi FURNITURE Co. 1200 Coral Way 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. 21t Terrace EDDIE ALPER Builders of Immortal Memorials for the Jewish Trade Look For the 2-Story While" Building THURMOND MONUMENT Co. Opern Sunday* Phone 4-8249 Henrietta Rosenthal To Become Bride The engagement of Miss Henrietta Rosenthal to Joseph Golden, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Golden, South River, N. J., has been announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rosenthal, 7143 Boni ta Dr., Miami Beach. The bride-elect is a graduate of Miami Beach High and is now an insurance firm secretary. Mr. Golden, a veteran of two years service with the armed Esther Ann Cohen Esther Ann Cohen Plights Troth The betrothal of Miss Ether Ann Cohen to Gideon Lichtman of Newark, N. J., has been announced by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Cohen, 1711 S.W. 9th St. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Boaz Lichtman of Newark. The bride-elect, a graduate of Benjamin Franklin High School in Rochester, N. Y., attended the university of Miami and has been modeling for the Coronet Academy. President of the Miami Unit of Junior Hadassah and recording secretary of the Southern Region of the organization, Miss Cohen is now employed as a social worker by the Dade County Public Welfare Department. Mr. Lichtman served as a lieutenant in the Air Corps during the war. He attended New York University. Upsila College and is now a senior at the University of Miami, where he is majoring in education. Mr. Lichtman returned in January of this year from Israel, where he had been flying an average of four fighter missions a day for the Israeli Air Force. Second in command of his squadron, he shot down the first fighter plane for Israel. Mr. Lichtman's mother is now touring Israel. Upon her return Miss Cohen and her fiance will set a date for the wedding. LISTEN TO THE CULTURAL JEWISH FORUM RADIO HOUR EVERY SATURDAY NIOHT FROM 8 TO 9 P.M. OVER STATION WWPB 1450 on the Dial Directed and Announced by : %  V. B^. I l mK -' W' %  rfL ^ SIMON SETDEN forces, is a graduate of South River High School. He attended Lafayette College and is a law student at the university of Miami, where he is affiliated with Pi Lambda Phi fraternity. Let BERNIE SAFFER Worry • • About Your FOOD Entertainment and the other thousand details for your Weddings. Bar Mitzvahs, Engagements, Lawn Parties, Cocktail Parties. Children Parties. Meetings, Buffets. A Complete Catering Service PHONE 9-0573 JACK St JILL 24 N.W. 7th St. Off Miami Ave. LISTEN TO THE Jewish Musical Hour 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. N Everybody enjoy? / 8 ALLAN TINE ALE GO BEER "Better buy the case P. BaUaaUn* ft Sotas. 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UDAY. JULY 15. 1949 *-3*nisl tkrlctktr PAGE NINE LIVES OF OUR TIMES IIFE-IONG turn or m WSIDENTW m UNITED STATES 09* tft* EDDIE JACOBSON moOuClO 6V NORMAN A SOL NODIL TIXT BY LAURA C SHARON WHEN WORLD WAR 1 CAME.THEt CLOSED THEIR BUSINESS AND TOGETHER ENTERED THE ARMY. THEY REMAINED "WDDIE5* THROUGHOUT THEIR PERIOD Of WAR SERVICE. HARM TRUMAN S EDDIE JACO6S0N STARTED OUT IN BUSINESS TOGETHER AS PARTNERS IN A HA&ERDASHERY IN KANSAS CITY. WHEN THEY RETURNED TO KANSAS CITY' AfTERTHE WAR ENDED.HAAXY TRUMAN WENT ONE WAY,*EDDIE JAC06S0N ANOTHER.BUT THEIR FRIENDSHIP NEVER SLACKENED. EDDIE JACOBSON HAS SEEN A FREQUENT VISITOR TO THE WHITE HOUSE SINCE TRUMAN BECAME THE OCCUPANT. HE HAS DISCUSSED JEWISH ISSUES WITH THE PRESIDENT. IN 1946,HE CALLED ON THE PRESIDENT TO LEARN HIS VIEWS ON THE QUESTION Of TRANSFERRING THOUSANDS OF HOMELESS JEWISH OP'S TO PALESTINE. IN I946JHE PRESIDENT ATTENDED A LUNCHEON IN KANSAS CITY TENDERED IN HONOR OF EDDIE JACOBSON FOR HIS EFFORTS IN BEHALF OF MILITARY HOSPITALS IN ISRAEL AN ACTIVE MEMBER OF THE JEWISH COMMUNITY,HE WAS INVITED BY THE PRESIDENT TO JOIN IN THE WHITE HOUSE CEREMONY MARKING THE GRANTING OF FUU U.S. RECOGNITION TO ISRAEL j*C ot* { c •• %  %  c, ..* >*4 • jim** rtiaeuuM* *ff> 1 HEEL ALIGNMENT ures erlvlng comfort, tire and gas economy, tlentlflc equipment plus skilled mechanics who have een with DIXIE over a dozen years Is your guarantee quality work. Don't gamble with bargain basement klces on vltel repairs DIXIE has a reputat.on br doing only necessary repairs at a reasonable price. 101 S.W. FIRST ST. (fcmpkk md TxpenJaUe Stifle J5*** M IAMI TITL* & Obstruct Co. 24 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE I Title Insurance Policies of Kansas City Title Insurance Co. Assets Over (2,000,000.00 104 N.E. FIRST STREET TELEPHONE 3-6661



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LY. JULY 15, 1949 *Jewlst fltejfeg PAGE ELEVEN -Night-Out Rail Service To New ians To Be Inaugurated By Seaboard er service and improved acodations between Jacksonfand New Orleans will be on July 31 by a new train, |ulf Wind, under joint opof the Seaboard Air Line ad and the Louisville and Wile Railroad. TTiis will be ally good news for the resiof South Florida because first time in history a pght-out steamliner rail will be available between Florida and New Orleans— Seaboard's Silver Meteor, [South Florida to JacksonMhen the Gulf Wind to New |th Florida legislators will less welcome this new servfclch will provide a very conit schedule to and from tassee. For example, the jr will leave Miami at 9 a.m., cting at Jacksonville with jlf Wind, which arrives in kassee at 8:25 p.m. Likewise, |ulf Wind will leave Tallaat 5:40 a.m., connecting at rin, Fla., with the Seats Meteor, and arriving in P at 3:55 p.m. shorter than current the one-night-out schedthe new train will save apnately five hours between fo gateways and 12 hours en South Florida cities and Orleans. Convenient conis with streamliners will dc at both Jacksonville and Orleans. the first time, bedrooms igle or double occupancy available along with ber h coach accommodations. In on, the Gulf Wind will afmnge car facilities and dinar service for all meals, lete ly refurbished, all cars ic Pressman b At 82 c Pressman, 82, retired Band real estate dealer and Sr resident of Miami Beach past 30 years, died Saturfollowing a brief illness in ami Beach hospital, [native of Cleveland, Mr. lan retired from business ars ago. survivors include two ^ters, Mrs. Marian F. Bloch rden, Del., and Mrs. Jack Jlin of 2851 Sheridan Ave., ai Beach; six grandsons, SanI Donald and Edward SwerdMiami Beach, Daniel J. of New York, Robert and BS Pressman of Chicago. /ices were held at Riveriemorial Chapel in Miami Sunday with Rabbi Jacob apian officiating. Interment Mt. Nebo Cemetery. limah (lull To msor Dance |an executive board meeting iimah Club, Pioneer Wom[ Oiganudtion. held at the | of Mrs. Leo Goldman, presplans were formulated for lub's second annual sumlance to be held on Saturlight, July 30, at 8:30 p.m. Ritz Plaza Hotel, 17th St. Collins Ave., Miami Beach. ibutions are one dollar per ring on the dance comm.tre Mrs. Michael Fiedler, nan, Mrs. Sam Margaretten, lirman and the Mesdames Weiss, Al Shkoler, Harold ro, Abe Millman and Leo nan. will have distinctive exteriors of blue and gold. The Gulf Wind, carrying through equipment and making only principal stops, will replace one of the two local trains now operating between Jacksonville and New Orleans. The other train will continue to offer daylight local service between the two points. Part-Time Jewish Chaplains Named Appointments of Rabbi Morris Skop, Coral Gables Jewish Center, as the part-time Jewish chaplain at Pratt VA Hospital, and Rabbi Morris Chapman, Congregation B'nai Israel, St. Petersburg, as part-time chaplain at the Maritime Cadet School there has been announced by Dr. Solomon B. Freehof, Pittsburgh, chairman of the division of religious activities of the National Jewish Welfare Board (JWB), which is the body through which the American Jewish community recruits and ecclesiastically endorses to the government full and parttime Jewish chaplains for the Army, Air Force, Navy and the Veterans Administration. Because of the few full-time Jewish chaplains still on active duty with the armed forces in this country and their concentration overseas where local rabbis are not available. JWB's division of religious activities makes it possible for existing needs in this country to be met through the use cf part-time chaplains. To dite this program has recruited 158 rabbis who, in addition to serving their own congregations, provide chaplaincy service for Jewish men and women at 325 Army, Navy, Air Force, and Veterans Administration installations and hospitals. The 325 installations at which these part-tiifre chaplains are serving through the program set up by JWB's division of religious activities include 76 Army installations, 56 Air Force, 86 Navy, and 107 Veterans Administration hospitals. An additional 54 installations are served in this country by 13 full-time armed forces and V.A. chaplains. Thus a total of 369 installations are being covered by a staff of 171 full-time and part-time chaplains. Memorial Planned For Israeli War Dead NEW YORK—The Ministry of Defense in Israel is collecting all available biographical material, letters, literary work and photographs of soldiers who died in Israel's defense, it was announced today by Arthur Lourie, Consul General of Israel, 11 East 70th St., New York City. All records will be preserved in a Golden Book to be published soon, and in a memorial to be built in tribute to those who fell in the fight for independence. Parents, relatives and friends have been requested by the Israeli government to submit such material to the Ministry of Defense, Department of War Casualties, 4 Ester Hamalka St., Tel Aviv, Israel, by August 1, 1949 News Brief Henry M. Waitzkin, attorneyat-law, announces the removal o' his offices to 605 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. orris broth ers ONLY DEPARTMENT STORE ON THE BEACH 1261 Washington Avenue VISIT OUR BRAND NEW FASHION STORE 68-72 East Flagler Street GLASS FOR EVERY PURPOSE STORE FRONT — PLATE and WINDOW GLASS %  lture Top*. Beveled Mirrors and Reeilrering Our Specialty G. Glass and Mirror Work* 136 S.W. 8th St P'lQNE 3-4o34 IORR1S ORUN uUUlS GERBER Brown Unveiling The dedication of a monument to the memory of the late Sgt. Herbert Brown, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lou Brown, 946 S.W. 4th St., will take place Sunday at 2 p.m. at Mt. Nebo Cemetery. Sgt. Brown was killed in action in the Philippines on July 17, 1945, and leaves besides his parents, a brother, Harry K., and three sisters. Relatives and friends are asked to attend. Recently completed modern electric generating plant of Florida Power 8c Light Company at Sarasota will have its capacity more than doubled by the addition of a 20,000-kilowatt generator. McGregor Smith, company president, has announced. The new unit, one of several projects in the power company's $108,000,000 construction program, will be ready for test operation by the fall of 1950. The Sarasota plant is one of the principal generating units in Florida Power 8c Light Company's state-wide inter-connected system. Dr. Lippman Is Named Head Of Presidents' Unit Dr. I. W. Lippman, retired physician, was elected chairman of the Miami Beach Presidents' Council Monday as the group discussed a maritime pageant and the second annual Cuba Day. The new council president, who succeeds J C. Kimball, wa? chairman of the club's action committee during the last year. The council) voted u n a n i-1 mously to sponsor the Cuban event after Miami Beach Publicity Director Tom F. Smith cited the need for more summer time activities to attract tourists. Committees were named by the outgoing president for the marine pageant to be held on Indian Creek December 24. The council—now four years old—is* composed of presidents of 21 Beach civic and veterans organizations. Dr. Lippman 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, I WANT MY MILK Ettab. 1924 And Be Sure It's FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Product." Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Faim at End of Bird Rd. A Snapper Creek Top Price Paid for MEN'S USED CLOTHING AL'S 432 N. MIAMI AVE. Phone 2-3213 Yiddish Classical Hour worz (940 on Your Died) 12:00 Noon to 1:30 P. M. EVERY TUESDAY 6:00 to 7:00 P. M. EVERY SUNDAY A Variety of Stars in the Latest Recordings Available CLASSICAL—LITURGICAL AND FOLK MUSIC Listen to our New Feature "JEWISH HUMOR" M. Nasalir, Program Director Approved by GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUS Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky. Director Demand SINAI KOSHER and PURE Distributed by HI-GRADE FOOD CO. 1733 N.W. 7th AVE. PHONE 2-7570, 9-2652 STILL THE BEST* THE 0 B I B I N A L KOSHER KITCHEN SOAP For cleaning dishes, glassware, pots and pans. Economical ,, a little goes • long < L THI l/GGf jr CAXI Of tosHi • JO Af rot rout MONir. WITH ro*NorcN ritt OIMANCI AND SATIUACTION QUAtANTtiDI IF IT'S ROKEACH IT'S KOSHER %  — %  Distributed by PALM DISTRIBUTORS, INC. 14 N.E. 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 FUNERAL HOME 710 S.W. I2fh Are. Serving Greater Miami JOS. L. PLUMMET 1 Funeral Director 24 HOUR AMBULANCE PHONE 3-3431



