The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00010090:00896

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


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Full Text
FEDERATION 1945 CAMPAIGN STARTS SUNDAY
ii^liB\wiislb-IEIliDiPiidliiaun
^TH E JEWISH UNITY F
o/ni
THE JEWIS H WEEKLY
^gl^-NUMBER 14
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, APRIL 6, 1945
PRICE TEN CENTS
Volunteers to Canvass Population for
$305,000 for 63 Jewish Agencies
McNutt Will Address Rally of
Workers Next Sunday Morning
At Beach Theater, Lincoln Road
The all-important 1945 United Life Saving drive of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation will be formally opened at
10:30 a. m. this Sunday, April 8, as War Manpower Commis-
lioner Paul V. McNutt gives the keynote address to approxi-
mately 750 Federation officials and workers at the Beach
neater on Lincoln Road.
Final organization plans for the vital drive, the greatest
the history of the Federation, will be completed this week,
(jirge Chertkof, campaign chair-0
tm, announced. He requested all
otters to give extra effort now,
cover every card, gain a suitable
pledge to every card and carry
tlie campaign through to success
on schedule. The campaign con-
tinues through April 22.
Commissioner McNutt, one of
he nation's more forceful speak-
ers and one of the outstanding!
national speakers to appear here
years, is expected to feature
we great need of overseas relief
fflhisaddress. Former High Com-
missioner oi the Philippines and
aKey figure m the war effort, has
n close to the relief and
"umitanan needs abroad. With
overseas rebel one of the princi-
pal appeals of the current drive's
tL. ?! ;wncies, Commis-
Zl McNutfs address is as-
S of l?vl* Federation of-
hru a?d wrkers valuable
acts of ,he work and aid now a
SnL a.r)l"l'ranent peace is to
nl %*%" Lv'ctory. Admis-
SE^n h ^'ach theater *ath-
U|K v,iii be by card.
fa!'* the Past several weeks of
Ch7rT., orunlzation, Chairman
l,lnruWI,h a rePrt of all Mi-
^ workers in all divisions Man-
g,Jfternoon
pect cards will be distributed at
this meeting, all volunteers are
urged to attend and await this
distribution following the ad-
dress.
The meeting will be held at the
Beach theater, through the
courtesy of George C. Hoover,
general city manager of the Para-
mount theaters in Greater Miami.
Early pre-drive indications are
PLANS UNDER WAY FOR
7TH WAR BOND DRIVE i
divisions Mon
in the lounge of
ftSfflF0*This and'sub-
S? w0rk'rcal,re?ort meetinns are
"d Sm K their cards
the
-. a report
"'visions are
on what all
meetings ^?'feS?la,ned- 'These
Wance ^ f the greatest im-
mI to I?d *orkers cannot af-
our Jr" them- They mean
9m pPHr^anization for one
WtaT2!tion t^m-to do the
hand and 'I have to d. hand in
* scRh0eduVler"the tOP l SUC"
5WS?fi*-lor the Generai
5 of worL"cJude a mass gather-
er a i?Skers al the Beach "Y"
"esday aL&i "V, luncheon. Wed-
Wl be &" U- This meeting
^1. memhess!d bv Carlos Is-
V the tl f ,the New York
^ Apr.? nNRS director- n
>ng of 3/ 3' a s'mlar meet-
"* Miamike.^.wi be held at
?*inRs Lu L?ter report
Dade countians will be asked to
purchase "E" bonds in the unpre-
cedented amount of one-third of
the county's $27,746,000 overall
quota for the Seventh War Loan,
Horace F. Cordes, war loan ex-
ecutive chairman, announced.
The "E" bond quota has been
set at $9,348,000, over 60 per cent
more than the $5,823,0000 quota
which was barely reached in the
Sixth War Loan. The overall
quota is down $2,000,000 from the
$30,078,000 quota of the Sixth
War Loan.
"We face a tremendous task
and all individuals must cooper-
ate by using the payroll savings
plan to purchase every possible
bond during the drive from April
9 to July 7," Cordes said.
As announced some days ago,
all series "E," "F" and "G" bonds
purchased and processed by the
Federal Reserve bank during
I those dates will be counted in
the Dade county quota.
VllnK will k u ,, r rePrt
later. slles to be announced
With
^g PBelran\uplans tor ^e
PAUL McNUTT, WAR MANPOWER COMMISSIONER
Monte Selig, Federation presi-
dent, will make the address of
welcome to workers while Stan-
ley C. Myers, honorary Federa-
tion president, will introduce the
guest speaker, Commissioner Mc-
Nutt. The program also will in-
clude a short skit under the di-
rection of Mrs. Stanley C. Myers
demonstrating to workers "How
to Solicit." Chairman Chertkof
and Joseph Rose, campaign di-
rector, also will address the as-
sembly. Workers' kits and pros-
that a big majority to be con-
tacted during this drive, already
have pledged or are ready to con-
tribute as much as twice to ten
times more this year in full ap-
preciation of the great need.
There also is a rapidly increasing
number who have inaugurated
a program, "Give at least a
week's salary to this Federation
drive where we give only once
for all 63 vital agencies. Giving
too little, too late, will bring only
more suffering."_____________
GERMANY WARNED
London (JTA)Germany was
warned this week that if it mis-
treats Polish Jewish war prison-
ers, reprisals will be taken
against Germans in Allied-oc-
cupied sections of the Reich.
GREEK JEWS RETURN
Athens (JTA)Radio Athens
re^fthatShefirstoftheJO.OO
Greek Jews carried off by tne
Sermans to ~nnttioncamps
in the Reich and m Poland has
returned to the Greek capital
U.S. GOVERNMENT
E
FOB CONFERENCE
Washington, (JTA)The United
States Government is going to
take to the United Nations' meet-
ing at San Francisco, opening
April 25, a fully matured plan for
dealing with the complicated sub-
ject of mandated territories which
include Palestine, the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency learns on high au-
thority.
The essence of the change which
this government intends to pro-
pose and sponsor is that an inter-
national body be given the right
of inspection in territories being
administered by mandatory pow-
ers. This constitutes a consider-
able change from the method in
force under the League of Na-
tions whereby, each year, a ques-
tionnaire was submitted to the
mandatory power and the repre-
sentatives of that power concern-
ed with the mandated territory
had to answer questions.
The State Department feels that
thia entire system should be
"tightened up." Instead of merely
submitting a questionnaire, the In-
ternational body which la being
proposed should have the right to
send its technical representatives,
.physicians, sanitary experts, econ-
omists and social analysts to the
scene to make their own observa-
tions and report on what they
themselves see and learn.
Russia is expected to take part
In the general planning for man-
dates and colonies. In 1933, when
Russia joined the old League of
Nations, the Soviet Government
was not only disinterested in the
question of mandates but refused
to have anything to do with It.
But now the Soviet Government
has agreed in informal conversa-
tions that this subject is to be
placed on the San Francisco con-
ference agenda and the Soviet
may be expected to take its share
of responsibility for whatever
measures are advocated and what-
ever machinery is devised to deal
with these problems.
Z.0.11. PRESIDENT
WILL BE GUEST OF
ZIONISTS OF M. B.
Dr. Israel Goldstein, president
of the Zionist Organization of
America, will be the guest-of-
honor and main speaker at dinner
Wednesday evening, April 11, at
the Victor hotel tendered by the
Miami Beach Zionist District.
The invitational affair will
benefit the organization's nation-
al expansion fund and local ac-
tivity program. The invocation
will be given by Rabbi Irving
Lehrman and the benediction by
Rabbi Leon Kronish. Shepard
Broad will be toastmaster for the
evening and will introduce the
guest-of-honor and other cele-
breties.
Dr. Goldstein is the rabbi of
B'nai Jeshurun, the 118-year-old
New York congregation, and, in
addition to the Z. O. A., he heads
the Jewish Conciliation Board of
America and the Jewish Section
of the Interfaith Committee for
Aid to the Democracies. He is a
former president of the Syna-
gogue Council of America, and is
co-chairman of the Interim Com-
mittee of the American Jewish
Conference, and the United Pal-
estine Appeal. In addition. Dr.
Goldstein is public representative
in the Labor department's wages
and hours division of the meat
and dairy industry, is a trustee
of the National Council of Chris-
tians and Jews, and a member
of the Army and Navy commit-
tee of the Jewish Welfare Board,
the Council of the Jewish Agency
for Palestine, the American Zion-
ist Emergency Council, and the
National Council of the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee. He also
serves on Boy and Girl Scouts ad-
visory committees.
Diana Steiner, 12-year-old vio-
linist, will be guest artist at the
dinner. Diana is a student at the
Curtis Institute of Music in Phil-
adelphia and a pupil of Efrem
Zimbalist. She played as assist-
ant artist when nine year's old
with the Philharmonic Sym
phony Society of New York and
on January 6 of this year played
as guest artist with the Philadel-
phia Orchestra as a winner of
the season's concert audition.
The committee in charge of the
affair will include Alex Van
Strattan, William Shayne, Mat-
hew Silverstein, Louis Miller,
John Gross and Bruno Weil. In-
formation regarding the event
may be had by contacting any of
the committee members.
CHARTER OF LEAGUE
ARAB NATIONS SIGNED
Cairo (JTA)The charter of a
League cf Arab Nations was
sternly warned that if it mis-
ministers and foreign ministers
of Egypt, Iraq, Syria, Lebanon,
Saudi-Arabia and Transjordan.
Mussa el Alami, the representa-
tive of Palestine Arabs who at-
tended the conference at which
the charter was drafted, did not
sign it because the status of Pal-
estine, as well as his own status,
has not been clarified as yet
"tr