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MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
July 15, 1949

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:
AA00010090:01119

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
July 15, 1949

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:
AA00010090:01119

Related Items

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

Full Text
fewifelh-IBDipidliiaun
Combining THE JEWISH UNITY and THE JEWISH WEEKLY
)LUME 22NUMBER 28
MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY. JULY 15, 1949
PRICE TEN CENTS
round-Breaking Ceremonies For Gables
inter Building Slated For Sunday
round-breaking ceremonies. Joseph Malek will sing. Bene-
the new temple building and
iday school to be constructed
the Coral Gables Jewish Cen-
at 320 Palermo Ave., Coral
Ibles, are slated for Sunday
Jrning, July 17, at 11 o'clock.
Sam Silver will serve as toast
fcster, and Rabbi Max Shapiro
I give the invocation. Princi-
speaker will be Rabbi Morris
Skop, who will become spirit-
1 leader of the Gables congre-
JUon in September. Dr. Jacob H.
plan, president of the Florida
bbinical Association, will speak
efly and representatives of the
ral Gables city government and
Greater Miami Ministerial As-
tiation will be on hand for the
ent. Mrs. Leo Wool and Cantor
>an Confers On
fyrian-Israeli
Armistice Talks
^AKE SUCCESS, (JTA)
jtorey Eban, chief Israeli deleg-
to the United Nations, this
ek called on Dmitri Z.
jiuilsky of the Ukraine, presi-
lt of the U.N. Security Council
July, and discussed with him
iblems concerning the Israeli-
rian armistice talks now being
Id on border between the two
jntries.
It is understood that the chief
bjcct of their discussion was
rificatlon on what action Mr.
^nuilsky, as president of the
jrity Council, may take
len the armistice negotiations
tween Israel and Syria are end-
Mr. Eban was accompanied
Gideon Rafael, principal ad-
tr to the Israeli delegation at
united Nations.
diction will be offered by Rabbi
Leon Kronish.
Cost of the construction is about
$65,000. Curtis E. Haley is the
architect.
The structure is expected to be
completed in time for High Holy
Day Services.
Hy Morris To
Head State JWY
Hy Morris of Jewish War Vet-
erans Post 174, Miami, was named
state commander at the Florida
state encampment of the JWV
at the Surf Hotel in Hollywood
last weekend.
Others elected and installed at
the meet were William B. Hoff-
heimes, Hollywood, senior vice
commander; Abe Ader, St. Peters-
burg, junior vice commander; Dr.
Maurice Klein, Miami Beach,
judge advocate; Saul T. Van
Zamft, chief of staff; William L.
Lewis, Hollywood, adjutant;
Frank Kline, Miami, quarter-
master; Kenneth C. Braidman, Mi-
ami, officer of the day; Frank E.
Diamond, Jacksonville, trustee;
Art Simons, Hollywood, trustee;
Sidney Schain, Jacksonville, trus-
tee; Sidney Horn, historian.
Paul Ginsberg, Atlanta, Ga.,
first national vice commander of
the Fourth District, served as in-
stalling officer.
Over 200 veterans and their
guests from all posts in the state
attended the conclave.
Commission Discusses Size Of
Israeli-Transjordanian Service
Units To Remain In Jerusalem
JERUSALEM, (JTA)The mixed Israeli-Transjordan armistice
commission this week held a four-hour meeting at which the
composition and strength of the Israeli and Transjordanian
service units stationed in Jerusalem were discussed.
The commission also appointed a subcommittee to in-
vestigate the possibility of har-*?*"
vesting in the Hebron area, where
Arab fields are situated in Is-
raeli territory. The subcommittee
will also study various complaints
submitted by Israelis and Arabs.
An Israeli relief convoy which
was sent to Mount Scopus through
Arab military lines returned this
week to the Jewish section of
Jerusalem with 35 Israeli police-
men who have been replaced by
fresh Israeli guards who will be
stationed at the Hebrew universi-
ty and other buildings in the
area. The Arab Legion maintains
that the fact that this convoy was
permitted to pass Arab military
lines should not be taken to mean
that the Legion has given up its
right to search Israeli convoys.
Gen. William Riley, United Na-
tions chief of staff, left this week
for Damascus, to attempt to per-
suade high Syrian authorities to
resolve once and for all the minor
differences holding up the sign-
ing of the Israeli-Syrian armistice
pact. The text of the pact is ready
for signature, but the Syrian mili-
tary authorities suddenly de-
manded demilitarization of the
town of Zemakh in order to en-
able the return there of several
thousand Arabs who fled the
town prior to its occupation by
Israeli forces.
A meeting of the Israeli and
Syrian delegations at which this
demand will be discussed is
scheduled for later. The Israeli
delegation opposes the inclusion
of Zemakh in the demilitarized
zone.
A reception for Vice Mayor
Savvides of Famagusta, Cyprus,
was held here this week under
the auspices of the Jewish Agency.
Mr. Savvides is now visiting Is-
rael. A check for $6,000 was
turned over to the guest by the
Agency as a token of apprecia-
tion for the "humane attitude
which the Cypriots displayed to-
ward Jewish detainees" on the
island when they were interned
in British detention camps prior
to the establishment of the Jew-
ish state.
Rabbi Bergman, Talmudic Scholar,
Named Head of Hapoel Hamizracht
At 26th Convention in Fallsburg, N. Y.
tab Legion Opens Fire
Jerusalem, Jew Killed
JERUSALEM, (JTA)One Is-
eli soldier was killed this week
hen members of the Arab Le-
on opened fire on Israeli posi-
ns in the southern section of
krusalem, an official communi-
reported.
he Armenian Orthodox Patri-
ch left the Arab-held Old City
week and arrived in the
raeli-held part of Jerusalem for
fortnight's stay. He will visit
the Armenian religious insti-
utions in Israel.
Syria, Israel Agree On
Full Armistice Text
TEL AVIV. QTA>Syrian and Israeli negotiators reached
aqreement this week on the full text of the proposed armistice
pact between the two countries, the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
learned this week. Barring unforeseen difficulties, it is hoped that
the final armistice agreement will be signed this week.________
Well-informed sources here re- "
be deployed along the lines.
ported that the military section
of the agreement provides for the
withdrawal of Syrian forces from
territory west of the former Pal-
estine mandate border, while both
Israeli and Syrian troopsat a
fixed datewill be evacuated
from the final armistice lines- A
nominal contingent of soldiers
from both countries will, however,
The Syrians are also scheduled
to withdraw from the settlement
of Mishmar Hayarden, as well as
areas east of Lake Tiberias. All
evacuated areas will be pro-
claimed, demilitarized zones and
neither side will be permitted to
station troops there, it was added.
Dr. Bernard Bergman
FALLSBURG, N. Y.Rabbi
Dr. Bernard Bergman, renowned
Talmudic scholar and editor and
publisher of the Jewish Morning
Journal, was elected president of
the Hapoel Hamizrachi of Amer-
ica (religious-labor Zionists) at
the organization's 26th annual
convention held at the Hotel
Furst. Fallsburg, N. Y.
In his acceptance speech, Rabbi
Bergman declared that "religion
is a patriotic necessity for the
survival of the Jewish state. Just
as their indomitable religious
spirit maintained the Jews as a
united people for 2,000 years
through oppression and persecu-
tion," he said, "so will the in-
spiration of Torah V'Avodah
(Work and Faith for the Jewish
State) preserve them today as a
nation and a sovereign state."
The power of religious inspira-
tion, he added, was proven by the
valiant stand of the Hapoel Ha-
mizrachi religious defenders of
Jerusalem against attacks by the
Arab Legion.
Israeli Knesset Speiker Reveals Universal Military Training Program
_ ... .. % f**-M^~. .... i r*A !,, "Tot-ottl ie i thnrnnoKlu I \ATrrlc$ MiifOAhi o^nfAr^^^- :_ t_
NEW YORKA universal military and general training
i of two-year's duration for the entire Israeli population
xieled along Switzerland's mobilization scheme was revea ed
re this week by David Zvi Pinkas. deputy assistant to the
adjon of Knesset and World Mizrachi leader. At a press
iference^held here at the offices^
the Mizrachi Organization of
ierica, Pinka6 told newspaper
net* that "ia order to be pre-
red lor any future acts of ag-
p-ession, Israel must mobilize ity
Btire population-men, women
fld youths."
Asserting that "Israel cannot
d to keep its entire popula-
i under arms," Pinkas dls-
^d his country's mobilization
n which calls for two years of
**ic# for every male youth be-
ireen lg and 20 years of age. One
ear will be spent in military
alning, and the second in gen-
ial training for land-develop-
fcent and public utilities service
lirls of the same age level, he
lid, will be recruited for one
ear training in auxiliary military
/ices. The entire population.
20 to 50 years of age, will
hereafter be called up every
ear for several days review of
heir training. In this way, Pinkas
flded Israel will be able to as-
rible its entire army on 12
ours' notice.
Youth battalions, with member-
hip from 14 to 18 years, will also
I organized, he disclosed. Youths
will be trained in military calis-
thenics, in hiking and camping.
He said the Israeli government
has assured that religious youths
will be enabled to observe kashrut
and Sabbath throughout their en-
tire course of training.
Reporting on Israel's economic
problem, Pinkas, who is also
chairman of the Knesset Finance
and Budget Committee, an-
nounced that Israel will need $200
million in capital investments
during the year April 1949-1950
to carry out its peacetime pro-
gram. This budget, he stated, will
provide for housing, irrigation
projects, land developments,
roads, communications and air-
fields. He said that $50 million
will be raised on internal loans,
the remainder coming from inter-
national bank loans and contribu-
tions from world Jewry.
Pinkas told newsmen he had
discussed the problem of balanc-
ing Israel's economy so that it
will conform with general world
standards with Congressmen
Clarence Cannon, chairman of
the U.S.,Congress Appropriations
Committee; Emanuel Celler; and
Oscar Gass, economic advisor to
the Israeli Embassy's finance
ministry in Washington. As a
result of these talks, Pinkas said
he was "optimistic" over Israel's
economic future.
Pointing out that the present
Israeli government "is doing
everything in its power to aid
private investments in Israel,"
Pinkas urged Americans not only
to invest in the new state's grow-
ing economy, but also to help with
their experience, technical knowl-
edge and business skill.
The $500,000 investment pro-
gram undertaken by the Ameri-
can Mizrachi movement through
its financial corporation, Ameri-
-can Eretz Israel Corporation
(AMEIC), at its recent conven-
tion, Pinkas said, is an "important
development" which will make
American religious-Zionists a
significant factor in Israel's
growth. He emphasized that the
United Religious Bloc in Israel,
"whose labor and capitalist mem-
bers are not as extreme in their
convictions as other elements of
similar ideologies" will be an in-
fluential force in establishing "a
middle path economy."
Denying any attempts by any
religious groups in Israel to es-
tablish a theocracy in the Jewish
State, the Mizrachi leader assert-
ed that "Israel is a thoroughly
democratic government. If the
majority of the members of Knes-
set decide that the Sabbath or
kashrut should be constitutional-
ly sanctioned, that is democracy.
If an individual disagrees with
the Knesset decision, that is his
privilege, but there can be no
gainsaying a measure which is
arrived at through democratic
procedure." Pinkas added that
"99% of the Yishuv agrees upon
keeping Jewish tradition as the
basis of the Jewish State and
frowns upon efforts to imDort
alien ideologies from South Africa
or Great Britain, or France or
Germany." He concluded, saying
that "Mizrachi wants to reestab-
lish the socialism of Isaiah which
served the Jewish people very
happilv long before Marx came
onto the scene."
Leon Gellman, president of the
Mizrachi Organization who was
reelected to his post for the 13th
consecutive term at the Mizrachi
national convention, decried
newspaper reports "which dis-
torted and falsified the relations
between Mizrachi and Hapoel
Hamizrachi." He said "there has
been no rift or schism" between
other groups, but rather "propos-
als have been presented for rati-
fication by both parties at the
World Mizrachi conference in Is-
(rael this August which aim to
i coordinate rather than separate,
to unite in equal partnership,
rather than disunite in striving
factions."
He explained that the American
Mizrachi movement has been the
main source of support of the
Hapoel Hamizrachi in Israel, pro-
viding the religious-labor move-
ment with considerable financial
aid and equipment which made
possible the establishment and
expansion of religious colonies
and settlements. Gellman said
that American Mizrachi will con-
tinue and even increase its aid in
the future to religious proups
laboring for the strengthening of
the new Jewish State.
Clarifying the "reorganization
proposals" adopted at the Miz-
rachi convention, Gellman point-
ed out that "it is proposed a
world federation of General Miz-
rachi groups be established which
will cooperate fully and harmo-
niously with the world federation
of Hapoel Hamizrachi groups al-
ready in existence." Any reports
of "rupture or split" is pure
'malicious reporting," the Miz-
rachi president stated.
Prior to his departure for Is-
rael July 10, Pinkas was tendered
a farewell dinner by the national
administration of the Mizrachi Or-
ganization.





nta two
New York Le*4er Visits Poretvrs Here
Before Debarring For Tour Of Israel
' '''
Babet+e Cirfin Is
Miss U-M Of 1949
FftTDAY. JULY 15 \$$
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wiQ bold a meetinc at Sm home
rjf .-j president Mri L.. -.- Fried.
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All interested oer.*r. are jj.
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fall proejrazn will be --icaaed.
Eefresr-ments will be served
GOBDOW lOOFIKG AID
SHEET METAL WORX1
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The GREATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUTH
The Only Community-Wide Kashruth Asseciation
Prticiptinq agency of th Greater Miami Jewiih Federation.
faeoaCM ttMt nr chickeni without the ring which beari the
..-.*.?ni* p J are not endorMd by the Vaad. Other
iasormttioa in the field of Kashruth in thii iru may be ob-
818 Michiqan Arenue. Miami Be*ch. Phone 5-3595.
Miami Beach. Phone 5-3595.
HARRY SIHKIlf, Pret. H SOOTIN <;.,..
A. M. BEAR. Vice P,M. f Jg' Jgg
LINDA BRANDS. INC.
JO .'>' K .'ith 8(rte(
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AvailatAe to due Vou
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PHONE
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the supervision of Rabbi Sholem Gedalia
Kolpas.
DAVID MANASTER AND BROTHERS
KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO.
37th St. and Normal, Chicago, 111., U.S.A.
Under U. S. Government Supervision
ESTABLISHMENT NO. 1
ATTENTION STOREKEEPERS JOBBERS
If you dolr* Koihar Zlen Product* for your euatomirt write
direct to our Chicago office and theao ordor. will have our Immed-
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PALM DISTRIBUTORS, DfC.
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Pulreia To Ee Al Kon-.e
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See how dt';c;oui ond creomy-rich .. .
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That's because ifj daily frtsh produced
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pasteurized, bottled and cooled in our
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And, to further prove the old toying,
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With Butterscotch Sauce! If a perfect
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Buy Grade A Pasteurized or Vitamin
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A Cool.ng, Refreshing Summe,^Dessert
BUHCMANGE WITH MmiMilMJJMM
1 Quart o Home Mltk Tee|>e>e* *
ICupJul-r .u.u,M.C.r....r.
SaM *Uk in top 0. .euble l*.fi;^1w&%X*
milk St.t until thick. Put on cover end cook15 "J**^ .
BsnttWDtch Ssuce. Sprinkle nuts on top .1 Mni *** *
Buttertcotch Set
4 TeWespseM l-tiar w <- n ., ,_4 cook
Put WtV, s,.up ind butt., into P" *$ Then boil
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without stunng until syiup totms sett btll in cow >"'
in ciesm. Servt ovet puadini.
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MIAMI
PRODUCIR5 ASSOCIATION
'*' '' Avenup at 74i|, -..