:\.?
,



i
I
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t

PAGE TWO
PERSONALS
Mr. and Mrs. Sam B. Miller.
979 S. W. 4th St., of this city are
visiting with their son-in-law and
daughter in Atlanta, Ga.
Here from Philadelphia to visit
Mrs. Annie Omstein, 1752 S. W.
11th Ter., is her son and daugh-
ter-in-law, Dr. and Mrs. George
Bleecher. _____
In celebration of her marriage
to Max Rosenthal of New York,
the former Miss Evelyn Nurtz-
burger was tendered a reception
dinner at the Mocamba recently
by Mrs. Lena Rubenstein, 400
Euclid Ave., Miami Beach, and
Mr. and Mrs. H. Spivack.
Buy More War Bonds._____
PERSONALS
brism"
FRIDAY, APRIL 6, 1945
Listen to our radio program
"Fashion Time" over WIOD
each weekday, 8:30 to 8:45
A. M.
W. L. White's
"REPORT ON
THE RUSSIANS"
This superb reporter pre-
sents an unvarnished pic-
ture of Russia and the
Russians. This is a book we
need if we are to see clearly
and think straight about
Russia and its people.
MIAMI STORE,
BOOKS.
SECOND FLOOR
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Weinstein,
2338 S. W. Fifth St.. flew to
' Tampa this week for a brief visit.
Relatives from Elizabeth, N. J.,
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Grossman-
are spending some time here as
guests of their brother and sister,
Mr and Mrs. Maurice Grossman.
1419 S. W. 5th St., Miami.
Shirley Bernstein, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. I. Bernstein, 1610
N. W. 34th St.. is pledging Delta
Phi Epsilon sorority at the Uni-
versity of Miami and has been
elected treasurer of the pledge
group. _____
Nearly 100 convalescent serv-
icemen were entertained at a
party sponsored by Mrs. Leo Rob-
inson and Mrs. A. Otto Birn at
the Tower-Gulfstream hospital
recentlv. The affair followed a
program presented to the boys by
a Red Cross unit under the di-
rection of Anyuta Melicov, pian-
ist. ___
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Levin-
sohn, 134 S W. 15th Ave., are
holding a Passover family re-
uniun. Among their guests are
their son Samuel, of Baltimore,
their daughter and son-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. David Margolin and
child, of New York, and another-
er son-in-law, Sgt. Jack Ozark.
on furlough from the Arctic. For
Seder the Levinsohns had as their
guests Mrs. Jacob Wilner and
Mr* Neumark. of Washington,
Pa., and Tom Sperling, of New-
ton, Mass. _____
Dr. and Mrs. Sanel Beer of
Rivermont Park. 1389 N. W. -th
St., held their annual Passover
Seder Wednesday. Dr. Beer read
the Seder service. Among those
present were Dr. and Mrs. Ed-
ward Senator of New York, Dr.
Theodora M. Berman, Dr. and
Mrs. Charles I. Hyde, Mrs. Simon
and daughter of Passaic. N. J.,
Miss Edvth Simon, Mr. and Mrs.
Bert Siiving. Miss Anyuta Meli-
cov and Mrs. Melicov. Alfred
Partak, Mr. Kobnn and Mr.
Meverhofi, Fort Pierce. Mr. and
Mrs. Oscar Schweitzer, Mr. Max
Havelin, Mrs. Lillian Friedman
and Miss Adele Cooper of New
York. Mrs. Ida Cohen and daugh-
ter of New York, Mrs. Liza Fis-
chel of New York, Mr. Jaques
Beer and two naval men from
Melbourne. Mr. Nadelman and
Mr. Scher. The festivities closed
with a musical program present-
ed bv Miss Melicov and Mr. Siiv-
ing, featuring among the num-
bers an original arrangement of
Eli Eli, by Mr. Siiving, per-
formed for the first time.
The Bnsm of the sons of Pvt.
and Mrs. Morris B. Horwitfc Mr.
and Mrs. Michael Shine ield. and
T Sgt. and Mrs. Emanuel J. An*
took place recently, with Rabbi
S. M. Macrtei officiating.
BAR MITZVAH
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Farber.of
Miami Beach, announce the BV
Mitzvah of their son. Burton at
the Miami Beach Jewish Center
during sen-ices Saturday morn-
ing. April 7. A Kiddish will fol-
low the services. Sunday evening
at 8 o'clock at 1141 Washington
Ave.. the Farbers will tender a
reception for their friends in
honor of their son.
UNVEILING
The double unveiling of monu-
ments to the memory of MUton
and Berbert Kleiman will take
place with appropriate cere-
monies Sunday afternoon at ^
o'clock in the Temple Israel sec-
tion of Woodlawn park. Friends
are asked to be present.
CANADIAN JEWRY TO
HAVE FRISCO SCOUT
Montreal The Canadian
Jewish Congress has decided to
send a representative to San
Francisco to watch the proceed-
ings of the World Security Con-
ference. :t was announced here
at the close of a meeting of the
Dominion Council of the Con-
gress.
CAN'T YOU.
SLEEP?
LOCAL WOMEN TALK
OF CLOTHING DRIVE
Representatives of local Jew-
ish Women's organizations of.
Greater Miami, met Monday to
discuss and formulate plans for
the United National Clothing
Collection Drive This w,ll be a
concerted drive during the month
of April and these groups will
work with General Henry W.
Baird. Dade County chairman.
The effort is being made on the
part of UNRRA and participating
welfare agencies to secure the
maximum quantity possible of
good used clothing for free dis-
tribution to needy and destitute
men. women and children in war-
devastated countries.
Most urgently needed are:
Infants garments: All types in
demand, particularly knit goods.
Men's and boys' garments:
Overcoats, jackets, shirts, sweat-
ers, all types of work clothes.
Women's and girls' garments:
Shawls. dresses, underwear,
nigh-wear, knitted gloves, robes,
: coats, packets, sweaters.
Bedding: Blankets, afghans,
sheets, pillow cases, quilts, urg-
ently needed if in serviceable
condition.
Caps and knitted headwear:
Heavy duty caps and knitted
headwear. (Women's hats, dress
hats, and derbies cannot be used.)
Shoes: Either oxfords or high
shoes, of durable type with low.
or medium heels are desired.
Shoes with high heels, open toes
or open backs, and novelty types
cannot be used. Shoes must be
mated and tied securely into
pairs.
Although clothing need not be
in perfect repair, it must be use-
ful to the people getting it, and
it must be clean.
A collection center has been set
up at 842 Washington Ave., on
the Beach, which will be open
throughout the entire month of
April irom 11 to 4 Monday
through Friday. A collection cen-
ter in town is located at 1348 N.
E. 1st Ave.. which will be open
Monday, Wednesay and Thurs-
day from 11 to 4. When impossi-
ble td deposits clothes at these
stations telephone numbers list-
ed. Mrs. M. Arnold, 5-0154; Mrs.
H. Wepman, 4-1840; Mrs. G. Fel-
ler, 2-7555; Mrs. N. Jacobs.
2-6893; Miss Vera Snyder, 6-3823
or 58-1218; Mrs. D. Borenstein,
5-1974.
SURVIVORS OBSERVE
PASSOVER AT HOME
Bucharest (JTA)More than
2.000 Jewish survivors from the
notorious Oswiecim concentra-
tion camp celebrated Passover in
their home towns in Northern
Transylvania from where they
were deported when that part of
Transylvania was annexed by
the pro-Nazi Hungarian regime.
The liberated group reached
Transylvania from Poland on spe-
cial trains sent by the Rumanian
Government. Another group of
150 Jews from Oswiecim arrived
in Bucharest. Among them are
Jews who deported to Oswiecim
from Grance, Greece and Yugo-
slavia.
King Michael has signed a de-
cree reinstating Jewish doctors
and chemists dismissed from
medical and insurance institu-
tions for "racial reasons."
Buy More War Bonds! The
need is greater than ever.
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
4-0801
CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH CLASS
TuesdayThursday 10:30 a. m.
MEETS AT HOTEL BLACKSTONE
WASHINGTON AT 8TH STREET
MIAMI BEACH
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY"
ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIFIED
MEMORIAL PARKS
SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP
ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE
Affiliate Congregations: Beth David, Beth Jacob, Miami
Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes
For Further Information Phone 9-2664. 4-5922 or 9-1434
WHEN the stress of modern]
living (rets "on your nerves"|
ft good sedative can do a lot to
lessen nervous tension, to make
you more comfortable, to permit,
restful sleep.
fr Next time a day's work and
worry or a night's wakefulnesss,
makes yon Irritable, Restless or
Jumpygives yon Nerrous Head-
ache or Nervous Indigestion, try
Dr. Miles Nervine
{Liquid or Effervescent Tablets),
Dr. Miles Nervine Is a time-'
tested sedative that has been
bringing relief from Functional
Nervous Disturbances for sixty
years yet is as up-to-date as this
morning's newspaper. Liquid 25*
and $1.00, Effervescent tablets 85*
and 75*. Read directions and use
only as directed.
NEWS TOWER
O
sCL
Am*
^jGUST BROS Rve
M
la the Bt.ST
List with LYONS
FURNITURE
BUSINESS
and
LEASE
Excellent downtown location.
This is really an exceptional
offer. Leases in this section
are very scarce. Act quick.
M. A. LYONS
Rentals Sales Leases
627 Seybold Bldg.
PHONE 3-1493
Members of All Congregations
Orthodox, Conservative, Reform and of the
General Jewish Communityare
lot owners in Beautiful
MOUNT NEBO
Miami's Only Jewish Perpetual
Care Cemetery
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei. Director
Olympia Building Phone 3-3720
Pd. Pol. Adv.
SID PALMER'S FUNERAL HOME
PHONE l^tV'N T H-1 rtSZXA,? M M "JU TWY "rUGW


APRIL 6, 1945
fJewistncrkHar
PAGE THREE
DR. ISRAEL GOLDSTEIN
President of the Zionist Organ-
ization ol America will be main
sneaker at Hinncr next week giv-
er by Miami Beach Zionist Dis-
trict. _________\________
ANHEUSf t-BUSCH
Budweiser
ntM MARK IB. U. PAT. OTF.
EVERYWHERE
Distributed by
NATIONAL BRANDS
GREETINGS FROM
MORRIS KALER
KALER PRODUCE CO.
1200 N. W. 22nd Street
PHONE 2-5197
BEST WISHES FOR
A HAPPY PASSOVER
Deigaard Builders, Inc.
264 Giralda Avenue
PHONE 4-4014
CORAL GABLES
BEACH FREEHOLDERS
WARNED TO REGISTER
Freeholders at Miami Beach
were warned Tuesday that regis-
tration books in the outlying pre-
cincts would be closed April 7.
Freeholders will vote on a
$2,450,000 bond issue, which will
earmark $300,000 for parking fa-
cilities; .<500,000 for an audi-
torium; $650,000 for a hospital,
and $1,1,000,000 for purchase and
improvement of ocean-front park
areas.
In addition freeholders will de-
cide on acquisition by the city of
the People's Water and Gas Co..
for $2,650,000 to be financed by
revenue certificates.
Registration books will be kept
open at city hall until April 18.
Voters may register Tuesday and
Thursday evenings, from 7 to 9
p. m., as well as daily from 9
a. m. to 5 p. m. City clerk's of-
fice closes at noon Saturday.
VAAD HAKASHRUTH
ISSUES STATEMENT
Officers of the newly formed
Greater Miami Va'ad Hakashruth
issued the following statement
this week:
"The Greater Miami Vaad
Hakashruth, consisting of the ma-
jority of congregations and rab-
bis, has been organized to cater
to the needs of the general com-
munity and the elimination of
'Hafkaerus'irresponsibility.
"We urge the public to parti-
cipate in its activities and to in-
dicate an interest by inquiring of
the organization about any mat-
ter pertaining to Kashruth. The
organization was formed because
of the demands on the part of the
general community to see that
the supervision given in the field
of Kashruth is under the juris-
diction of the general community.
"Until this new Vaad Hakash-
ruth came into being, there has
been no community-wide super-
vision. It is felt that the nature
of the community, with so many
tourists and residents demanding
Kashruth, is such that a step be
taken in this direction.
"The success of this organiza-
tion depends solely upon the in-
terest of a large segment of ob-
servant Jews in this area. We
urge you to contact Harry Sirkin,
president, 5-4213, and Rabbi Jos-
eph Rackovsky, director, 2-7439."
Keep on buying War Bonds
VOTE FOR AND ELECT
Roy W. SINGER
Your City Commissioner
Active in Miami Civic Affairs
For the Past 20 Years
PLATFORM: To Serve the People
of Miami as to Their Needs and to
Act For the Best Interests of the
Entire Community.
Efcercise Your Franchise
YOUR VOTE AND SUPPORT
APPRECIATED
Pd. Pol. Adv.
"Qualified by Experience
ft
Please
Register
Books Now
in Precincts
re-elect.
JAMES A. DUNN
YOUR
Miami Commissioner
nKSS stands uPn his recognized record of accomplishments.
"UNN and the majority commission, by directive manage-
ment, courageous leadership, and in spite of war-time re-
strictions, have placed Miami in its best financial position in
history.
DUNN has the most complete
Long Range Post-War Program
for Miami ever projected.
Pd. Pol. AdY.
LADIES OF M.B. CENTER
WILL SPONSOR DANCE
Striving to exceed all previous
affairs in enjoyment and enter-
tainment, the committee in
charge of the donor dinner dance
sponsored by the Sisterhood of
the Miami Beach Jewish Center
announces that plans for the
event have been completed. The
social affair will take place Mon-
day evening, April 16, with the
tariff set at six dollars a plate.
The committee in charge, which
may be contacted for reserva-
tions, include Mrs. Joseph Lip-
ton, 5-1903; Mrs. Sarah Steifel,
5-6544, and Mrs. Arthur Klein.
5-4444. j
The affair was originally sched-
uled for the 15th but was
changed to the next day in de-
ference to the cultural program
of the local Ys.
FORUM MEETING TO
HONOR MRS. MAURER
Mrs. Ramona Sawyer Barth
will present Mrs. Rose Maurer at
the combined Forum and meeting
to be held on Friday, April 6, at
3 p. m. at the YM & WHA. 1
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Ad-
mission 50c.
The business of the meeting,
which starts at 2 p. m. will be
conducted by Mrs. Herman Wep-
man, chairman of the nominating
committee, who will present the
slate of officers to be elected in
May. Mrs. Wepman's committee
includes Mesdames Monte Selig,
Daniel Broad, Lewis Brown. Jack
Cohen, Benjamin Landau and Hy-
man Pushin.
HOUSE BODY WILL
STUDY IMMIGRATION
Washington (JTA)The House
of Representatives, by a vote of
182 to 113, endorsed Rep. Samuel
Dickstein's resolution authorizing
the House Immigration Commit-
tee to study postwar immigration
problems.
Rep. John Rankin opposed the
resolution declaring that Dick-
stein, who is chairman of the
Immigration Committee, should
not be empowered to conduct the
survey, Rep. Neah Mason of Illi-
nois supported the resolution on
grounds of what he termed ne-
cessary revision of post-war im-
migration quotas.
GREETINGS
THE WESTERN MEAT
COMPANY
2122 N. W. Seventh Avenue
MIAMI, FLA.
Phone 3-7637
Telephone 5-9297
RICCO'S
Steak and Spaghetti House
Breakfast Served Anytime
706-708 Fifth Street
Miami Beach, Florida
GREETINGS
CARUSO'S
RESTAURANT
167 W. nagler Street
Phone 2-9389
To Ail
Season's Greeting*
ERNEST FULD
REAL ESTATE
Calumet Bidg. Pa- 2-0559
SEASON'S GREETINGS
THE CHEF
RESTAURANT
Specialising in Delicious Meals
Tew As Good, None Better"
1310 N. E. 2nd Avenue
PHONE 2-0694