FRIDAY, JULY 15, 1949
Jen 1st ncr/dUar
PAGE THREE
Janet Beckerman,
H. Schiffres Wed
White gladioli and palms formed
the canopy under which vows and
rings were exchanged by Miss
Janet Beckerman and Harvey
Schiffres. Rabbi Irving Lehrmanl
Doris N. Chaikin
Plights Troth To
Dr. W. S. Weinkle
Dr. and Mrs. Bernard S. Chaikin
of Chestnut Hill, Pa., announce
the engagement of their daughter,
Doris Natalie, to Dr. William
Stanley Weinkle. son of Dr. and
Mrs. Barney Weinkle of Miami
Beach.
Miss Chaikin was graduated
from Thayer Academy and at-
tended New London Junior Col-
lege and Bishop Lee School.
Dr. Weinkle was graduated
from Emory University and
Emory University School of Med-
icine where he was a member of
Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity and
Phi Delta Epsilon Medical Frat-
ernity.
A September 4 wedding
planned.
13
Miss Gertrude Kutzen. daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold P.
Kutzen, Detroit, became the
bride of Dr. Eugene Edelman on
June 19 at the Plaza Hotel, De-
troit. Dr. Edelman is the ton
of Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Edel-
man. Following a wedding trip
to New York the couple will
reside in Miami Beach.
Mrs. Harvey Schiffres
officiated at the candlelight cere-
mony which took place at the
Shelborne Hotel Sunday evening,
July 3.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Barnett Beckerman,
1236 Pennsylvania Ave., Miami
Beach. The bridegroom's parents
are Mr. and Mrs. Phil Schiffres
of New York.
Given in marriage by her
father, the bride wore a frosted
white organdy gown over taffeta
with fitted bodice and full skirt,
embroidered with seed pearls. She
wore long matching gauntlets.
Her only jewelry was a strand of
pearls. A tiara of seed pearls se-
cured her veil of French illusion.
She carried a white bible covered
with orchids, white roses and
streamers of stephanotis and
baby's breath.
Matron of honor, Mrs. Arthur
Beckerman, sister-in-law of the
bride, was gowned in aqua or-
grandy over taffeta and carried
a colonial bouquet. Raymond An-
toinette was best man for his
brother-in-law and ushering were
Arthur Beckerman and Sidney
Kotkin.
Nuptial music was provided by
Soloist Jack Cureton.
For her daughter's wedding
Mrs. Beckerman wore a gown of
gray lace over taffeta. The bride-
groom's mother was attired in ice
blue crepe with bronze acces-
sories. Both wore orchid corsages.
Among the out-of-town guests
at the wedding were Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond Antoinette, Mr.
and Mrs. Phil Shiffres, Mrs. Sam-
uel Wasserman, Miss Belle Garber,
Miss Gloria Garber, all of New
York.
Upon their return from a wed-
ding trip to New York and Cali-
fornia, the newlyweds will reside
in Miami Beach.
LEGAL NOTICE
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IH HKKKBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name ol
ROYAI, PALM DEIJCAOY SHOP at
505 4lst Street, Miami Beach, Florida,
intend to register said name with tnv
Clerk Of the Circuit Court of Dado
County, Florida.
HARRY MARGOLIN
NAT MAKOOUN
LEO HUMMEL
MILLER A PODELL, E.SQS.
Attorneys for Applicants
235 Lincoln Road
7/15-22-29 8/5-12
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Moving to Bigger and Better
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350 Lincoln Road
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Mrs. Bernard Gold is the
former Miss Marian Gold,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Gold of West Palm Beach. The
wedding took place at the Sun
and Surf Club in Palm Beach
on July 3. The coup'c will re-
side in Brockton, Mass., where
Mr. Gold is in business.
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PAGE POL'S
fJenhtrhrkfisr _,
FRIDAY, JULY 15, 1949
EDITORIAL
'Dr. Herzl Hay'
IK.V.". .-:'. .:
tali t.>. -
!*.! of Dr. Tl political 2
Th- '..-. annlveraaj of .-.., deatl this year I
BtfBlnflaKCe -r -..-.- '"' : :
removal of 1 Hen Iron
Moat* Bmilai the aui -
H-br* :.: : -'-
IwacJ )
JERUSALEMThe tragic day or. which the
t-edar wai hewn et the Jewish nation al
the cedar in the Zionist camp, he r. r.ad :' -.-.-:--.
the Zionist OrganizatK r. with ai: its ramifications
become a great day for the Jewish people The
of Theodor He:/. Jewish ;r.d
its age-old -. pirati n even more I eeds
of his lifetime Tr.<: 20th of Tamuz will remain for
future ;. n a landmark m i niffer-
iruj of the Jewish people in their struggle for libera-
tion. And. in* linked with the a era .:" this
great leader are the twe ideals which he left as a
heritage: nationalizati .-. A the land and afforestation
of the hills.
The concept of the rederr.pt; or. .'. :':.
Israel was brought before the First Zionist Cong
by Professor Herman Shapira, and it was the Jewi
National Fund that was to transform the drearr. into
a living reality B'-t w...-.- the help of Herzl, Pro-
fessor Shapira'i idea ave remained nothing
more I an an idea. Herzl. who was raised aloft by
the nor,!'--. leals, had his hands tied for ;
his neari colleagues: bankers ar.d lawyer:
considi : Shaj.. idea a childish Utopia. Eventual-
ly, however, Herzl found the strength to free him-
self from the advi I t e financial and legal
"experts." He extend* I hand to the -childish
Utopia" and was decisive in bringing about the ap-
proval of the 5th Zionist Congress held in Basle in
1901. Later yean were to prove how right were the
"children'' who supported the "Utopian'' idea.
It hardly see ible .ha-, men of judgn .."
were unable to fathom the poignant tragedy of the
Russian :' ho for generations had been a
because of the concentration of vast lands in the
hands of great land- How was it possible that
they could not see the great misery in Ireland which
bred hatred between the Irish people and the great
British land-owners? Or. a smaller scale we .'.ere
witnesses of the accursed life of tenants in our own
land and we even saw it on a large scale in do
critic and liberal Amor.fa. The J.N.F., the land fund
of the Jewish people, has saved the Yish.uv from this
evil and will continue to do so in the future.
It was Herzl, too, who brought to the fore the
'"THANKS PAL -
challenge f Bsl I :. '. the
or i lunt: intaii
many genei ti ns after the di tructioi f th< Ti
t the great 1 I >ur Homeland.
In Herzl's : n >vel, "Old-New Lar I
hearts of his two heroes s n n \\ ight of the
naked mountains They v/ondi :f half a
million cypresses were to be plai te I n the rude
hills, the physi ppearan e :' : luntry would
be appreciably alti
With his an Herzl planted a cypn
Motza on the outskirt :' Jerusalem during his one
and only visit in 189 : which made I
partner in the h ._ ; k of afforestation which was
to follow. Thai inforl inately cut down by
Peace Pronpeets
Although there have been no definite dcvolon-
s to warrant the conclusion that an Israeli-Arab
peace pact i imminent, the feeling prevailing in
I rmed circles is that the breathing spell resulting
from the postponement of the Lausanne conference
was just the shot in the arm the parley needed if
:t was not to end in dismal failure.
When the conference recessed some two weeks
there was a tenseness which bode ill for the
-:ul conclusion of the negotiations. Under the
n of foreign hands, the Arabs were showing
amazing resistance to reasonableness both on account
the refugee and territorial question. Since the re-
. the conviction has grown among the Arabs that
Israel is determined not to bend to outside pressure
That realization has apparently clarified the at-
phere to the extent that it is now expected that
Arabs will agree, upon the resumption of the
itiationt, to consider the refugee problem as part
I the general settlement. Israel's offer to adrr.it the
s and children of Arabs now in the Jewish state
has demonstrated that, unlike those who are utilizing
refugee issue to advance political aims, the
Jewish itate is giving realistic consideration to a
problem not of its own making.
Once the Arabs are made to realize that Tel
Aviv will not agree to a settlement predicated on
concessions endangering Israel's security and entity,
the road to final peace will not loom too distant
scoundrels, but his partnership remains an enduring
fact Symbolically, the first forest planted bv the
J N.F. lyre Herzl's name but, like all beginnings, it
did not develop well during its first years. Since
then however, the J.N.F. has learned much about
ition and its many forests have already
ight much of the shade for which Herzl longed
ng his visit in tha,t difficult and dry summer of
93 Though each of our forests bears a special name
they are in essence "Herzl Forests."
But before the landscape of Israel will have
lergone considerable change many millions of trees
must still be added to the five million so far planted
by "he J.N F.
The transfer of the sacred remains of Herzl to
I this summer affords, therefore, a most fitting
opportunity for the continuation of this work. On
the outskirts of Jerusalem a memorial park, to be
km vn as "Herzl Cedars," will come into beinga
woodland destined to become a sanctified place for
the cr.ildien of Israel and for Jews throughout the
world. The prospect w a challenge full of enchant-
ment to kindle the enthusiasm of the people.
Gables Unit Makes Jr- Hadassah To
High Holiday Plans
The Fi.st Jewish Congregation
of Coral Gables will hold High
Holy Day services at the Coral
Gables Coliseum, largest audi-
torium in the Coral Gables and
adjoining South West area, ac-
cording to Abe Maloff, vice presi-
dent of the organization.
Negotiations are in progress to
temporarily convert the huge
auditorium into a suitable place
of worship, Maloff said. The audi-
torium has a seating capacity of
4800 and will afford the facilities
for every Jewish family in the
area to observe the holidays.
Services will be conducted ac-
cording to the tenets of Conserva-
tive and a rabbi and cantor will
be secured to officiate.
Tickets will be available. Ma-
loff said, and choice of seat loca-
tions will be assigned on a first-
come-first-served basis.
Prices will be scaled, he con-
tinued, so tnat all families in the
area wishing to attend High Holy
Day services will be able to do so.
For futher information re-
garding membership and reserva-
tions write to Secretary Edward
Weich, First Jewish Congregation
of Coral Gables P. O. Box 1151,
Coral Gables.
Hold Cotton Boll
Miami unit of the Junior Ha-
dassah will hold its first annual
Cotton Ball" Saturday, Julv 23
at 9 p.m. at the Ritz Plaza Hotel.
Miami Beach.
Highlight of the evening will
be the crowning of the cotton
queen from contestants selected
. by the youth groups of the great-
er Miami area. All gueMs will
I be attired in cottons.
Admission will be one dollar
per person and tickets will be
sold at the door. Proceeds will go
to the Meier Shfeyah Children's
Village.
Members working on the va-
rious committees are Miriam
Scheinberg, chairman; Elaine
Sachs. Mrs. Joy Field and Mrs.
Emily Caines. program: Joyce
Aronovitz, publicity and Charma
Cohen, tickets.
Beaeh Y Prexy
IVames 4 hair in en
Milton Sirkin, president of the
YM & WHA of Miami Beach, this
week announced the appointment,
of committee chairmen who will
guide all standing committees for
the year 1949-50.
Appointed were: Max Drossin,
art; Sam Shapiro, athletics; Ar-
chie Brick, budget; Leo Huber-
man, community concert; Joseph
Singer, discussion; Lillian Drex-
ler, dramatics; Carl Su.sskind, ex-
tension program; Dr. Mark B.
Cirlin, home camp; Max Meisel,
library; Esther Weinkle, member-
ship; Kenneth Oka, music; Vickie
Richard, nursery; June Prensky,
parent education; Max Meisel,
personnel; Martha Susskind, pro-
gram council; Arthur DeGutz,
publicity; Al Ossip, social; Joseph
Singer, young adult; Esther Gold-
berg, youth.
Sirkin further noted that these
chairmen will soon meet with tne
president and executive director
of the Y to select committee as-
signments for the year.
Sliolem Lodge To
Hold Water Fete
Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith, is
making final plans for a swim
splash-aquatic show to be held
Sunday. July 31, at 6 p.m. at the
Robert Clay pool, in downtown
Mian i.
Lodge members will participate
in the show and there will be
contests, prizes, dancing, swim-
ming and a snack bar for light
refreshments.
Admission will be $150 per per-
son, which includes facilities of
the pool, towel and use of locker
For further information call the
Sholem Lodge office, 82-5684, or
Haul Barnett, chairman of the
show, at 3-4651.
Hebrew I 'earlier*
Honor Ciannes
Executive director of the Bu-
reau of Jewish Education, A P
Cannes, who will soon leave to
assume the post of director of
the Council on Jewish Education
in Philadelphia, was honored at
a party given by the Hebrew
Teachers As&ociation of Greater
Miami on Tuesday evening at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. David
Friedman. vra
Paying tribute to Gannes at the
ittaSiL.W&t- FIie6man- Joshua
btadlan Max Eertman and Mr
Emanuel.
As a token of friendship, the
group presented Cannes with a
brief case. Presentation was mnrlp
by Mrs. Stadlan. S dP
..Singer Laum-hcs
Itadio Programs
Kurt S. natioi lly km .:..
lectun author ol books on
espionage :,:-.'>. underground n vi
A-eek Uun i d tv
I :

tion WMIE a
human relatioi s
'' ion from
&.30 to 10 a.m.
and am
' tary from
" 45 to 8 p.m.
Sinner invites
the Jewish com-
munity to par-
ticipate in these
prog call-
Smger *.g him on i I
racial edu
ming togethi
Singer, who was recently .
of 13 books. -Sr,;.s and Trait.
languages.
inBl9ii qiSSft. SU',ck ,n Vien
n 1911. singer has lived ,n ,
different countries, conn,,
high treason against hi
tor of Pluin Ta,k '
CcSl Gables* ** Ave-
Isaac Levin Unit
To Meet Thursday
i Isaac Levin Lodge, B'nai B'lith,
I will hold its next meeting on
(Thursday, July 21, it has been an-
nounced by President Donald
tar., tt. Plans are being made for
ening of bowling. The group
l.- planning to meet every Thurs-
day night for the balance of the
summer season to carry on their
community sen-ice and philan-
tnropic work.
i Members of the organization
'Iding their regular luncheon
[club meetings at the Seven Seas
Kestaurant every Tuesday at
12:30 p.m. throughout the summer
season, Eanett has announced. Al-
rt Beer and Emanuel Levinson
are in charge of arrangements.
Mrs. Lippman And Son
Return From New York
-.^Irc. Rose, Llppman' 1349 S.W.
'th St. and her son, Sevmour
"v returned from New^orki
, nine lYfy a,'cr-di the un-
n of a monument to the
. .;;;' Harold L1Ppman. an!
otner son of Mrs. Lippman, who
P.-^ed awav July 30, 1948 at the
Xew Yorf ******* Hospital in
While they were in New York
I225"W made of the
f-Kugtment of Miss Marcia Put-
terman. daughter of Mr and Sri
Benjamin Putterman of Nor walk
gUL.to Edward LippmaTcXi
dinner"giviP,?"nhnB^ ,at a
couple at th< V norJ nf the
KiameshaUkl n Tt Hote,1'
Cohens Entert
am
Mr- and Mrs. j08eph H Cohen
were hosts Sunday night at
~cktail party ;,nd ^
in the cocktail lounge ,, .
otZ" ,LCn Htel ln ^nor
of Mr. and Mrs A. J. Smitl
Dallas, Texas. The Smiths, who
SenParen,S;in-laU' of MaC
Conen, son of the Joseph Cohens
Hesses Return From
7000-Mile Motor Trip
ATAfW A- Hess.
nd daughter Lhe'?n' Jay.
returned^ ^loob miU {USt
across the countrv ,J, e ,r,P
tome Mr^ HeKiS .m to w*
Mrs. Abe K,?; ,^rents' Mr and
rived fiom New YorleC^Uy ar"
are guesU at the ,.^C,ty and
tel, Miami Beach f ^.heIborn Ho-
?tay. Included ,n h ,nd,eflnite
.itinerary ,lm Hess family
.California Z:^!^
Vice prSden rtnewy elected
'^airman of ",. ?. J"en?bership
Hadassah. GrnuP of
I amara Chapter
To Give Tea
First in a series of membership
teas to be sponsored by the
Tan.ara Chapter of Mizrachi will
be held Wednesday, July 20 at
I 30 p.m. on the patio of the home
of Mrs. Albert Rosen, 2158 S.W.
14th Terr.
Obituaries
QEORQE T. SOLINGER
Ari. 6:. of 1521 S.W. 6th Pt tied
at his home Wednesday following j
brlel lllaeaa He was a member of
Beth El Sjiiminjue and MUml Klki
I. Jennie; five s.in-i, I,eo Joe and Uai
"f Miami. Sam of Knll River, lltM.,
l<-onard of I'rovldence, R. I.; two
dausbtera, Mrs, FYleda F*urle .f New
i-rk Providence; a brother, Ham of Provi-
dence. -.:., s were held at 11
Funeral Home with Rabbi MoMr* Met-
'h.L.ff officiating. Kurlal ftv in
Woodbtwn Park Cemetery.
HARRY n. ROSEN
Ol oi 9
way July 11. He leave* hi* wife.
Harriet, and two children. Albeit and
Miriam. Remains were sent to Provi-
dence, R. i., for aervlcee and Inter-
JJfnt Rlveralde Memorial Chapi '
Miami Heach was in charge of lix-al
arrangements.
DAVID J. WISSNER
Age 29, of 149 Meridian Ave.. JHainl
"Ml", died at El Paso. Texas. A
sergeant In the Air Corp*, he served
from 1941-14. He leaves his parent*,
Mr. and Mra. Louis Wlasner; two
brothers. Harold and Irving; two
sisters, Shirley Wissner and Marcia
Hoack. Servlcee were held at Rlver-
?J'1* Memorial Chapel In Miami Beach
M'liiday afternoon Interment was '"
mi. Nebo Cemetery. ______ _
Jewish fhridUan
Published every Friday elnce 1
y The Jewish Floridian at 120 N *
sixth Strtet, Miami IB, Florida. E-
\V.a cond-elaai matter July *
130. at the Pest Office of Mum;,
'' under the Aet of March t. 1i7-
The Jewlah Pleridlan haa absorbs*
he Jewlah Unity and the Jewish
Weekly. Member ef the Jewish Tsls-
lu p.i B.A"ey, ven Arts Fsature
Syndicate, Worldwide Newa Service,
National Editorial Association, Amarl-
'n Aasociatlen of Ena'lah-Jewlsh
N^wspaoers. Florida Press Association-
SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
Ore Year..............S3.00
Two Year*
SS.OO
FRED K. SHOCHET
Editor snd Publisher
T-lttphontM 2-11412-8212
OFTTCE and PLANT
'20 N. E. Sbcth Sirt _
Volume 22 Number 28
HUDAY. JULY 15. 1M
TAMMUZ 18, 57W