b'J La3a/\
DIANA STEINER
12 year old violinist student at the Curtis Institute of Music in
Philadelphia, will be guest artist at the dinner of the Miami Beach
Zionist District next Wednesday evening.
PHILLIP SCHEMER DIES
EARLY MONDAY A. M.
Phillip Schemer, retired rever-
end residing at 513 N. W. 6th St.,
Miami, passed away early Mon-
day morning. He has been a resi-
dent for the past twenty years
coming from Jacksonville. Serv-
ices were held the same afternoon
from the Gordon Funeral Chapel
with Rabbi Max Shapiro officiat-
ing. Burial was in Woodlawn
Park, Jewish section. Surviving
are four sons: Michael, Lefty, now
in spring training with the New
York Giants; Max, US Army;
Maurice and Isidore; one daugh-
ter, Mrs. Fannie Siegel, Washing-
ton.
Charles Maniloff, 3 Montilla
Ave., Coral Gables, passed away
Sunday. A resident for a num-
ber of years, he leaves his wife
Sarah, mother Ann, three daugh-
ters, Mrs. B. Waggenheim, Mrs.
Mattie Chaftez of Miami; and
Mrs. Julia Becker of New York.
Services were held Monday from
the Gordon Funeral Home with
Rabbi Leon Kronish officiating.
Burial was in Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
ATTACK APPENDIX TO
ARABIAN STATEMENT
London (JTA)The appendix
to the recently adopted constitu-
tion of the League of Arab Na-
tions which declares that Pales-
tine is an Arab state is sharply
attacked in the Manchester
Guardian in an editorial which
also challenges the right otMussa
el Alami, "a gentleman who on
previous occasions represented
the pro-German Mufti, to sit in
the League council, as a repre-
sentative of Palestine.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps.
SEASON'S GREETINGS
We Have a Supply of
HOLIDAY CARDS
SKAGSETH
STATIONERY CO.
53 N. E. 1st Street
WE EXTEND BEST WISHES
FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER
MIAMI
TYPESETTING CO.
F. H. STREIFERT
AND ASSOCIATES
127 N. W. 2nd Street
PHONE 2-5935
GREETINGS
L. C. Bar & Package
Store
600 Fifth Street
PHONE 5-5121
PALLAS^ATHIENA
224 W. Flagler St.
Open Daily
From 12 Noon
Until 10 P. M.
THE MOST UNIQUE RESTAURANT
IN COSMOPOLITAN MIAMI
Exclusively Grecian Cuisine for Discriminating Epicureans
REMEMBER
CHARLIE DILLON
"MIAMI FOR MIAMIANS"
A common-sense operation of your City
affairs is pledged by
"SMILING"
CHARLIE DILLON
Candidate for
City Commissioner
May 1 and May 8Vote for Charlie Dillon
a Miamian for 46 years.
Donated by friends of Charlie Dillon
FURS STORED
ASK ABOUT YEARLY SERVICE
Miami Furriers
American Bank Bldg.
ROOM 715 PHONE 2-5720


PAGE FOUR
+Jeist Fkrklian
FRIDAY, APRH 6. 1945


-
\
The Jewish Floridian
Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami. Fla.
P. O. Box 2973__________________________________Phone 2-1141
Entered as Second Class Matter July 4. 1930 at the Post Office
of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879
FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor_________
Subscription1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY APRIL 6, 1945
NISAN 23, 5705
VOLUME 18 NUMBER 14
YOUMAKE IT POSSIBLE!
Out of the graves, out of the death-pits and cattle cars, out
of the ovens and gas chambers, a remnant shall return to life,
IF YOU MAKE IT POSSIBLE. Out of the concentration camps
and ghettos, out of the murder factories where more than five
million Jews in Central Europe have been killed by the Nazi
beasts, a million and a half can still be saved, IF YOU WANT
TO SAVE THEM.
The Allied Armies have rescued this remnant from com-
plete destruction, but American Jewry, and American Jewry
alone, can give these million and a half Jews a new life. You,
by your contributions, can clothe them, feed them, and give
them medical care. You, by your gift, can give them trans-
portation to Palestine and other havens of safety. You have the
power to give them new training, new schools, new occupa-
tions, new hope.
After weeks of preparation, we reach the opening Sunday
of another Federation drive. The success of the drive, despite
successful and inspiring pre-campaign pledging, depends upon
the generous participation of the rank and file. Each year finds
the needs greater, the quota larger.
This year more than ever have the ravages of war been
brought closer home. Servicemen returning from overseas have
related eye witness stories of unbelievable occurrences. Over-
seas agencies need this year S85,0OO,O00.00 in order io save
all the Jewish lives that can yet be saved from the Nazis. Last
year only S32,000,000.00 was raised for these purposes. That is
why Federation's goal had to be increased so that more money
can be used to save Jews, to transport them to Palestine and
elsewhere to build a real life for them wherever they will be.
Locally, Federation supports the two "Ys", the Bureau of
Jewish Education, and the Hillel Foundation, to make real
American citizens, and to build character, and also supports
the Army-Navy committee which does such fine work for the
servicemen in this area. To prepare for future leadership in
Jewish life we need the local organizations. Nationally, Federa-
tion supports hospitals, organizations fighting against discrim-
ination, nineteen yeshivahs and educational institutions, and
national organizations working for the benefit of Jewish soldiers
and sailors.
When the Federation volunteer solicitor knocks at your
door during the next two weeks, welcome him. He is doing a
humanitarian service enabling us to keep alive that "Remnant
of Israel" dependent upon American Jewry and sustain our
worthwhile local agencies.
During the next two weeks, talk Federation, act Federation,
live Federation, give Federation.
COE TO SPEAK BEFORE
KIWANIS CLUB APRIL 6
Charles Francis (Socker) Coe,
noted attorney, famed author,
crimmologist, sports expert and
prominent motion picture execu-
tive, will be guest speaker of the
Miami Kiwanis club at the Ur-
mev hotel. Friday noon, April 6.
Mr. Coe will appear in his of-
ficial capacity as special counsel
for the Motion Picture Producers
8c Distributors of America. Inc.
Speaking on the subject "The
Next Hundred Years." his address
will be two-fold in scope, encom-
passing both the centennial of
Florida and the recently observed
fiftieth anniversary of the mo-
tion picture industry.
Theatre interests in the Greater
Miami area will be represented
and the audience will also in-
clude educators, the press, clergy
and civic, club, business and pro-
fessional leaders of the city.
BLOOD BANK ASKS CITY
TO GIVE MORE SPACE
-TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE-
?Mdiy tonfldential
-By PHINEAS J. BIRON-
The Dade county blood bank
asked the city of Miami to ap-
prove plans for a S3.500 addition
to the building which they now
operate on the grounds of the
Jackson Memorial hospital. The
proposed extension would con-
tain storage room, blood kit pre-
paration rooms and a wing for
negro emergency cases.
PAN AMERICAN DAY
NAMED BY MAYOR
Mayor Leonard K. Thomson is-
sued a proclamation setting aside
April 14 as "Pan American Day,"
and called upon schools, civic or-
ganizations, clubs and the citizens
generally to observe the day.
CENTER SISTERHOOD
IN REGULAR MEETING
Regular meeting of the Miami
Beach Jewish Center Sisterhood
will take place Tuesday, April
17. at the Center.
Presidents of local organiza-
tions have been invited to be
present and have been allotted
five minutes to discuss the work
of their respective organizations.
Members of the Sisterhood are
asked to be present as through
this presentation they will be able
to learn of the organizational life
of the Greater Miami community.
RUMANIA MINISTER
SEES JTA WRITER
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CHORAL SOCIETY
MODESTE ALLOO. Director
HANDEL'S ORATORIO
"MESSIAH"
Sixth and Last Subscription Concert
Sunday. April 15. 4:30
MIAMI SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Second Performance
Monday. April 16. 8:30
Single ticket* including Federal Tax *2.40. 1.80, $1.20. Service personnel
and Student* .60, at Univerity of Miami, Room 233; Cordelia'* Book
Store, Miami Beach Radio Shop. Amidon't.
Bucharest (JTA)Prime Minis-
ter Groza of Rumania received
the correspondent of the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency last week I
and assured him that all possible
measures will be taken by the
Rumanian Government to re-1
patriate all the surviving Jews
of Northern Transylvania who!
were deported to the notorious
Oswiecim camp in Poland, as well
as Transylvanian Jews who are
now in Russia as war prisoners.
Of the 180,000 Jews who lived
in Northern Transylvania in 1940
before it became part of Hun-
gary, 140,000 were sent to forced '
labor, and of them only 60,000
returned. In 1944 about 100,000
Jewspractically the entire Jew-1
ish population of Northern Tran-
sylvaniawere deported by the
German-Hungarian authorities to
Poland. So far only 80 Jews have
returned to their homes.
HAIR REMOVED
SHORT WAVE
ELECTRONIC METHOD
Recognized by Medical Science
at the mot advanced, accurate
method of removing auperfluou*
hair permanently.
Teated and recommended by Dr.
David Derow of the Beth lirael
Hospital 0 N. Y. C.
Eyebrows, Hairline. Legs and
Arms alto treated.
IRENE GOODMAN
530 Lincoln Road Ph. M-2997
Abe Rankin, of Clifton Forge,
Va., left for home after a visit
here with his cousins, Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Spivack, of 905
Michigan Ave., Miami Beach.
PASSOVER GREETINGS
PRINDLE-CLARK
MOTORS
SELECTED USED CARS
WE
BUY
SELL
RENT
2011 N. E. 2nd Avenue
PHONE 3-6471
Keep on Buying War Bonds
and Stamps.
TERRORISTS HANGED
FOR ASSASSINATION
Cairo (JTA)Eliahu Hakim,
and Ephraim Ben-Zuri, young
Palestine terrorists, were hanged
last week for the assassination
here last November 6 of Lord
Moyne, British Minister of State
in the Middle East.
The date of execution was not
set at the time the two were con-
victed by an Egyptian military
! court on January 18 and neither
of the youths were aware they
| were to be executed until they
;were awakened in their cells in
the Citadel Prison at 4:30 a. m.
on the morning of the execution,
It was known that the executions
were imminent, however, because
Chief Rabbi Haim Effendi Na-
houm was requested last Sunday
to place a rabbi at the disposal
of the authorities.
The young Jews went to then-
death calmly singing, 'Hear, Oh
Israel, the Lord is One." They
were taken by prison van from
the Citadel Prison to the Cairo
Central Prison over which a
w?<* 5*8. had been hoisted
h7.,took of* their Prison garb
and donned the red uniforms pre-
scribed by Egyptian law.
WE'RE TELLING YOU .
We agree with Victor Riesel, labor editor of the New York
Post, that the advent of V-E Day will not diminish the political
and religious pro-fascist propaganda network in this country
already operating openly from New York to Los Angeles ,
It is true that the "American Association of Labor," headed
by Kenneth Weber, is carrying on an anti-democratic, anti.
Semitism campaign among big unions, farmers and churches
. Weber's outfit is working in close cooperation with tho
Christian Youth Movement ... A good portion of the foreign-
language press in the USA is cooperating in this anti-Semitic
campaign, this being particularly true among Hungarian,
Slovak and Croatian newspapers Mr. Riesel cited all this
the other day in additional evidence that organized anti-
Semitism is prepared to intensify its program after Hitler's
defeat Yet this same astute Mr. Riesel only a few weeks
ago wrote an articlereprinted in a number of Anglo-Jewish
publicationsdeclaring that "organized anti-Semitism had
reached a new low level" Even colomnists are permitted
to be logical, Mr. Riesel.
THIS AND THAT .
More than 12,000 Jewish war orphans have already been
discovered in Belgium and France aloneindeed, reliable
sources put the number at mor than double this figure .
By the time you will read this eight of America's foremost
radio commenators will be on their way to Europe, hoping to
broadcast from Berlin by mid-April The Jewish Black Book
being issued by the World Jewish Congress, the Jewish Anti-
fascist Committee of Moscow, the Vaad Leumi of Palestine and
the American Committee of Jewish Writers, Artists and Scient-
ists will have an introduction by Professor Albert Einstein .
The Black Book will be ready for distribution in August, 1945.
PALESTINE NEWS .
Dr. Weizmann's trip to the United States has been delayed
because of a throat infection that keeps him confined indoors
. Brigadier General Ernest F. Benjamin, commander of the
Jewish Brigade now in Italy, speaks Hebrew fluently .
Robert Nathan's report on economic conditions and possibili-
ties in Palestine will make the headlines Nathan, former
chief of the Planning Board of America's War Production Board,
spent several months in Palestine as head of the American
Economic Commission ... It is an open secret that the Haganah,
Palestine's Jewish defense organization, is on the alert and
ready for defensive action in case of trouble provoked by the
anti-Jewish statements of Arab leaders of Saudi Arabia, Iraq
and Transjordan.
LADIES' CORNER .
Dorothy Bitter, the only woman on the board of governors
of the Smaller War Plants Corporation, spent most of her life
in the artistic world both here and abroad (her husband is
symphony orchestra conductor John Bitter)yet she founded
and helps run a successful welding plant, having learned weld-
ing only a couple of years ago Perhaps the secret of her
success lies in her choice of her father She's the daughter of
the late physicist and Nobel Prize winner Albert A. Michelson
. Forty-one of the best canvases by Maxa Nordau will be
exhibited during April in the Hudson Park Branch of the New
York Public Library We predict great success The
talented daughter of the immortal Max Nordau has been work-
ing with her brush assiduously than ever during the past
few years
ABOUT PEOPLE .
We mourn Lt. Aaron I. Miller of the American Air Force,
shot down while piloting his plane over Belgium Aaron
was one of the most beloved youngsters at the New York
YMHA a few years ago Professor Albert Einstein's 66th
birthday, which occurred on March 14th, was enthusiastically
celebrated by Soviet Jewish writers, artists and scientists
The new editor-in-chief of the Contemporary Jewish Record is
Elliot Cohen, of Menorah Journal fame, and for the last decade
publicity director of New York's Federation of Jewish charities
... He will be the highest-paid editor in the Anglo-Jewish
field .
SEASONS GREETINGS TO OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS
HANNAU STUDIOS
"For Fine Portraits and Photography
812 Lincoln Road Phono 58-2923
134 Biscayne Boulevard Phone 3-0513
An Exclusive Laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes
COMPLETE STERILIZATION
BAY-BEE DI-DEE SUPPLY LAUNDRY
422 S. W. 22nd Avenue Phone 4-5515
GREETINGS TO OUR MANY JEWISH FRIENDS
EARL V. WILSON COMPANY
MERCHANDISE BROKERS
*** Jacksonville Tamp*


APRIL 6, 1945
rn Frishman, New York
-"'has been named execu-
fflSr Miami Beach
^.Association, Inc.. suc-
TsiS Englander. re-
SgFrSman is brother of
^/Frishman. association
S andowner of the Bar-
""Ln apartments, Miami
h He is a discharged veteran
is*jr'r wiil open his own
:'fndetrhe Mercantile Bank
, .Miami Beach, as a spe-
K consultant on OPA
filings. He has been elect-
,Sor of the association
r its Secretary.
w inter-office communica-
em was presented to the
\Effl Stream unit of the
p Regional and Convalescent
7last Wednesday by the
Beach Apartment asso-
taiel Broad, chairman of the
Stv committee, announced
Trthe'r activities to provide
tv comfort of servicemen
thing planned by the group.
IfcthJacob Sisterhood will hold
iiwilar monthly meeting at
synagogue, Monday evening
vJewisti Fhridian
PAGE FIVE
l
SHOLEM LODGE MEETS
IN MONTHLY SESSION
Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith,
will hold its monthly meeting on
Tuesday evening, April 10. at the
Beth David Talmud Torah. The
Ladies Auxiliary will meet at the
same time and place. Feature of
the program, in addition to the
regular Dusiness, will be a musi-
cal presentation by the Bialik
Chorus of the Bureau of Jewish
Education.
CAPACITY CROWD
AT TEMPLE ISRAEL
A capacity attendance of wor-
shippers were present at late
services Friday evening at Tem-
ple Israel to witness the dedica-
tion of the Servicemen's Honor
Roll and the Service Flag. Rabbi
Saul Appelbaum led the dedica-
tory program. The Flag was giv-
en to the Temple by Mr. and
Mrs. Herman B. Wall and Judge
and Mrs. Harold Spaet together
with Mr. and Mrs. G. Louis Men-
delson presented the plaque.
Buy More War Bonds.
5S5UST BROS iJS1
Is the BEST
GREETINGS
SECURITY ABSTRACT CO.
RELIABLE DEPENDABLE
U N. E. 1st Avenue Phone 2-0236
PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL
SMITTY'S BOAT YARD & REPAIR
STORAGE REPAIRS
243 N. W. South Hirer Drive
PHONE 9-2101
TO ALL
SEASON'S BEST WISHES
TROPICAL LIQUORS
AND WINE CO.
In The Synagogues
Of Greater Miami
Mia^J"nea"KKPn,ou,nc?d throh Greater
Miami Rabbinical Association are:
r! ii.E.yV,8H ORTHODOX CON-
GREO.ATION, 590 S. W. 17th Ave.-
Frldiiy evening services at 7:30 p. m.
.Saturday morning services at 9 a. m.
Mlncha at 5:30 p. m., Schalos Seudos
T^h 7rltSli,haa,!fl Zed** Talmud
Torah, 1.145 H. W. 3rd St.Friday
evening services at 7:00 p. m. Satur-
day morning adult services at 8:30
= S\ J"nl<" services at 10:30 a. m.
Rabbi Simon April will speak. The
ladies Auxiliary will be hosts follow-
ffiS., servlces. Mlncha. and Schalos
f,eU?Alu,at 7;0 "> Sunday School
. a- m- Hebrew School dally
at 3:30 p. m.
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB,
Orthodox, 311 Washinbton Ave., Miami
Beach.Friday evening services at
7 p. m.Saturday morning services at
7 and 9. Rabbi Motes Meicheloff will
speak. Cantor Mamches will chant the
services. Young men's Minnionaire
Service at 9:30 a. m. Junior Congrega-
tion for children of public school age
at 10 a. m. Mlncha and Shalosh Seudos
at 7 p. m. Dally Mlnyan at 8 a. m.
and 7 p. m.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION,
Conservative, 135 N. W. 3rd Ave.
Rabbi Max Shapiro, spiritual leader
and Abraham Friedman, cantor. Fri-
day evening services at 7 p. m. Satur-
day morning at 9. Dally services, 8
a. m. and 7 p. m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL, Reform, 137 N.
E. 19th St.Friday evening services
at 8:15 p. m. Rabbi Saul Appelbaum
will speak on "I'pon These We Build."
A reception sponsored by the Sister-
hood will follow the services. Satur-
day morning services at 11 o'clock.
Rabbi Appelbaum will speak on
"Strange Fires."
BETH SHOLOM CENTER, Con-
servative, 781 41st St., Miami Beach.
Friday evening service at 8:15 p. m.
Rabbi Leon Kronish will speak on
"What Is Judaism." An Oneg Shabbat
will follow the services, with Mrs.
Alexander Kogan and A. J. Radln as
hostesses. Cantor Louis Hayman will
officiate and lead the congregational
singing. Saturday morning services
at 10 a. m. Rabbi Kronish will preach
on the portion of the week.
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COM-
MUNITY CENTER, Conservative,
1415 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach.
Kahbalas Shabbaa at 7:15 p. m. Sat-
urday morning service at 9 a. m.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will preach on
the Weekly Portion of the U. Ar-
thur, son of Mr. and Mrs. I^arry Gil-
bert and Burton, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Farber will become bar mltxvah.
Cantor Emanuel Barkan will chant.
Mlncha service at 6:30 followed by
Schalos Seudos and Maarlv at 7:30
p. m. Senior dance sponsored by the
Center Youth Council will be held Sat-
urday evening at 8:30 p. m. Sunday
School at 10 a. m.
OBITUARIES
MORRIS LOBL
Morris Lobl. 66. of Hollywood, Fla.,
died Tuesday. March 27, after a brief
Illness In a Fort Lauderdale hospital.
He came to Hollywood six months ago
to make it his permanent home. He
was a retired artificial flower manu-
facturer operating In Hungary and
New York city. Surviving are two
daughters, Mrs. Julia Fox and Miss
Alice Lobl, of New York city. Funeral
services were held at the Palmer
Funeral chapel, with Rabbi Max Sha-
piro officiating. Interment followed
in the Jewish section Woodlawn Park.
HERMAN FILLAT
Herman Filial, 70. 961 W. 48th St.,
Miami Beach, died Tuesday. March
>T, in a hospital. He came from New
York two years ago. and Is survived
by four daughters. Arrangements were
by Riverside Memorial chapel.
MRS. ETHEL SEKLIR
Mrs. Ethel Sekllr, 45. died Saturday
... ,at ner h"me Ull Drexel Blvd.,
Miami Beach, from a heart attack.
She came here five years ago from
Brooklyn. Surviving are her husband,
2 an1 *wo ''""Khters. Miss Louise
Sekllr, Miami Beach, and Mrs. Myra
Rosen. Baltimore. The body was sent
to New York by the Riverside Me-
morial chapel.
2* N. W. 7th Street
Phone 3-7648
Your Complete Department
Store With Quality
Merchandise
Washington Ave. at 13th St.
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flagler St., Miami
H. SIRKIN. Pros.
A. M. BEAR, Vice-Pres. H. SOOTIN, Sec'y.
I BEATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUS
DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA
S. LOBEL, Treas.
RABBI JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY
Director
1520 S. W. 5th St., Miami
Tel. 2-7439
H Beth David
J*N Max Shapiro
J5N.W. 3rd Ave, Miami
Tel 2-1473
I ^Sholom Center
J|*| L Kronish
J St., Miami Beach
"158-1961
C ^ch Jewish
^""ity Center
I "ami
Euclid Ave.,
fni Beach
Tel 59-2503
'^^hOrthod
ox
After many years of endeavor, we are happy to
announce the formation of the Greater Miami Vaad ,
Hakashrus solely for the concern and interest of the public
and the promotion of confidence in Kashrus in our com-
munity.
We urge the public's cooperation by consulting the
"Vaad" in order to eliminate "Hefkaerus"irresponsibility
from our midst. Listing of Kosher butchers and reliable
Shochtim, under our supervision will be made shortly.
For information, phone 2-7439 or 5-4213.
ARNOLD WOLFF
Arnold Wolff. 71. who succumbed
Friday night at his home, 3915 Meri-
dian Ave., Miami Beach, following; a
heart attack, was burled Sunday.
Services were held In Riverside Me-
morial chapel. He Is survived by his
wife, Mrs. Flora Wolff, Miami Beach,
and two sons. Sylvester, Richmond,
Va., and Richard. New York city.
MRS. BERTHA SLATKO
Mrs. Bertha Slatko, 72. of 644 N. W.
10th St., died Saturday at her home.
She came from Philadelphia eight
years ago. Surviving are a son, Frank
Slatko, Miami, and a daughter, Mrs.
Harry Krauss, Philadelphia. Services
were held Monday at the Palmer Fu-
neral home, with burial In Mt. Nebo
cemetery.
OEOROE SEBULSKY
George Sebulsky, 66, of 804 Ocean
Dr., Miami Beach, died Sunday. He
oame here one year ago from Martins
Ferry, O. Surviving are his wife. Mrs.
Ida Sebulsky, Miami Beach; four sons
and four daughters. The body was
ent to Martins Ferry by Gordon
Funeral home.
TO ALL SEASON'S
BEST WISHES
*
HAPPY HOUR TAVERN
3860 Coral Way
Phone 4-9437
I
It
AIRPLANES
FOR CHARTER
TO ALL POINTS
TELEPHONE 9-3441
NITE PHONE 4-6833
TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND ACQUAINTANCES
A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER
I. I. FARREY AND ASSOCIATES
Building Inspector Miami Beach
RAINBOW GARDENS
CUT FLOWERS
HOUSE PLANTS SHRUBS FRUIT TREES
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
840 N. E. 79th Street Phone 7-3542
MIAMI 38. FLORIDA
BY MAIL
AND GET A
Liberal Dividend
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ON YOUR INSURED
SAVINGS ACCOUNT
Save Safely
Save Easily
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1111 Lincoln Road
Vi Block East of Alton
CHASE FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION



'
I I


I
PAGE SIX
YM & WHA AT BEACH
RE-ELECT ZUKERNICK
Harry Zukernick was re-elect-
ed president of the Miami Beach
YM & WHA at its annual meeting
Monday night. Other officers
chosen were: Sam Blank, David
Phillips, Harry Sirkin and Carl
Weinkle, vice presidents; Leo
Huberman, recording secretary;
Mrs. Carl Susskind, correspond-
ing secretary; Archie Brick, fi-
nancial secretary; and Benjamin
E. Bronston, treasurer. Directors
elected for a three year term
were Isidore Aronovitz, George
J. Bertman, Sam Lachman, Sol
J. Levy, Joseph Rambam, Mrs.
Edward Weinstein and Mrs. El-
liott Wintcrfield.
Zukernick was the first presi-
dent of the "Y," and has served
in that capacity since its organ-
ization, almost two years ago. He
is also a past president and mem-
ber of the board of the Civic
League; secretary and attorney
for the Miami Beach Service-
men's Housing Corporation; di-
rector of the Miami Beach Jew-
ish Center; member of the ex-
ecutive committee of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation, the
Greater Miami Army-Navy Com-
mittee, and the Anti-Defamation
League; member of the Dade
County Bar Association, the State
Bar Association, the National
Council of Christians and Jews,
B'nai B'rith, American Jewish
Congress, and the Miami Beach
Serviceman's Hospitality Com-
mittee.
At the meeting, Zukernick re-
viewed the accomplishments 01
the YM & WHA during the past
year. Jack P. Marash, executive
director, laid down a blue print
for future developments of tne
"Y" and the capacities it pos-
sesses for greater service to tne
community. Also appearing on
the program was the oiaiiK
Choral Society which rendered a
number of musical selections.
Guest speaker of the evening was
Miss Rowena Meyer, who has re-
cently returned from eight years
in the Soviet Union. She ad-
dressed the gathering on the
topic, "Russian People and tne
War."
GREETINGS
from
E. STRECKER
Truck Body Builder
724 N. W. 21st Street
JEWISH SOLDIERS
OBSERVE PASSOVER
With United States Forces in
Germany In all of Ger-
many's oldest Jewish settlements
Frankfurt. Cologne, Trier
American Jewish soldiers ob-
served Passover this year.
The handful of Jewish civilians
who remained in this area cele-
brated their first open Passover
in more than a decade as guests
of the American soldiers as a re-
sult of a decision by the military
authorities who ruled that this
would not constitute fraterniza-
tion with the enemy since the
Jews, having been legally out-
lawed by the Germans, were,
therefore, not enemy nationals. In
addition, civilian attendance at
religious services of soldiers has
been authorized in cases where
no local leader of the religion
exists.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps.
EAT-ABITE RESTAURANT
AND SANDWICH SHOP
PLATE LUNCHES
and
COLD DRINKS
AL. HAYDEN. PROP.
"OPEN 24 HOURS"
1145 N. E. 2nd Ave.
Phone 2-9361
We Wish to Extend Passover
Greetings to Our Friends
and Customers
SHERIDAN
FOOD MARKET
415 W. 41st STREET
PHONE 5-7345
COMPROMISE ON
JERUSALEMJ4AYOR
Jerusalem (JTA)-A comprom-
ise solution of the controvesy
over the Jerusalem mayoralty
was proposed by Jewish members
of the citv's municipal council in
an official reply to the proposal
bv High Commissioner Lord
Gort that the position be ro-
tated, with a Jew Arab and
Christian holding it for alternate
one-year terms.
The compromise suggests: 1
The first mayor under the rota-
tion plan be a Jew. (The present
Acting Mayor is Daniel Auster, a
Jew) 2The Christian mayor
should be English, since allowing
a Christian Arab to hold the post
"would be giving the Arab minor-
ity twice as much representation
as the Jewish majority; and J
The tenure of office should be
two years instead of the one year
proposed.
The councillors stressed that
the above arrangements was an
extraordinary departure from
normal orocedure and could ap-
ply only to Jerusalem in view
of its special religious character
for all three religions. They also
emphasized that it was a tem-
porary arrangement until a
further stage in the development
of local self-government is
reached."
40,oooTewish troops
celebrate in italy
Rome (JTA)-At least 40.000
Allied Jewish troops in Ita'y
including the Jewish Brigade of
the British Eighth Armycele-
brated Passover at front-line
services and at the American
Army rest center here. Through-
out the Mediterranean area, com-
manding officers were instructed
to allow Jewish soldiers time off
FRIDAY, APRn, 6.
PASSOVER GREETINGS
Brown Derby
Roadhouse Restaurant
Steaks Seafoods Chops
"Just Good Food"
N. W. 7th Ave. at 60th St.
Phone 78-2339
To All My Friends and
Acquaintances A Most
HAPPY PASSOVER
STEPHEN SZABO
Your City Commissioner
Candidate
Passover Greetings
SCHAAF PRESERVING
CO.. Inc.
1306 N. E. Bay shore Court
PHONE 2-6611
and provide transportation to the
nearest Passover services, if they
couldn't be spared for any length
of time, or to go to Rome if
possible.
Special planes brought Jewish
troops here from every sector of
the Italian front to participate in
the united Allied services. Beard-
ed infantrymen, mud-spattered
artillerymen, medical corpsmen
and flyers filled the American
rest center's largest hall. The
traditional "four Questions were
a.ked by 18-year-old Pvt. Ray
Fox, who is training for the in-
fantry at a replacement depot.
Captain Jacob Hechman, Jewish
chaplain who conducted the serv-
ices, replied in accordance with
the ancient ritual.
On the Eighth Army's front,
which is now dormant under.
i pouring rains, the Jewish Bng-
1 ade held their Seder services in
the front lines. They ate matzohs
and drank wine from the colony
of Richon La'Zion in Palestine,
whose wines are famous through-
out the world.
This correspondent was aboard
I a special plane which carried 24
i American front-line soldiers to
Rome for Passover. Few had ever
! been in a plane before, but al-
i though the weather was rough
' and the transport pitched and
i tossed, the men were composed,
i They came from crack American
' divisions, such as the 34th. the
; 91st, the 88th and the 85th, which
have been fighting for a long
time. ,
Civilian refugees throughout
Italy were not neglected. Relief
organizations announced that
! about 50,000 pounds of matzohs,
I as well as other supplies were
; distributed to them.
! ANTI-SEMITE ARRESTED
| IN TRANSYLVANIA
Bucharest (JTA)Dr. Alex-
ander Vaida-Voeved, 74-year-old
former Premier of/ Rumania and
founder of the anti-Semitic Ru-
manian party known as the
"Front of National Rebirth," has
been arrested at Sibiu, Transyl-
vania.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE IS HERKnTofv^r
the undersigned, diilruii ff*2
IniKlnesg under the II, utlou. ta>
CURRENT EVENT ATTn\?.',.m"
at 719 I-anRford Bid*., %ttn\ACT1Q
to register said name with ,'"S
NATALIE M. We'Sm001'1
Attorney for Applicant
3/16-23-30 4/6-13
NOTICE IS HEREBY~q1veT;
the undersigned, desiring *
In busInesB under the rictltioua^
of Hotel Roberts Tailors tn,'
register said name with the rSS
thc^Clrcu.t Court of & *j
MAX MTWIN
Sole Owner
DIANA COOPERSMITII
Attorney lor Applicant
3/23-30 4/6-13-20
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBH
the undersigned, desiring t0 1
In business under the fit tltious i
of Riverside Beauty Shop at L
Flagler Street, Miami, Flor'lZl
tends to register said name rtf
Clerk of the Circuit Court m
County, Florida. w
HELEN MANN
Side Owner
LEON KAPLAN
Attorney for Applicant
3/9-16-23-30 4/6
A HAPPY PASSOVER TO OUR
JEWISH FRIENDS
Audiphone Company
of Miami, Inc.
Vacuum Tube and Carbon Hearing
Aids by Western Electric
Developed by Bell Laboratories
117 N. E. 1st Ave.1211-13 Security
Bldfl., Miami Phone 3-3840
West Palm Beach Office:
3800 Washington Dr. Phone 8592
Buy More War Bonds.
FAMOUS ...
Throughout South Florida
For Skilled Workmsnship.
TAMI AMI
MOTOR REPAIRING CO.
JOE MERO. President
1277 S. W. 8th STREET
NOTICE IS HERKHY uIVEtl
the undersigned Is I'ligagcd in |
ncss under the fictitious nam.
PAUL'S BAR & RKS'I ALRAxI
318-320 23rd Street, Miami B
Florida, and Intends to reglsiej
said fictitious name In the oflii
the Clerk of the Circuit Court ofl
County, Florida.
PAUL CF.n.STMAN
Sole (iwner
GEORGE CHERTKnK
Attorney for Applicant
3/23-30 4/6-13-20_________
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN |
the undersigned, desiring to enft
busineaa under the fictitious
BKL-MORIS APARTMENT H(J
at 643 Jefferson Avenue, Miami l
intend to register Raid name win
Clerk of the Circuit Court oil
County. Florida.
BELLA CLUCK LEFKOf
DIANA COOPERSMITH
Attorney for Applicant
1/16-23-30 4/6-13
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEX|
the undersigned, desiring to engi
business under the fictitious nil
Edward Jolles Insurance Ajenj
301 American National Bank
Miami, Florida, Intends to rs]
said name with the clerk of tin
cult Court of Dade County, Florj
EDWARD JOLL
3/9-16-23-30 4/6__________
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVE^
the undersigned, desiring to er*r
business under the fictitious ni
HALCYON RESTAURANT at 1
E. First St.. Miami. Fla.. Intel
register said name with the r
the Circuit Court of Dade
Florida. .
HERMAN COHEN
JACK FRIEDMAN
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Applicants
4/6-13-25-27 5/4
GREETINGS
VEGETABLES
ITAMINS
ICTORY
Klefeker Produce Co.
1191 N. W. 2nd St. Ph. 3-8795
SINCERE WISHES FOR
A MOST HAPPY
PASSOVER
THE TOWER
DRIVE INN
1
8001 Eiscayne Boulevard
PHONE 7-9595
PASSOVER GREETINGS
MERRILL STEVENS
DRY DOCK CO.
1270 N. W. 11th STREET
MIAMI
PHONE 9-1711
A Most Happy Passover
*
SIKES MOTOR SALES
BUY SELL TRADE
USED CARS
938 W. Flagler St
PHONE 3-3557
SEASON'S GREETINGS
FOR A
HAPPY PASSOVER
CROSS DISPLAY
SERVICE
1321 S. W. 40th Ave.
ELECT
B.F. WEAVER
PASSOVER GREETINGS
BISCAYNE TENT
& AWNING CO.
245 S. W. 6th Street
Phone 3-6248
*
To All Our Friends and
Patrons A Most
HAPPY PASSOVER
FOX BRAKE SERVICE
Westinghouse Air-Vacuum
Hydraulic
Parts Lining Service
2626 N. E. 2nd Avenue
PHONE 3-5530
rt
Ojj! X
It the BEST'
To Jewry Everywhere
A MOST HAPPY
PASSOVER
RICHARD
"DICK"
BERENSON
And Associates
B1SGAYME
YOUR
CITY COMMISSIONER
Your Vote and Support
Appreciated
Pd. Pol. Adv.
5b* GOOD
Vote fa

.
ALFRED C. I*|
"Your vote ani*!fl
Apprcicrted
Pd. P*|
YOU HAVE AN ADDED DUTY THIS 1
In voting THIS y^. YO f^L
end women In the armed "rTic t0 h
PERRINE PALMER, \
Candidate for
CITY COMMISSION'