Y, JULY IS. 1949
-Jenlst fiur&bfl
PAGE FIVE
Orleans Girl
ToBted.Dr. Seitlin
Ida Joyce Yonkelowitz
jtfly fall wedding is being
by Miss Hilda Joyce
)witz, whose engagement
David J. Seitlin, son of
Id Mrs. Henry Seitlin of
[has been announced by
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Morris
bwitz of New Orleans.
Seitlin, a native Miamian,
the Universitv of Flor-
lere he was a member of
Bildn Phi. He received his
|degree from Loyola Uni-
in New Orleans and is
^gaged in the practice of
rgery here.
Yonkelowitz attended
[in New Orleans and is a
p of the chorus of the New
Opera Association.
lilt Inauratlca Estates
horltattvaly Programmad
AT GANS
tropolitan LUa Ina. Co.
907 Blacayna Bldg.
Ph. S-4616 or 4-9981
I or phona ma for yaur
Fe insurance needs
WIDOW
[like to share her lovely
Ith reliable couple or lady.
B buses. Close innear
pleasonableYear Round.
CALL 82-1902
Wanted
Aged Woman to share
each Home With 2 Adults.
| Reasonable Rate
I PHONE 5-5421
WANTED
[*r Single Person to Share
with Couple. $50 per
lonth by the Year.
137 N.W. 47th Street
FOR RENT
loom Furnished Apt.
For Adults
Per Month by the Year
>7 N. W. 47th Street
NURSE
smmodate 1 or 2 con-
ts in nice spacious kosher
I the beach. Special diet
for Cardiacs.
REASONABLE
58-2014
LONG'S CLINIC
lurgical Treatment of
IRNIA (Rupture)
IEMORRHOIDS
IONIC DISEASES
W. 13th Avenue
PHONE 3-2748
Freedman
IEW BOOK STORE
Washington At*.
Miami Beach
Fourth and Fifth St*.
Religious Supplies
in and Private
> for Hebrew Schools.
once -c*,d
relephone 5-9017
Personally Speaking
Rabbi D. Bernard Stolper, his wife, Nettie, and two of their
children, Frayda and Daniel, are visiting with Mrs. Stolper's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elias Rosch and family, 1116 Ocean Dr.,
Miami Beach. The rabbi is the spiritual leader of Congregation
Beth Israel, East Flatbush, Brooklyn, N. Y. The visitors plan to
remain here for about one month. Mr. Rosch is president of Real
Fruit Juice Company.
* *
Mrs. Max London of Tampa will arrive here Sunday to
spend several weeks in Miami Beach. During her stay she will
be entertained by her sister, Mrs. Jack Aronovitz, 2130 S.W.
21st Ave.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Forer, 2121 S.W. 24th Ave., announce
the birth of a son at Sf. Francis Hospital Monday, July 11. Mrs.
Forer, the former Ida Engler, served as the first police woman
of the Miami Juvenile Bureau in 1945.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Freefield have moved into their
own home at 1416 Alton Road, Miami Beach.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. David Newman recently returned from a
three-week combined business and pleasure trip to New York.
The Newmans and daughter, Valerie, have moved into their
home at 1035 N.E. 98th St., Miami Shores.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Richard Bossak, 3894 N.W. 2nd Terr.,
announce the birth of a seven and a half pound son, William
Stephen, at Doctor's Hospital, Coral Gables, on Tuesday, July 12
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Seitlin have just returned from a four-
week tour, which took them to New York, Connecticut and
Maryland.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Jack P. Marash and their children are spend-
ing several weeks as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Huberman,
of the Normandy School. Mr. Marash is now executive director
of the Richmond Jewish Center.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Philip R. Steen and daughter, Lillian, have
returned from a month's stay in Boston.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney M. Aronovitz, 2701 S.W. 4th Ave., re-
turned Sunday from a month's stay in North and South Carolina.
They visited Mrs. Aronovitz's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Rich-
man, in Manning, S. Q and spent several weeks at the Lake-
side Inn, Hendersonville, N. C.
* *
Miss Julie Rubin will leave tomorrow for a three-week stay
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Rubin of Asheville, N. C.
* *
H. M. Drewich, 901 S.W. 3rd St., accompanied by his
daughter, Mrs. Lillian Fisher, and granddaughter, Sharon, are
leaving today for Hendersonville, N. C. where they will join
another daughter, Mrs. Pete Silverman, also of Miami. The
group will be away for one month.
+ *
Daniel M. Broad recently left for Los Angeles, where he will
spend the summer. He will return to Miami Beach in the fall.
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Gutstein are leaving for an extended stay
in Chicago, 111.
* *
Mrs. Joseph Schwadron, 1941 S.W. 19th Ave., accompanied
by her two children, Lois and Jeffrey, flew to New York Satur-
day. They will visit Mrs. Schwadron's sister and brother and
will attend the wedding of her brother, Paul Zimmerman. Mr.
Schwadron will join them in time for the wedding. They will
return to Miami in August.
+ *
Renewing old friendships in West Palm Beach is R. Cohen,
former resident who is now living in Philadelphia
* *
Mrs. Ethel Epstein of West Palm Beach is spending several
weeks visiting in New York and other points.
* *
Mrs. Lottie Gold, who was in Palm Beach to attend the
marriage of her son, Bernard, to Miss Marion Gold on July 3,
has returned to her home in Brockton, Mass.
+ *
Vacationing at Duncraggan Inn, Hendersonville, N. C, are
Miamians Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Sarlin and daughters, Anita and Anne.
-n -It
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Eanett, 431 N.W. 106th St., are leaving
tomorrow for a motor trip to New York, New England and
Canada. They will return in about three week*
* *
Dr. and Mrs. Simon Lipton are at Camp Winneshewauka,
Lunenburg, Vermont, for the summer. Dr. Lipton is the camp
physician. r
* *
Edward Somberg flew to Cuba for the Fourth of July week-
weekend 6ne g mo,ored to Key West for fishing that
* *
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Goldsmith have just returned from a stay
at Duncraggan Inn, Hendersonville, N. C.
Stitsky-Machtci Nuptials Performed By
Bride's Father And Grandfather On June 26
Mr. and Mrs. Morton Stitsky
ESTELLE KRONICK
Soprano
WEDDIMr-. SOLOIST
Pt- M-2531 Days
Or I3-7202 Week-Ends
and Evenings
The marriage of Miss Eve Naomi
Machtei to Morton Stitsky, which
took place at the Central Plaza
in New York on Sunday, June
26) was solemnized by the bride's
father, Rabbi S. M. Machtei of
Miami, her grandfather. Rabbi
Solomon Machtei of Yonkers, N.
Y., and Cantor Samuel Kelerrer
of Miami Beach. The double-ring
service was preceded by a re-
ception and dance and followed
by a dinner.
The bride wore a gown of ivory
satin with lace panels down the
front and fishtail back extending
into a court train. She wore lace
mits and carried white orchids.
Her fingertip illusion veil fell
from a tiara of satin and seed
pearls.
Maid of honor, Miss Flora
Stitsky, sister of the bridegroom,
was attired in an off-shoulder
green marquisette gown with
matching gauntlets. Her tiara and
fan were of talisman roses.
Stanley Stitsky was best man
for his brother. Both are sons of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stitsky,
Bronx, N. Y- Ushering were Louis
Mendelson, cousin of the bride,
Mel Miller, Kenny Fisher, Joe
Graff, Marvin Cutler, Bernie
Ross, Teddy Siegel and Herbert
Zuckerman.
For her daughter's wedding
Mrs. Machtei chose a gown of
pink satin with an orchid corsage.
The bridegroorn's mother wore
blue lace with a corsage of pink
roses.
Following the dinner the new-
ly weds left on a wedding trip
which included Virginia Beach,
Jacksonville and Miami Beach.
They will reside in New York.
The former Miss Machtei is a
graduate of Miami Senior High
School and was affiliated with I
BBG and Tau Alpha Omega. She
attended Florida State university
in Tallahassee, where she was a
member of Delta Phi Epsilon
sorority, and served on the staff
of The Jewish Floridian.
A graduate of Peekskill Mili-
tary Academy, Mr. Stitsky is a
veteran with service in Japan. He
is now associated with Stitsky
Shoes. Inc., in Jersey City and
New York.
Miamians who attended the
ceremony include Stanley C.
Myers, Kenneth Myers, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Gordon, Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Apte, Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Paver, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Rosen,
Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Cooperberg,
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Machtey,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shandloff.
Miss Ann Schwartz, Mrs. Louis
London and daughter, Marion,
Nathan Feldan. Mrs. Herbert
Feldan and son, Albert, and
daughter, Rachel. Former Mi-
amians Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Fried were also present.
Rabbi Leon Stitskin of Ro-
chester, N. Y., cousin of the bride-
groom, spoke in behalf of the
bridegroom's family at the dinner.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
818 Michigan Avenue
Miami Beech
Phone 5-3595
SUNRAYPARK
HEALTH RESORT
HOTEL-SANITARIUM
Foe EOT. CONVALESCENCE
-__ urn waowc casu
."I'SXTeo'uaT
Th Familv of the late
HARRY CORNBLUM
Wishes to express its appreciation to the many friends and
relatives for their kind expressions of sympathy in its hour
of bereavement.
3
Emerson's New 5 Tube
Model For Summer
Traveling
Portable Radios
S5 down. $5 monthly
Smart traveler has five tubes,
can play on A.C. and D.C. or
batteries. Features pull-up
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large, easy-to-read dial and
flush carrying handle. About
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batteries.
Including Carrying Charges
Burdina'a, Miami,
Radios. Fifth Floor


PAGE SIX
Aileen E. Miller.
Charles Giller
Exchange Vows
- leer E Idler tbiidrtrr
of Mrs ExheJ lfOkr, TJ4 IMS St,
tbc bride of Charles
G >r r.r. .f '* ;-: Mrs Morris
Giller 731 15th St, Miami Beach.
= .-;;. at fc Sherry Fr:r.-fr-a:
Hotel Dr Jacob H SSa-'.ar of-
ficiated = fee candleBght essre-
mony
7-,. bride |hren -rarriagc
by Bernard Crtron of Chicafc
wore a white organs!) own with
- jr. neckline a.-.i yoke trimmed
:- C:^-'.'.- ''-' Ht -.: -*-as
. tad -- carried wMle
. -i^ and raDej
Mid S* ;:i-- Kushne: lerred
i- maid bonor ba a grcbJd
flowered Bandy d.-= an-i
ar::z -. .--^-. of yellow roses
and ''.-'- "^e B::i-r:-i.di
(owned :-. a;-a p:r.< and blue
organdy the V=s*< Carol
'---' Shyla 0:Uer.
Jessica Teitelbaum v.-a= flower
;. :
Norman Giller >--' '-'-' ''--' '
hu brother and ashen were Rob-
ert Davii Ales Grass and Hugh
C-pia.-.
... -. mother greeted
guesti in a dinner gown of rose
pink v tth -. -- --.-iz<-- of baby
.-.- ".- C-.!>.r "'--"<: per:-
winkle -
The fonnei '-- Miller grad-
uated fron Miami Beac":. High
and attended Florida State Uni-
versit) .-. Tallahassee. Mr. Giller
a.- graduated from Miami Beach
H.-. and .; now attending the
University of Florida
Following a tour of the state
.: reside at ~'H 15th
Miss Stroke Becomes
Mrs. Irvin Pollak
M Harriet: Stroke be*
bride afcrriaPoBak Wednes-
day Bia** ?--> :**""-">'
a bhC IHflllHIIf B< 0 Bebnar
H:-el or. M:arr.: Beach Attorney
: Arthur H- Coursh.r. a BOttry
perfonnen ifee riril
--r.v ,. .-- mited Mis* Stroke
a fanner Joar. Abbott model
Mr Pollak. a Miami Bead
Matron *'. hene- '='
Aaro-. Courshor sister of the
groom, while Aaron Cc an '''1;
cst rr.ar. for his brother-ill
The Po.'laks chose the
date of Mrs Courshon -- then
wedding date
A wedding dinner and -
a- the Kittv Davis restaurant or.
Miami Beach followed the cere-
Guest] included Mrs Kate Pol:
lak mother of the grooT. Mr and
Mrs. Jack Courshon and Mrs Ar-
thur Courshor..
Barbara Pulvcr
Betrothal Revealed
_ irothal of M B
- : werth< :
v;- "^ y: :. Wertheimer
- s";
:.:::., .. -.. :-. Mr and
Mn b W I
' -' : }-
Brenau

Beta Deli '