yAPR&^Stf
after three night-
ie hta at captive of the
fl* y*L Ma Greenbrg. of
Ex 1S ** Ave, Miami Beach.
llM,cbM{8"n,Vnded >n January,
Ciously w2S.vcar-oW regU'ar
I* j taken prisoner
J fjaof overran Bataan,
^i fn a greatly weak-
**&< was forced on
I cond, us "Death March."
feK&iS the Philip-
f S. troops;inva k ar
b GOOD PLEDGE
^m aeo when Adolph
L^,&* e entering the
VjS Rhineland a thir-
led stripling stood up
.yearow Emanu-
Kb ok Lion, the oc-
1Vn[his confirmation and
fa pledge to his teacher,
ti Harold I- Saperstein. and
Kns.Mr.andMrs.Sam-
Wornstein. to serve h s
[Den to the best of his
fTfte f'Kht to regain the
'ttAnd that pledge was ful-
Klhe highest measure Lt
SlJL Hornstem was killed in
E And the chaplain who
Hbimwashis old religious
to Rabbi Saperstein. In
-pu'to the bereaved parents,
riplain Saperstein said:
Hie U S. military cemetery
1 k David lies at rest is lo-
I a lovely site. It is on
, of a beautiful hill, overlook-
li now-peaceful valley. I visit
frequently and always take
.opportunity of pausing at
-f$ grave and offering a
r on your behalf as well as
Jjn
pAs I do so my thoughts in-
W>|y ?o back to those years
Eh ] saw him growing up,
illy, mentally, and spirit-
I think particularly of that
ing Bar Mitzvah service
d he made you, his parents.
In, his teach, so proud. The
Dp to serve his fellow men
the fulfilledby giving his
I It humanity.
h*CMthough your sorrow, you
I to the pain of the loss
i lie courage and faith he
K/uve wanted you to show.
and countless others have
I that freedom and democracy
ht live. We who are the bene-
ines of their sacrifices owe
[to their memory to make sure
' 1 they have not died in vain.
r God bless and strengthen
, and may He grant you and
I humanity His gift of peace."
Previously reported missing in
on, We. Irving W. Ehreru.
mi, is held prisoner of war by
I Nazis, it was learned.
I writing from a prison camp,
t told his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
LJEhrens, 2425 S. W. 15th St.,
am feeling fineas fine as
w be expected."
[Member of an infantry divi-
^ Ehrens was serving with
U Third Army when he
i listed as missing on Dec. 16.
_* brother, Tech. 5th Gr. Ber-
[W Ehrens, is a dental tech-
jF* with a Seventh Army
^Tion hospital.
i J*J* J. Diamond, reported
Kf* in action since Dec. 24.
1* Germany, is held prison-
|liiraedWar the NaZ's' Was
I Graduate of Miami Beach High
E itether-Mrs-Ella Dia-
Pl 1528 Drexel Ave., has had
T from hlm frm a prison
MKMvft'-Alex Greenfield-
l*ri t. i, *t-. have received
Ififid. ^ SOn' 2nd Lt L*
18 h?n t.-1, w?s wounded Feb.
vm* k. ls plane was badiy
^tohJi enemy flak and he
^"tail put over Holland.
|j*eii!nlAHwb?.rt SUt of 950
RriVV]lami Bea<=h. has
PoS1"1?1 as on* of the
J*cSJ^hKe navy tug'
l*e SS? hlch' with three
l^nSi nfk *essels- ma<*e a
h*ate *?h '.nl Jap-controll-
KSri^ t0Wed tw0 dam"
ll encan warships to safe-
1?** to !h^C Meland. who
fcwMV-MP from Lit-
fc'w n witW f.eb- while
feCanyhu *-' artillery
\$ Wr'<^iss Anna Melamed,
Ifitive 5?vth St., his only
IL^Vd hi C0Untry- said "he
m* ** was missing in
^knistfkridirtr
PAGE SEVEN
Of The Jewish Welfare Board H.Ip U. K.p R.COrd of Our M.n in Serric.
>. r\ r\ r\ ,
PARADE!
LT. COHEN--THE EAGLE'S WING MAN
By MEYER LEVIN
(Jewish Telegraphic Agency War Correspondent)
(Copyright, 1945, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.)
With the Ninth Air Force in
FranceAt last, the wing man of
the Eagle get loose, and celebrat-
ed himself a couple and a harf of
jerry kites. The wing man is Lt.
Philip Cohen, of Chicago. The
Eagle is Major Glenn T. Eagle-
sten, of Alhambra, California,
current ace of the ace squadron
of the U. S. Air Force. The wing
man didn't do badly at all, for on
the day that he made his two and
a half, the Eagle himself only
outgunned him by half a plane,
to score the record kill of three
a day, that pulled him up to
eighteen and a half and into first
place.
Phil Cohen had flown about
sixty missions up to then. He had
been in plenty of fights. He had
flown the bomber escort missions
to Schweinfurt and Berlin, he had
flown the long distance mission to
Gdynia, he had taken part in
bounce after bounce, and watched
his squadron's score mount past
the one hundred and two hundred
mark. And all the time he had
been a wing man, with rarely a
chance to shoot.
He had come over in April, and
waited in a replacement center in
England, with a number of other
boys who were watching the tele-
type all day long, in the hopes of
assignment to the hot squad, the
Pioneer Mustang outfit. Some of
the boys were even trying to buy
their way into the ace squadron.
Then Phil Cohen got his as-
signment, and his very first mis-
sion was a flight to Berlin. And
his very first assignment was as
wing man for Eagleston, the ace,
who was later to become com-
mander of the Squadron.
A wing man's job is to fly pro-
tection for the lead man, to warn
the lead man of approaching air-
craft, to guide and hover, and
ward off enemy blows, while the
lead man makes the kiUs.
Phil Cohen says he was plenty
scared, when he learned his first
mission was the flight to Berlin.
The boys started to kid him, call-
ing him Quinn, and one of the
boys grabbed his flight jacket
and lettered the nickname on the
leather. "Then we started," Quinn
Cohen says, "and Eagle was talk-
ing to me, kidding me and relax-
ing me till pretty soon I steadied
down and after a while it was
okay. We had no trouble that
flight, except it was such a long
flight, five and a half hours, I
came back completely pooped. I
can tell you all I did was hit that
sack."
Soon enough, Phil Cohen de-
veloped into one of the steadiest
wing men in the outfit. A good
wing man is in great demand,
and a good wing man finds it
difficult to get himself taken off
the wing. Mission after mission,
fight after fight, found Phil
Cohen still flying protection,
while the other pilots carried the
ball. It looked like he would
finish his tour without a score.
Then, as he neared his sixtieth
rip, he got a break. He was as-
signed to lead a flight of four
planes in a sortie that started
out as a diving bombing, and
strafing mission over the Lim-
hurg "airdromes. They had reach-
ed Karlsruh when the "bandit"
alarm was given, and the Mus-
tangs got set for battle. They
were thirty-five, against an
enemy force of one hundred.
"We got into a solid dogfight
that lasted 30 minutes, and you
don't see a longer fight than that.
When we got through we'd de-
stroyed twenty-four of them,
with two probables and eighteen
damaged. We lost four planes,
but one pilot saved himself."
The way the fight started, the
squadron waited till the enemy
Prt. Murray Goldstein. 19, has
been missing in action in Ger-
many since last December, his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Goldstein, 900 16th St., Miami
Beach, have been notified by the
War department.
was close, "trying to tap us, then
we spread and bounced them."
Cohen's wing man called off a
Jerry above him, he got out of
the way, and then followed the
enemy down, firing, until the
Jerry chopped throttle and bailed
out. That was the first.
"The fight was all over the
sky, swastikas looking at you. I
climbed to 14,000 and there was
four Jerries in front of me. My
wing man called out there were
four on my tail. He was Lieuten-
ant Walter McKinney, he's from
Santa Cruz, California. Walter
didn't know it, but as we circled
I could see three on his tail. I
was chasing four, four were chas-
ing me, he was chasing them,
and three were chasing him. He
shot down one that was after'me.
Then I saw seven above us, and
shot at them. I damaged one, and
broke out of that chase, and came
on another Jerry at 6,000. He
tried to climb but I stayed with
him. He rolled and dive, and I
was still after him. shooting. Then
he jettisoned his canopy and
jumped." That was the two and a
half.
All the time this mad battle
was going on, flak was coming
up thick, regardless of the fact
that German planes, too, were
endangered.
"On the way back home, I saw
I was soaked through and
through with sweat. Even my
flight jacket was soaked."
So he was a wing man no more,
and he had added his share to the
squadron total, which was now
271%.
Phil Cohen is a small-built lad,
with a round face and a boyish
mustache. At home, he helped
his father take care of the family
business, "Raymond's Wine and
Liquor Shop." named after the
youngest son, Raymond. Phil and
his squadron mates carry on a
lot of kidding about the reunions
that will be held in Raymond's
Wine and Liquor Shop, after the
war. Every year, on December 6,
the anniversary of the activation
of the squadron, the doors of
Raymond's will be bolted, and
the veterans of the pioneer
squadron will drink the shelves
dry.
Seriously, however, Phil Cohen
admits he may go in for a college
teaching career in mathematics,
once he gets home. Math is his
meat. Even now, for relaxation,
he sometimes goes off in a corner
a far corner where the boys
won't be able to spot him, and
kid himand does himself a few
hours of calculus.
Phil has a younger brother,
Jerome, who's a pilot in the Army
Transport corps, in Africa. He
has a sister named Geraldine, and
then comes Raymond, for whom
the store is named. "Raymond's
Wines and Liquors, try our snap-
py service, you know what you
drink when it comes from Ray-
mond's," Phil jokes, as he tells
the boys how he'll build up the
business. For he intends to be a
solid, responsible member of the
community. He's religious, too,
because, he says, after you come
through as much as he's come
through, you get to feel there has
to be somebody riding with you.
Just now, Phil is due for a
leave. What does he want to do,
with his free time?
"I'll tell you. I'd like to take a
trip to the front for a couple of
weeks," he says. "I want to see
what it's like. No poop. We fliers
used to feel we were the only
guys fighting the war. You know
how it was, while everybody was
still in England. We were fighting
and the rest of the boys were
waiting. I guess we sometimes
used to ride the infantry boys.
But since D day we've got
plenty of respect for them, they're
down there carrying the fight,
and I'd like to go around with
them for a couple of weeks and
see how it is."
Wingman,excuse it, fighter
pilot Cohenmeans this. No
poop.
PASSOVER BEGAN IN
NOVEMBER
Passover began in November. In
that month the National Jewish
Welfare Board delivered the first
cargo of matzoh, sacramental wine
and Haggadahs for shipment to
Jewish soldiers and sailors over-
seas. Throughout the past months
these deliveries have continued to
military posts both here and
abroad. Today it can safely be said
that every one of the half million
Jewish men and women in the
American forces will be provided
with the necessary food and ritu-
al materials enabling them to con-
duct Sedarim and observe Pass-
over, the eight day holiday begin-
ning on Wednesday eve, March
28, celebrating the redemption of
the Jews from Egyptian bondage.
To date, under the world-wide
JWB Passover program, more than
350,000 boxes of matzoth, 5,000
gallons of wine, and 115,000 Hag-
gadahs have been shipped by JWB
and are awaiting distribution to
Jewish servicemen and women
through regular Army channels.
In Addition, 75,000 holiday leaflets
I describing the significance and ob-
| servance of Passover and 700,000
| greeting cards will be made avail-
able by the National Jewish Wel-
] fare Board.
Beginning in November, over-
seas Passover supplies were dis-
tributed by JWB to every theatre
of war through the War Trans-
portation Division. Upon notifica-
tion from the Division that trans-
portation space is available, JWB
begins shipment of these supplies
to the Ports of Embarkation,
from which point they are sent to
all theatres of operation in charge
of the Commanding Officer of each
theatre.
Distribution of Passover mater-
ials within the theatre will be
made by the Senior Chaplain of
that area, in many cases the Sen-
ior Jewish Chaplain, Seniors Chap-
lains of every faith have been sent
a release titled "Historical and
Ceremonial Aspects of the Observ-
ance of Passover," and asked to
duplicate it so that it may be re-
ceived by all chaplains in the thea-
tre. Chaplains have also been re-
quested to assemble and transmit
to the Senior Jewish Chaplain, a
report of all Passover activities so
that a permanent record of the
holiday services can be made.
For the first time this year Na-
val personnel will receive Passover
supplies directly from the Com-
manding Officer of each theatre.
The Senior Chaplain of every task
force has been instructed to con-
tact the appropriate Commanding
Officer in order to obtain neces-
sary holiday materials. By this
method, all off-shore bases will be
supplied and Jewish boys and
girls in naval installations through-
out the world will be assured of
holding some Passover observance.
As in past years, Jewish com-
munities in Great Britain, the Car-
ribean Islands, South America,
North Africa, Italy, Egypt, Pales-
tine, Australia, New Zealand, Ha-
waii, India, Alaska, Iran and else-
where will provide home hospital-
ity for many Jewish men and wo-
men in the Armed Forces stationed
in these areas and will cooperate
with the Jewish chaplains in ar-
ranging for communal Sedarim.
Supplies and funds will be furn-
ished by JWB.
Domestic shipments of Pass-
over supplies are sent by the Na-
tional Jewish Welfare Board to
regional depots located in seven
main cities throughout the coun-
try to await distribution to every
military installation, camp and
hospital in the United States where
Jewish members of the Armed
Forces are stationed.
The regional depot which serves
the New York, New England and
mid-Atlantic areas is located at
the national office of JWB in New
York City, 145 East 32nd Street.
Depots in Chicago and St. Louis
cover the mid-western and far-
western states, respectively. San
Francisco and Seattle serve the
Pacific coast area. Other depots
are located in Atlanta and San
Antonio.
Thousands of persons are work-
ing with the National Jewish Wel-
fare Board in arranging Sedarim
and Passover services in local com-
munities in every part of the
United States. They include Jew-
ish chaplains, JWB field workers,
Christian chaplains, community
volunteers on the 632 JWB Army
and Navy Committees, as well as
hospital workers and rabbis asso-
ciated with the Board.
These workers, aided by instruc-
tions from JWB, upon determin-
ing what their Passover needs
will be, contact the JWB regional
supervisor and receive their sup-
plies from the regional depot.
Through this intensive distribution
system, JWB makes certain that
every Jewish soldier, no matter
how isolated his camp may be, will
be able to celebrate the Passover
holiday.
Many of these remote military
posts will be reached by the USO
Mobile Service, which has volun-
teered to bring JWB Passover sup-
plies to these out of the way areas
and to maneuver areas as well, and
by thousands of Passover food
packages prepared through the
Women's Division of JWB.
Hospitalized Jewish veterans will
also be served under the broad
JWB Passover program. In the 78
veteran's hospitals which the Na-
tional Jewish Welfare Board serves
through its local Army and Navy
Committees and Visiting Hospital
Committees, Passover religious
services and holiday programs are
being planned. Where patients are
able to leave the hospital, home
hospitality or attendance at com-
munity Sedarim is being arrang-
ed
At colleges where there are mil-
itary units, JWB is cooperating
with Hillel by making available to
Jewish personnel Passover food
and services.
Recognizing that the Seder is
essentially a home celebration, the
National Jewish Welfare Board,
through its Army and Navy Com-
mittees, has attempted to provide
home hospitality for Jewish serv-
icemen and women in as many
cities in the United States as pos-
sible, as well as to plan for com-
munal Sedarim.
Military authorities, wherever
conditions, permit, will allow pass-
es to be issued to service person-
nel of Jewish faith so that they
may take part in Passover observ-
ances at homes, in communities
near to their camps or in Jewish
institutions. Jewish soldiers on the
front lines of battle, provided with
necessary ritual foods, the cere-
monial wines and Haggadah, will
also be able to conduct Seder
services.
Thus, through the efforts of the
National Jewish Welfare Board,
Jews in the Armed Forces, from
San Francisco to Saipan, from
Glens Falls to Germany, will ob-
serve their holiday of freedom
even while they fight for a new
freedom.

Chaplain Edward T. Sandrow inspects JWB Passovr food
package at the New York Port of Embarkation,
prior to shipment ovtrstas.


PAGE EIGHT
^JewisHlcridfiari
raiDAY.APRn.e
GIVE....fiHEUtW!
*
afla
DELIVER THEM FROM THE
PLAGUES OF OPPRESSION
\
S?

YOUR FEDERATION
is their only hope!
r
i**

AM


I
I
I
h:
., otu^M J ****** m*A &*t 4*
%-*. ^<*^ v-wt. ^o^a xJjh A^i^w
i.
Welcome Your Federation
SolicitorRespond to the
1945 United Life Saving
Drive When Called Upon.
This card, which canm to the Joint Distribution Committee, Has actually Kent to you. II MJii
My dear friend:
After five yean of unhuman pain I can write to you. Please help
me, otherwise I ivould not live long in the present condition. I have not home,
clothes, food and money.
The one hope is that you Jews from America will quickly help me.
I have a cousin in New York, but I do not know his address. His name
is Meyer Goldzarnd, if you could find him, please acknowledge him of my
position.
My all family has been killed in a horribly manner by the Germans,
only my wife and my two years old girl remain.
Remember that in Poland from three and a half million Jews, slay
only 70 thousand.
I send S.O.S. to you. Don't forget in your brothers. I ff" waiting of
your answer and any help.
Yours truly
Gut Leib
Federation Drive April 8-22
GIVE ONfF FOR ALL 63 VITAL
JEWISH APPEALS
711
MUM


pmAY.AHULyMg
^Jewlstricridter)
PAGE NINE
i *>
Joseph R. Stein and William B. Singer are in charge of the
liquor division and the trades group of the Federation drive.
GENERAL ACCIDENT
ASSURANCE CORPORATION
ANNOUNCES THE APPOINTMENT OF
Ackerman Insurance Agency, Inc.
AS
Accident and Health Department Representatives In The
Greater Miami Area
Ackerman Insurance Agency, Inc.. haa aerved Metropolitan Miami for
more than a generation and are privileged to announce that they have
eatabliahed an
ACCIDENT and HEALTH DEPARTMENT
And Have Appointed As Manager
MR. ALFRED SANDLER
who has had many yeara experience in thla apecialized field.
I With our appointment as District Managers for the Accident and Health
Itioarlment of the General Accident, Fire and Life Assurance Corpora -
1 ta. we arc now in a position to offer complete Insurance service
ktoding Acililent. Health and Hospital Expenses protection for lndlvl-
1 tali or groups. For Insurance service or Information call or see
ACKERM AN
INSURANCE AGENCY. Inc.
1002 SEYBOLD BLDG.. MIAMI. FLORIDA
PHONE 2-31S1
"WHiMiii.^ittwiirmmimaiiii
iTOUBY
! PAINTING
ICO.
I
tJuJfthU
3SOOO
LtCtHSEb AHotovMoCoMTMAcms I
669 fiW.d*- StfeL*
MIAMI 36. FLQRIDA I
Service to the Sick"
SMITHS BOULEVARD PHARMACY
'902 BUcayne Boulevard. Miami. Fla.
CALIFORNIAN WILL BE
SPEAKER OVER WIOD
Dr. Henry A. Atkinson, Cali-
fornian and widely known re-
ligious leader, sociologist, hu-
manitarian and author will speak
over WIOD, Friday April 6 at
6:15 p. m. A graduate of the
Methodist College of Santa Rosa,
California, he attended the Bibli-
Dr. Henry A. Atkinson
cal Institute of Northwestern Un-
iversity and holds a degree from
Rollins College at Winter Haven,
Florida. Dr. Atkinson will be the
w
>fo

tyov i*tt
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
1S20 S. W. 5th St.
Phono 2-7439
MILTON KLEIN
Painting Contractor
No Job Too Large or Too Small
PAINTING PAPER HANGING
WATERPROOFING
PHONE 4-1920
;j -n \ ,
. > VITAMIN
Made From Fresh Oranges
lTUaml
for Rest
Convalescence
.^ChronicCases
'Sun-Ray Park
Health Resort
MIAMI- W.rL*.ro0"OUirLOiriOA
I WANT MY MILK
And Be Sure If.
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
VUit Our Farm at
8200 H. W. *nd Street
guest of Leslie Balogh Bain, news
analyst.
Trained in economics and socio-
logy he bases his religious con-
victions upon the solid founda-
tion of facts being particularly
interested in basic human rights
and the impact of democracy,
education and religion by ex-
panding and safeguarding them.
Dr. Atkinson was Professor of
Sociology at the Atlanta Georgia
Seminary and since 1919 has
spent six months out of each year
in Europe and the Far East. He
was presiding officer and chair-
man of the National Conference
on Palestine held in Washington
a year ago and is Chief Executive
of the Church Peace Union (Car-
negie foundations), Co-Chairman
of Council Against Intolerance,
Chairman of the Christian Coun-
cil of Palestine and General Sec-
retary of World Alliance for In-
ternational Friendship Through
the Churches (Geneva 1925).
*!.
?*?
AUGUST BROS Hyr
GEN. BAIRD WILL HEAD
DRIVE FOR CLOTHING
Appointment of Gen. Henry W.
Baird as Dade county chairman
of the United National Clothing
Collection drive during April was
announced Saturday by a spon-
soring committee of business and
civic leaders.
The campaign, a nation-wide
appeal by more than 80 agencies
under leadership of Henry J.
Kaiser, is seeking 150,000,000
pounds of usable clothing for the
homeless and destitute in war-
ravaged countries.
Dade county's quota is approxi-
mately five pounds per person.
Gen. Baird said, and organization
will be set up this week for the
collection.
When You Think of Real Eatate
Think Of
LEO EISENSTEIN
REALTOR
SOS Lincoln Road Phone 5-6479
Dependable, Conacientioua Service
CITIZENS OF MIAMI AND MIAMI BEACH
DO NOT FAIL TO
REGISTER
For Coming City Elections If Not Qualified
A DUTY AND A PRIVILEGE
FINE HAVANA CIGARS
Light ColorBy the Box
REX PRODUCTS CO.
Direct Havana Importers
46 S. W. First St. Miami 32. Fla.
(Vi block west of Burdine's)
20c size Londres.......__
20c size Panetelas........
22c size Petit Cetros
27c size Coronas_____
28c size Cremas______
____$8.00 box of SO
_____ 8.00 box of 50
_____9.00 box of 50
_____9.40 box of 50
_____9.60 box of 50
_____6.00 box of 25
33c size Perfectos___________________________
35c size Nacionales................-------..................._.....___6.70 box of 25
Mail orders with check or money order. Prepaid to
destination. GUARANTEED SATISFACTION.
Dade Federal's principle of "Careful and Con-
servative Lending" has meant safety and se-
curity for home owners and investors.
For over a decade Dade Federal has been a
leading financial institution of Greater Miami.
It has placed millions of dollars in first mort-
gages and enjoys the confidence of home
owners and investors because of its sound
judgment easy monthly payment plan, prompt
service and low interest rates.
Dade Federal invites you to consult with them
concerning your financial and home mortgage
problems.
RESOURCES OVER $11,000,000
DADE FEDERAL
a*i*qsamcUfraadtsoctatu*.
OF MIAMI
45 NORTH EAST FIRST AV E
JOSEPH M. LIPTON... PRESIDENT




PAGE TEN
*jwistnridHar_
FRIDAY, APRn, 6.194s
STRING QUARTET WILL
GIVE CONCERT HERE
On April 11 University of
Miami presents Gordon String
quartet on its special series of
recitals. The first concert will
be held at Miami Senior High
school and will be followed by a
second recital in Miami Beach
High school the next evening,
April 12.
Jacques Gordon, first violinst
and leader, resigned his post as
concertmaster of Chicago Sym-
phony orchestra to organize the
quartet when he was only 21
years old. He began to study
violin at five, at nine was already
recognized in his native Russia
as a prodigy.
Walter Hagen, second violinist,
is a native of Buffalo, N. Y., son
of Hans Hagen, concertmaster of
the Buffalo Symphony. At 12
Walter made his debut in De-
troit, at 17 won a scholarship at
Eastman School of Music. Since
his fairlv recent honorable dis-
charge from the Army he has
been playing quartet recitals and
teaching at Eastman.
Violist Kras Malno of St. Louis
and Babor Reito, 'cellist, native of
Hungary, complete the quartet.
Friday evening, April 13, the
Universitv of Miami finishes off
its symphonic season with pre-
BALLANTINE'S
ALE ',
America's Firtst Since 1840
DISTRIBUTED BY
NATIONAL BRANDS, INC.
I sentation of Handel's "Messiah,
1 with University of Miami Choral
I society, at 4:30 p. m. Sunday,
I April 15, and 8:30 p. m. Monday,
j April 16, both in Miami Senior
High school.
LADIES AUXILIARY TO
SPONSOR TALK BY BAIN
The Ladies Auxiliary of the
Jewish Community Center of
I Hollywood will sponsor a lec-
ture by Leslie Balogh Bain on
Wednesday evening, April 4 at
8 o'clock, at the Hollywood Cen-
tral School, Federal Highway
and Madison St. The topic will
be "Conditions in Europe."
Mr. Bain is new analyst for
station WIOD, Miami, with a
| daily program at 6:15 p. m. He
' has been a foreign correspondent
for many years and his column
, appears daily in the Miami Daily
i News.
PIONEER WOMEN'S
ORGANIZATION
Passover celebration and Oneg
Shabbat was held at the home
of Mrs. Edith Pritzker, 2400 S. W.
B'NAI B'RITH NOTES
By DAVE EISEN
Sunday night a week ago Presi-
dent Harold Turk President
Dorothy Borenstein, Past-Presi-
dent Milton Friedman and George
Talianoff took a trip to Holly-
wood to conduct the installation
of officers of the Broward County
^Stressing the keynote and
watch word of B'nai B nth. Bene-
volence, Brotherly Love, and
Harmony, our officers did a
splendid job in helping the Brow-
ard County Lodge inaugurate
their new year of administration.
This type of cooperation is but
the forerunner of what should be
constant and planned coordina-
tion between all of the lodges in
this area, for it is only by the
union of these groups that a
strong front can be put forward
in the tackling of the real prob-
lems that will be ours in the
coming years. Congratulations to
our officers for their wisdom and
foresight in creating this unity
between the lodges.
This past Sunday, being Pass-
ntrau, o. ... over, the Sunday breakfast group
21st St, on Saturday, March 31, at the "Y" on the Beach outdid
All smiles as reports come in from their advance gifts di-
vision are co-chairmen Carl Weinkle and Stanley C. Myers.
at 2 o'clock, sponsored by the
Pioneer Women's Organization
for Palestine, Club No. 1.
WORKERS ALLIANCE
FREE ESTIMATES GIVEN
Waterproofing-Painting by
Best Mechanics
CALL 3-5091
I. C. SMITH
376 N. W. 22nd St.
all past performance by inviting
250 servicemen to a Passover
breakfast. We know the me-
mories of home and the feeling
of comfort at this Passover break-
fast that come to these boys a
The Third Seder sponsored by sPurceu Sreat satisfaction to
Jewish National Workers Alii-, those hardwrk'n "e""be1"w:J
ance, Bialik Branch, was held! went to such efforts to put the
at 318 Collins Ave., Sunday, April affair across.
1st, at 9 p. m.
I. ROSENGARTEN
FURRIER
118 S. MIAMI AVE. PHONE 3-4591
COLD STORAGE
Buy Bonds now. You are lend-
ingnot giving.
ASK FOR
FARM HOME
PICKLES
A Product of
Manhattan Pickle Co.
Distributed by
Florida Provision Co.
1725 N. W. 7th Ave. Phone 2-6141
Pearl Broi.
DRINK PLENTY OF
C/Tripiire
Water
3ELIVEIIED TO TOUR HOME
;-GAU0N BOTTLE .....GOi
USE OF SIX x
TABLE BOTTLES.......7S(
flui Bortlf Deposit'
PHONE 2-4128
ASK FOR KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS AT YOUR
LOCAL DELICATESSEN
This label in-
sures your
health.
Another fine Passover project
was staged by the Hillel Founda-
tion at Coral Gables. Approxi-
mately 12' students, and 30 serv-
icemen from the Miami Biltmore
hospital were guests of Hillel on
the second Seder night.
Alex Miller, southeastern re-
gional director of the ADL, has
just spent two weeks in Miami
and just returned to Atlanta. We
were all very happy to see Alex
and hope we will have the pleas-
ure of seeing him again soon.
LAUDERDALE SERVICES
Another in the popular series
of sermons "Ask the Rabbi" will
be given by Rabbi S. H. Baron
of Temple Emanu-El in Ft. Laud-
erdale, this Friday evening at
the Temple, 1801 S. Andrews
Ave.
NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION
101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. Lobby Entrance
420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach
Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarter!?
DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD
Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-2343
GENERAL PAINTING
BY BEST MECHANICS
Free Estimatei Given
I. D. Gilbreoth Paint Co.
PHONE 3-0070
If No Answer Call 2-5105
U. S. Gov't
inspected
Demand it!
Kosher Zion Sausage Co.
CHICAGO
IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS
Call
Florida Provision Co., Inc.
OPERATED BY
PEARL BROS.
Distributors
1725 N. W. 7th AVENUE PHONE 2-6141
INCOME TAX
BOOKKEEPING SERVICE
ATTRACTIVE RATES
WRITE OR PHONE
N. A. SERVICES
P. O. Box 1922, Miami 11, Florida
Phone 9-2903
Palm Beach Notes
MRS. MART SCHREBNICK. Representative
Mrs. Libby Metz returned from
New York where she attended
the wedding of her niece.
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Dave. Miss
Sarah Dave, Mrs. Moe Schupler
all of Durham, N. C. are guests
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Moss, 624 35th St.
B'nai B'rith Lodge held their
semi-annual monthly meeting be-
fore Passover at Sher Memorial
Hall. Election of officers took
place.
Mrs. Jack Marash, 1504 Florida
Ave., left to visit her son Albert,
stationed at Atlanta. Miss Esther
Barash, a student at Florida State
College at Tallahassee joine
them.
Miss Ruth Elaine Greene,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H
Greene, 611 27th St., and Hen_
M. Holtsberg, Key West, wa
united in marriage by Rail
Manuel Greenstein at Tei
Beth El at 8 p. m. Wedne
March 21.
An informal reception wa|
held in Scher Memorial Hall f(*
lowing the ceremony after whid
the bride and bridegroom
for a visit in New Orleans.
Mrs. Holtsberg is a graduatl
of Palm Beach High school ai
Mr. Holtsberg was gradual!
from the University of Florid*
They will reside in Key West I
Washington Painting Co.
BEN DICKERMAN
Decorating Contracting
Exterior Painting Waterproofing
601 S. W. 18th Ave. Phone 9-3308
ESTIMATE FREE
ALFA
ve.
FOR THE BEST IN
DAIRY PRODUCTS
WEST PALM BEACH
MILKCREAMICE CREAM
Phone 5-5276
BUG BUSTERS, Inc.
121 FIFTH STREET
MIAMI BEACH
If you want Bugs, that'i your business
If you don't, that's ours
RUMIGATION
FUMIGATION
TKRMITE CONTROL.
KODENT CONTROL,
MOTH PROOFING
MILDEW PROOFING
Life Insurance Estates
Authoritatively Programmed
NAT GANS
Metropolitan Life Ins. Co.
907 Biscayne Bldg.
Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981
AMBULANCE SERVICE
MIZZELL SIMON
MORTUARY
413 Hibiscus Street
Phone 8121
West Palm Beach, Fla.
^^^^^i^i^i^l^i^i^i*i*i'*TPi^ir>~ij'yvv'-ij'vv^
Tree-Ripened Fruit Shipped from Our Own Groves
30 Years of Satisfied Customers
Visit Our Grove
Bring Your Camera
See Many Varieties
of Rare Trees
FLOYD'S
521 S. W. 42nd Ave.
Phone 4-3710
OPEN EVERY
DAY EXCEPT
WEDNESDAY
EDWARD T. NEWMAN
KING FUNERAL HOME
PHONE 3-2111
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
13ti N. W. 7th 8t. Ph. B-7301
Best car* for chronic tick, conva.
sJ&Sf*.!!!! Id,r,y piopi.
SANEL BEER. M. D., Director
Reasonable Price*
Large Beautiful Grounds
C. W. SMITH
PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
529 Independence Road, West Palm Beach
No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business.
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
Barring Palm Beach County. **!*&*
Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Pro-
ducts and Ice Cream.
AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE
MKIttii
ANNOYED OR
DAMAGED BY
IF
INSECTS
CALL-A-A EXT. CO.
2694 W. Flagler St. Ph.4-1375
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
LAINHART & POTTER
ESTABLISHER 1893
"BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS
Phone 5191 West Palm Beach. Fla