A -"
v- v., tl 'hi
: M S I of A
-- in Pitteburg H< >
-.. j n the A
~ :'
P luctt Co. I
S ite has en set i
wedd__________
FRIDAY. JULY 15,
KonhoU Kosher Meat Prodieta
Phone 48-0346 For Fr Delivery Anywhert
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CHILDREN NEED
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PHONE W537
St
Beach
Bride-Elect To Be Feted
Mrs Paul Suverman of Fort
Lauderdale and Mrs. Abe Kirsch-
enbauir 50 S W. 28th Road wQ]
be co-hostesses at a linen shower
in honor of their n:ece, Esther
Argintar. bride-elect of Dr. Hy-
man Merlin, or. Tuesday e^-ening,
July 19, &t the Kirschenbaum
home.
The couple will be wed Sep-
tember 13.
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LAY. JULY 15,1949
+Jenistifhrkiiar
PAGE SEVEN
Jeach. The double ring serv-
ticc Kandel Weds Charles M. Greenberg
leremony At Home Of Groom's Parents
a setting of white gladioli with streamers of stephanotis on
daughterMoSfS EjSSS a white bridal prayer bock,
el and the late Mrs. Kandel, Mrs- Howard R. Fenning, New
Fwed to Charles M. Green- York, matron of honor for her
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. sister, -was attired in pink mar-
ESt -li8? fSSuStSSlIS^ *! with tucked bodice and
ballerina length skirt. Miss Betty
R. Kandel, another sister, was
maid of honor. She wore a blush
pink and green print dress. Both
attendants carried old-fashioned
bouquets of yellow, pink and
white carnations framed in a
border of blue net.
George Greenbaum of Brook-
line, Mass., was best man for his
brother-in-law. Dr. Howard R.
Fenning wag the bridegroom's
other attendant.
A reception followed the cere-
mony with a family dinner later
in the evening at the Saxony
Hotel.
Following a wedding trip
through New York and New Eng-
land, the couple is now residing
in Miami Beach.
The former Miss Kandel grad-
uated from Middletown High
School, Middletown, N. Y., where
she was a member of the Na-
tional Thespian Dramatic Society.
She also attended Dayton's Busi-
ness School in that city.
Mr. Greenberg, a graduate of
'
frs. Charles M. Greenberg
as read by Rabbi Colman A. | Worcester, Academy, Worcester,
an on June 12 at the home
bridegroom's parents.
en in marriage by her
r, the bride wore gray
.t organdy with a pink taf-
sash. Her short veil fell from
ra of stephanotis and she
led a marker of white orchids
Mass., attended Johns Hopkins
University, until his studies were
interrupted by a four-year stint
in the Army Ground Forces. He
graduated from the University of
Miami and is a member of the
alumni group of the Phi Sigma
Delta fraternity.
.rsonally Speaking
[Mrs. Manuel Lubel and son, Gary, 3030 S.W. 2nd St., have
>r Utica, N. Y., to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Wein-
l. Mr. Lubel, a senior at the University of Miami Law School,
join them in two weeks. They will return together in
lember.
* *
(Mr. and Mrs. Philip Somberg, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Syman
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Kluger spent the Fourth of July week-
[ at the Delano Hotel, Miami Beach. Mr. Somberg is now in
York on a business trip.
* *
[Mrs. Anna R. Berow is now visiting her children in Chicago.
re returning to Miami, she will go to New York, where she
[visit a son and the rest of her family.
* *
r. and Mrs. R. Gerbert, 940 7th St., Miami Beach, are
ling their summer vacation in the Flower-Colony near
Iticello, N. Y. They will spend two weeks in New York be-
returning to Miami Beach in September.
* *
Dr. and Mrs. Alfred Augustine, 27 Mirabella Ave., Coral
^les, announce the birth of a daughter Wednesday, July 13,
:tor's Hospital.
2 FAMOUS NAMES
FEATURED BY
OLPERTS
Living Room Furniture
and
MEIAlflft ELECTRIC
Appliances
W.olpthi
FURNITURE Co.
1200 Coral Way
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. 21t Terrace
EDDIE ALPER
Builders of Immortal
Memorials for the
Jewish Trade
Look For the 2-Story While"
Building
THURMOND
MONUMENT Co.
Opern Sunday* Phone 4-8249
Henrietta Rosenthal
To Become Bride
The engagement of Miss Hen-
rietta Rosenthal to Joseph Golden,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Golden,
South River, N. J., has been an-
nounced by her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Rosenthal, 7143 Boni
ta Dr., Miami Beach.
The bride-elect is a graduate of
Miami Beach High and is now
an insurance firm secretary.
Mr. Golden, a veteran of two
years service with the armed
Esther Ann Cohen
Esther Ann Cohen
Plights Troth
The betrothal of Miss Ether
Ann Cohen to Gideon Lichtman
of Newark, N. J., has been an-
nounced by her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Cohen, 1711 S.W.
9th St. The prospective bride-
groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Boaz Lichtman of Newark.
The bride-elect, a graduate of
Benjamin Franklin High School
in Rochester, N. Y., attended the
university of Miami and has been
modeling for the Coronet Aca-
demy. President of the Miami
Unit of Junior Hadassah and
recording secretary of the South-
ern Region of the organization,
Miss Cohen is now employed as
a social worker by the Dade
County Public Welfare Depart-
ment.
Mr. Lichtman served as a lieu-
tenant in the Air Corps during
the war. He attended New York
University. Upsila College and is
now a senior at the University of
Miami, where he is majoring in
education. Mr. Lichtman returned
in January of this year from Is-
rael, where he had been flying
an average of four fighter mis-
sions a day for the Israeli Air
Force. Second in command of his
squadron, he shot down the first
fighter plane for Israel.
Mr. Lichtman's mother is now
touring Israel. Upon her return
Miss Cohen and her fiance will
set a date for the wedding.
LISTEN TO THE CULTURAL
JEWISH FORUM RADIO HOUR
EVERY SATURDAY NIOHT
FROM 8 TO 9 P.M.
OVER STATION WWPB
1450 on the Dial
Directed and Announced by
: V.
B^.
I l mK -'
W'' *
rfL ^
SIMON SETDEN
forces, is a graduate of South
River High School. He attended
Lafayette College and is a law
student at the university of Mi-
ami, where he is affiliated with
Pi Lambda Phi fraternity.
Let
BERNIE SAFFER
Worry
About Your
FOOD
Entertainment and the other
thousand details for your
Weddings. Bar Mitzvahs, En-
gagements, Lawn Parties,
Cocktail Parties. Children
Parties. Meetings, Buffets.
A Complete Catering Service
PHONE 9-0573
JACK St JILL
24 N.W. 7th St. Off Miami Ave.
LISTEN TO THE
Jewish
Musical Hour
WTTT1490 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.
N Everybody enjoy? /
8 ALLAN TINE
ALE GO BEER
"Better buy the case'
P. BaUaaUn* ft Sotas. Newark, N. J.
Distributed by
STATE BEVERAGE DISTRIBUTORS OF MIAMI, INC.
SAM BLANK, Pres. Phone 88-3431
C V Salttf Marker. Flerita ?
w SttotM Tssssa mJ SI. Prtmsuri
_^% THE CAM.SSA0 OF FLORIDA
* ^O 20-Acic Paradise on beautiful old
S Tampa Bajr A Luxurious Hotel Coif
'H e Swimming in mineral watet pool e Archery
H Shuffleboard Flirting Other Recreational Facilities
M Mineral Bathi Manages Stram 6t Cabinet B.itln
^ft Physiotherapy rrcalraenlt Compatible Dirts
^Ot Amtfica't OlJest SpaLtfcnjary Fountain of Youth
Safety IIardor Sr* represent! a unique achieve-
ment In Resort History a perfect combination
of Resort and flea th Center that Is'dulil around
the world famous waters of Santo Surlnca
Salem H Baranafl, Director
Call Clearwater
DELICIOUSLY FAMOUS
KBSNER DELICATESSEN
Under Strict Rabbinical
Supervision
Approved by
The Bath Jacob Vaad Hakaihruth,
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, Executive
Director.
Th* Greater Miami Vaad Hakaah-
ruth, Rabbi Joseph E. Rackoveky,
Director
EXCLUSIVELY DISTRIBUTED IN MIAMI BY
Southern Food Distributors, Inc.
1725 N. W. 7TH AVENUE MIAMI. FLORIDA
PHONES 3-0021 and 2-8141-2




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SUMMER VACATION
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THE WEB S SPECIAL
BATHROBES TWO FOR $1
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LAUNDHY & CLEAHEBS
:*:: N.'A-. 74 COUHT MIAMI fiob
Pfeao^: 3^J753. 3-0754

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j? EXTERMIMATORS
PHONE 2-2 55 5
4 4 9 W. P L A G L E K
FIRST CORNER WEST OF RIVER ALSO
1742 ALTON ROAD 5-3444
M'U !.-.
ST.
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:::::
<^^ E*i7 Ttr.-i
EDWIN WILSON
,h FENCE MAN
FACTORY TRAINED ERECTap
32 South W 23rd S.
" 44)606 mS
r '
SUNSHINE
SERVICE1
WGST tAKAM IN YOUR UKET!
CK


UDAY. JULY 15. 1949
*-3*nisl tkrlctktr
PAGE NINE
LIVES OF OUR TIMES
Iife-iong turn or m wsidentw
m UNITED STATES......
09*
tft*
EDDIE JACOBSON
moOuClO 6V NORMAN A SOL NODIL
TIXT BY LAURA C SHARON
WHEN WORLD WAR 1 CAME.THEt CLOSED
THEIR BUSINESS AND TOGETHER ENTERED
THE ARMY. THEY REMAINED "WDDIE5*
THROUGHOUT THEIR PERIOD Of WAR SERVICE.
HARM TRUMAN S EDDIE JACO6S0N
STARTED OUT IN BUSINESS TOGETHER
AS PARTNERS IN A HA&ERDASHERY IN
KANSAS CITY.
WHEN THEY RETURNED TO KANSAS CITY'
AfTERTHE WAR ENDED.HAAXY TRUMAN WENT
ONE WAY,*EDDIE JAC06S0N ANOTHER.BUT
THEIR FRIENDSHIP NEVER SLACKENED.
EDDIE JACOBSON HAS SEEN A FREQUENT
VISITOR TO THE WHITE HOUSE SINCE TRUMAN
BECAME THE OCCUPANT. HE HAS DISCUSSED JEW-
ISH ISSUES WITH THE PRESIDENT.
IN 1946,HE CALLED ON THE PRESIDENT TO
LEARN HIS VIEWS ON THE QUESTION Of
TRANSFERRING THOUSANDS OF HOMELESS JEW-
ISH OP'S TO PALESTINE.
IN I946JHE PRESIDENT ATTENDED A
LUNCHEON IN KANSAS CITY TENDERED
IN HONOR OF EDDIE JACOBSON FOR HIS
EFFORTS IN BEHALF OF MILITARY
HOSPITALS IN ISRAEL
AN ACTIVE MEMBER OF THE JEW-
ISH COMMUNITY,HE WAS INVITED BY
THE PRESIDENT TO JOIN IN THE
WHITE HOUSE CEREMONY MARKING
THE GRANTING OF FUU U.S. RECOG-
NITION TO ISRAEL......
j*C
ot*{
c c, ..* >*4 jim** rtiaeuuM* * MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
Offers to
DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
A 5-POINT PURCHASE PLAN
Wise Counseling Beautiful Landscaping
Perpetual Care Pro-Need Budget Plan
Special Protective Features
Ideally Located Near West Flagler at 53rd Avenue
Seneral OfficeOlympla Bldg. For Information Phone 3-3720
RABBI S. M. MACHTEI. Exec. Vice-President
ROBERT YAFFEY. Sales Director
SEITUN & COMPANY
INSURANCE
ALL FORMS
19 NX Second Street
Miami 32. Fla.
Phones 9-3836 9-3837
wj0Hpo THi 'U1 -^^m
FDR Chapter To
Meet July 20
The FDR Chapter, BBYM, will
hold its regular meeting Wednes-
day at 8 p.m., at the Miami Y,
Herbert Lowe, vice president, has
announced.
The group is sponsoring a series
of weekly athletic programs feat-
uring softball games every Sun-
day, 9:30 am. at Shenandoah
Park.
Young men between the ages
of 18 and 25 interested in the
social, education, athletic and
community service work of this
group are invited to attend. Her-
bert Lowe will preside at the
meeting until August 3 at which
time President Harold Booth re-
turns from his six week tour of
service with the National Guard.
Pioneer Women's Group
To Hold Boat Ride
Golda Meyerson Club of the
Pioneer Women will sponsor a
boat ride aboard the Seven Seas
Sunday evening, July 17, at 8
o'clock. The boat will leave from
Pier 8, City Yacht Basin.
Mrs. Pearl Krieger, in charge
of Ithe affair, announces that
tickets are $1.25 and that all pro-
ceeds will go to the Child Rescue
Fund, of which she is chairman.
The Showcase of Good Food
The GOVERNOR
CAFETERIA.
1225 WASHINGTON AVE.
MIAMI BEACH
curoft
l>ff> 1
HEEL ALIGNMENT
ures erlvlng comfort, tire and gas economy,
tlentlflc equipment plus skilled mechanics who have
een with DIXIE over a dozen years Is your guarantee
quality work. Don't gamble with bargain basement
klces on vltel repairs DIXIE has a reputat.on
br doing only necessary repairs at a reasonable price.
101 S.W. FIRST ST.
(fcmpkk md TxpenJaUe Stifle J5***
MIAMI TITL*
& Obstruct Co.
24 YEARS OF TITLE SERVICE IN DADE COUNTY
ESCROWS ABSTRACTS TITLE INSURANCE I
Title Insurance Policies of
Kansas City Title Insurance Co.
Assets Over (2,000,000.00
104 N.E. FIRST STREET
TELEPHONE 3-6661




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LY. JULY 15, 1949
*Jewlst fltejfeg
PAGE ELEVEN
-Night-Out Rail Service To New
ians To Be Inaugurated By Seaboard
er service and improved ac-
odations between Jackson-
fand New Orleans will be
on July 31 by a new train,
|ulf Wind, under joint op-
of the Seaboard Air Line
ad and the Louisville and
Wile Railroad. TTiis will be
ally good news for the resi-
of South Florida because
first time in history a
pght-out steamliner rail
will be available between
Florida and New Orleans
Seaboard's Silver Meteor,
[South Florida to Jackson-
Mhen the Gulf Wind to New
|th Florida legislators will
less welcome this new serv-
fclch will provide a very con-
it schedule to and from
tassee. For example, the
jr will leave Miami at 9 a.m.,
cting at Jacksonville with
jlf Wind, which arrives in
kassee at 8:25 p.m. Likewise,
|ulf Wind will leave Talla-
at 5:40 a.m., connecting at
rin, Fla., with the Sea-
ts Meteor, and arriving in
P at 3:55 p.m.
shorter than current
the one-night-out sched-
the new train will save ap-
nately five hours between
fo gateways and 12 hours
en South Florida cities and
Orleans. Convenient con-
is with streamliners will
dc at both Jacksonville and
Orleans.
the first time, bedrooms
igle or double occupancy
available along with ber h
coach accommodations. In
on, the Gulf Wind will af-
mnge car facilities and din-
ar service for all meals,
letely refurbished, all cars
ic Pressman
b At 82
c Pressman, 82, retired
Band real estate dealer and
Sr resident of Miami Beach
past 30 years, died Satur-
following a brief illness in
ami Beach hospital,
[native of Cleveland, Mr.
lan retired from business
ars ago.
survivors include two
^ters, Mrs. Marian F. Bloch
rden, Del., and Mrs. Jack
Jlin of 2851 Sheridan Ave.,
ai Beach; six grandsons, San-
I Donald and Edward Swerd-
Miami Beach, Daniel J.
of New York, Robert and
bs Pressman of Chicago.
/ices were held at River-
iemorial Chapel in Miami
Sunday with Rabbi Jacob
apian officiating. Interment
Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
limah (lull To
msor Dance
|an executive board meeting
iimah Club, Pioneer Wom-
[ Oiganudtion. held at the
| of Mrs. Leo Goldman, pres-
plans were formulated for
lub's second annual sum-
lance to be held on Satur-
light, July 30, at 8:30 p.m.
Ritz Plaza Hotel, 17th St.
Collins Ave., Miami Beach.
ibutions are one dollar per
ring on the dance comm.t-
re Mrs. Michael Fiedler,
nan, Mrs. Sam Margaretten,
lirman and the Mesdames
Weiss, Al Shkoler, Harold
ro, Abe Millman and Leo
nan.
will have distinctive exteriors of
blue and gold.
The Gulf Wind, carrying
through equipment and making
only principal stops, will replace
one of the two local trains now
operating between Jacksonville
and New Orleans. The other train
will continue to offer daylight
local service between the two
points.
Part-Time Jewish
Chaplains Named
Appointments of Rabbi Morris
Skop, Coral Gables Jewish Cen-
ter, as the part-time Jewish
chaplain at Pratt VA Hospital,
and Rabbi Morris Chapman, Con-
gregation B'nai Israel, St. Peters-
burg, as part-time chaplain at the
Maritime Cadet School there has
been announced by Dr. Solomon
B. Freehof, Pittsburgh, chairman
of the division of religious activi-
ties of the National Jewish Wel-
fare Board (JWB), which is the
body through which the Ameri-
can Jewish community recruits
and ecclesiastically endorses to
the government full and part-
time Jewish chaplains for the
Army, Air Force, Navy and the
Veterans Administration.
Because of the few full-time
Jewish chaplains still on active
duty with the armed forces in
this country and their concentra-
tion overseas where local rabbis
are not available. JWB's division
of religious activities makes it
possible for existing needs in this
country to be met through the
use cf part-time chaplains. To
dite this program has recruited
158 rabbis who, in addition to
serving their own congregations,
provide chaplaincy service for
Jewish men and women at 325
Army, Navy, Air Force, and Vet-
erans Administration installations
and hospitals.
The 325 installations at which
these part-tiifre chaplains are
serving through the program set
up by JWB's division of religious
activities include 76 Army in-
stallations, 56 Air Force, 86 Navy,
and 107 Veterans Administration
hospitals. An additional 54 in-
stallations are served in this
country by 13 full-time armed
forces and V.A. chaplains. Thus
a total of 369 installations are
being covered by a staff of 171
full-time and part-time chaplains.
Memorial Planned For
Israeli War Dead
NEW YORKThe Ministry of
Defense in Israel is collecting all
available biographical material,
letters, literary work and photog-
raphs of soldiers who died in Is-
rael's defense, it was announced
today by Arthur Lourie, Consul
General of Israel, 11 East 70th
St., New York City.
All records will be preserved
in a Golden Book to be published
soon, and in a memorial to be
built in tribute to those who fell
in the fight for independence.
Parents, relatives and friends
have been requested by the Is-
raeli government to submit such
material to the Ministry of De-
fense, Department of War Casual-
ties, 4 Ester Hamalka St., Tel
Aviv, Israel, by August 1, 1949
News Brief
Henry M. Waitzkin, attorney-
at-law, announces the removal o'
his offices to 605 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach.
orris
broth
ers
ONLY DEPARTMENT STORE ON THE BEACH
1261 Washington Avenue
VISIT OUR BRAND NEW FASHION STORE
68-72 East Flagler Street
GLASS
FOR EVERY
PURPOSE
STORE FRONT PLATE and WINDOW GLASS
lture Top*. Beveled Mirrors and Reeilrering Our Specialty
G. Glass and Mirror Work*
136 S.W. 8th St P'lQNE 3-4o34
IORR1S ORUN uUUlS GERBER
Brown Unveiling
The dedication of a monument
to the memory of the late Sgt.
Herbert Brown, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Lou Brown, 946 S.W. 4th
St., will take place Sunday at 2
p.m. at Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
Sgt. Brown was killed in ac-
tion in the Philippines on July
17, 1945, and leaves besides his
parents, a brother, Harry K., and
three sisters.
Relatives and friends are asked
to attend.
Recently completed modern electric generating plant of Flor-
ida Power 8c Light Company at Sarasota will have its capacity
more than doubled by the addition of a 20,000-kilowatt generator.
McGregor Smith, company president, has announced. The new
unit, one of several projects in the power company's $108,000,000
construction program, will be ready for test operation by the fall
of 1950. The Sarasota plant is one of the principal generating units
in Florida Power 8c Light Company's state-wide inter-connected
system.
Dr. Lippman Is
Named Head Of
Presidents' Unit
Dr. I. W. Lippman, retired
physician, was elected chairman
of the Miami Beach Presidents'
Council Monday as the group dis-
cussed a mari-
time pageant and
the second an-
nual Cuba Day.
The new coun-
cil president,
who succeeds J
C. Kimball, wa?
chairman of the
club's action
committee dur-
ing the last
year.
The council)
voted u n a n i-1
mously to spon-
sor the Cuban event after Miami
Beach Publicity Director Tom F.
Smith cited the need for more
summer time activities to attract
tourists.
Committees were named by the
outgoing president for the marine
pageant to be held on Indian
Creek December 24.
The councilnow four years
oldis* composed of presidents
of 21 Beach civic and veterans
organizations.
Dr. Lippman
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,
I WANT MY MILK
Ettab.
1924
And Be Sure It's
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Product."
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Faim at
End of Bird Rd. A Snapper Creek
Top Price Paid for
MEN'S USED CLOTHING
AL'S
432 N. MIAMI AVE.
Phone 2-3213
Yiddish Classical Hour
worz
(940 on Your Died)
12:00 Noon to 1:30 P. M.
EVERY TUESDAY
6:00 to 7:00 P. M.
EVERY SUNDAY
A Variety of Stars in the
Latest Recordings Available
CLASSICALLITURGICAL
AND FOLK MUSIC
Listen to our New Feature
"JEWISH HUMOR"
M. Nasalir, Program Director
Approved by
GREATER MIAMI VAAD
HAKASHRUS
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky.
Director
Demand
SINAI
KOSHER
and
PURE
Distributed by
HI-GRADE
FOOD CO.
1733 N.W. 7th AVE.
PHONE 2-7570, 9-2652
STILL THE BEST*
THE 0 B I B I N A L KOSHER KITCHEN SOAP
For cleaning dishes, glassware,
pots and pans. Economical
,, a little goes long <
L
THI l/GGf jr CAXI Of
tosHi joAf rot rout
MONir. with ro*-
NorcN rittoimanci
AND SATIUACTION
QUAtANTtiDI
IF IT'S ROKEACH IT'S KOSHER
.
Distributed by
PALM DISTRIBUTORS, INC.
14 N.E. 24th St., Miami 37. Fla. Phone 3-6866
THE GARDEN "on the trail-
2235 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
FUNERAL
HOME
710 S.W. I2fh Are.
Serving Greater Miami
JOS. L. PLUMMET
1 Funeral Director
24 HOUR
AMBULANCE
PHONE 3-3431



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