APRIL 6
1945
*Jewistifk>ridHa/n
PAGE ELEVEN
I
The
first e%-ent of the current Federation campaign was the Latin Quarter dinner of the
... n:.Mi-if>n urhpn T*lr. Ahha Hillel Silver nHHrpscpH trio oath*rirrt P,..i n.-,,.! ..i....... ~
11 Gifts Division, when Dr. Abba Hillel Silver addressed the gathering. Pictured above are
lig, Federation president, Jake Sher, co-chairman, Dr. Silver, Sam Blank, co-chairman,
I Selig.
^GeTrge Chertkof, campaign head.
ABE KURMAN
I tod of the Dying squad of the
1N5 Federation drive, whose
toes include supervision of last
Unule details and emergency
I Unctions. _______
j'7WS.W.12thAV.MIAMr-i
Lra. j.j4J/_J
YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME'
KOfFKULlY REPRESENT
TKUWITY OF NORTHERN
JEWISH FUNERAL HOIKS
WwiSm Cladl, furmihtd on Rtquetl
mc MIAMI BEAM l MIAMI
fxejuave/y Jewish
f^L ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lots. Homes. Hotels
*Pt & Commercial Bldgi.
* GILLER, Realtor "
Mi Wash. Avt.. Ph. 5-5875
4'2-16 Seybold Bldg.
MIAMI BEACH
WMES AND INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
B;E.BRONSTON; Realtor
Meyers and Myers head the women's" division for this
year's Federation drive. Pictured above are Mrs. Ben Meyers
and Mrs. Stanley C. Myers.
Dave Phillips and Herbert Scher check last minute details
of the special gifts division, which they head in the coming
Federation drive.
MlJSA ISLE
INDIAN VILLAGE
1700 H.W. 25th AT.nu.
Alligator Wrestling
SpjB Farm
Wuhiag Well
f(N Bra
ft Wo
w5w Tom'Tora"
* and A?Jow1eta
SilverVort'61613 ,an* Ba*
Basket, Indian Dolls
T* Bu, 15 or 19
Stuart Gordon and Nat Koven were hosts tc' ProsPec *
the liquor division at a cocktail party, with the Federation drive
as the subject of conversation. ____________________
Union House Cooler Corp.
?OOLmG^NEf vWaTING SYSTEMS
HOMES AND COMMERCIAL USES
Expert Engineering Service
Without Obligation
A* Our Many Fri.no. Who Hare On.
242 S. W. 5th St
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
1236 Washington Ave. Miami Beach
In New York; 76th Si. Amsterdam Ave.
5-7777
RIVERSIDE
AMBULANCE
SERVICE
1944 CADILLAC AMBULANCE
1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT
Nemo Hotel
AMERICAN PLAN
KOSHER CUISINE
116 Collins Ave., Miami Beach
PHONE 5-3491
ONI BLOCK TO OCEAN
Belvedere Hotel
Dining Room
Euclid Avenue at 9th Street
Miami Beach
DINING ROOM OPEN TO
THE PUBLIC
Kosher Meals Dinner $2.00
PHONE 5-1103
VICTOR HOTEL
AND DINING ROOM
Ocean Drive at 12th Street
Managed and Operated By
D. ROSNER
PHONE 5-0041
Miami Beach
Dietary Laws Strictly Observed
Keep on Buying War Bonds.
GARTENBERG & SCHECHTER'S
GEORGE
WASHINGTON
HOTEL
516 Washinqton Ave.
Phone 5-6617

Catering For All Occasions
Strictly Kosher Cuisine
Reservations in advance for
Sabbath Meals
-.-^ TLORIDA 5 FINEST AMERICAN
SY.IPJECiHS
MIAMI B F AC
OLD SARATOGA INN
Biscayne Boulevard at 77th Street Phone 7-7725
Week Day Dinners 5 to 10 P. M ... Sundays From Noon
Cocktail Lounge.....Fine Liquors and Wines
WE ARE CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS
TAKE BUS 11 FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI. OR
BUS M-71 FROM MIAMI BEACH
RESTAURANT
MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST
Featuring
Unusual Foods, Delicious Pastries
N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST.
Air Conditioned Phone 2-0760
NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
DINING ROOM
"W3
Miami
Beach
Strictly Kosher Meala "ICO Reasonable Ratea
For Reservation Phone 58-2341
Mgt. S. Handel, M. Gelford and Fay Levine of Spring Valley, N. Y.
Pappy's Restaurant
AIR CONDITIONED
Open 9 A. M. to 3 A. M.
Serving breakfast, luncheon and dinner
Specializing in steaks and chops
COLLINS AT 20th ST.. MIAMI BEACH
SID'S DELICATESSEN RESTAURANT
Serving Breakfast Luncheon, Dinner at Popular Prices
Lunches Delicious Food, Efficient Service
Prepared Pleasant Atmosphere, Let Us
To TaKe Out Do Your Catering
1551 S. W. Eighth Street
Sandwiches
Win*
Beer
Phone 3-7639
>
i ,


PAGE TWELVE
*Jew 1stfhridian
raroA^APRO. 6,194s
. z
}
, WRITE 0 CHECK
WTHt BANK OF Lift?
. ..
.

BLOOD DONORS
NEEDED!
"THE GIFT OF LIFE ITSELF"
Is Yours To Give ....
Become A Blood Donor NOW!
"HEED THE NEEDGIVE THAT OTHERS MAY LIVE"
CAUT10N!-~Eat No Food for Four Hours Prior to Giving Blood
No After EffectsNo Loss of Time
This Appeal Made Possible Through the Co-Operation of:
VITA-RAY CLINIC
211 Seybold Bldg., Miami
630 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
BILL BATTCOCK, PAINTER
3720 Biscayne Blvd., Miami
GREENLAWN PHYSIOTHARIUM
1066 S. W. 1st St., Miami
JANE HALL SALON
432 Espanola Way, Miami Beach
MARLO STEAM BATHS
2331 N. W. 7th Ave., Miami
BAILEY-LEWIS CO., PAINTERS
46 N. E. 6th St., Miami
EDITH SMITH'S STUDIO OF MASSAGE
1110 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
VANN CLEANERS
510 Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach
Herb Frink
ESKAY DRUGS
Miami Beach
PAUL STEELE'S MASSAGE & SALON
930 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
MARIE'S MASSAGE SALON
444 41 Sst., Miami Beach
DR. M. J. SAFRA, OPTOMETRIST
840 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
DR. VICTOR M. QUINT
444 41st St., Miami Beach
EVANS CLINIC
1380 W. Flagler St., Miami
Dr. Thomas W. Evans and Dr. Margaret D. Evans
FRED HOWLAND. INC.
Postal Bldg., Miami
GEORGE E. BUNNELL, INC.
79 N. E. 20th Ter., Miami
W. H. LIVINGSTON MASSAGE STUDIO
1634 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach
SYLVAN PATERNO, DECORATOR
1359 S. W. 8th St., Miami
DR. ROBERT A. McVOY
246 Aragon Ave., Coral Gables
DR. GEORGE F. EHRLINE SANTTORUM
7735 Biscayne Blvd., Miami
J. M. PEREZ CABINET REPAIR SERVICE
2214 N. W. 2nd Ave., Miami
DRS. E. L. AND H. H. RASMUSSEN
1719 S. W. 3rd Ave., Miami
MISS MACK, SWEDISH MASSAGE
107 N. E. 1st Ave.. Miami
FITHIAN DRAMATIC STUDIOS
323 W. 47th St., Miami Beach


Full Text
ibJe^klb-IEIliDiPiidliiaup
^-THE JEWISH UNITY
am& THE JEWISH WEEKLY
SmTis^number 16
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 1945
PRICE TEN CENTS
f TRIBUTE TO
GREAT LEADER
Greater Miami paid tribute to
President Franklin D. Roosevelt,
whose sudden death shocked the
world, in a series of memorial
meetings this week.
Spiritual leaders of the area
took part in radio programs me-
morializing the late leader. Rabbi
Saul Appelbaum delivered a
prayer at municipal services Sat-
urday afternoon in Bayfront
Park. Special services were held
in Temple Israel and Beth' Sho-
lom Fridav evening, and Satur-
day morning in Beth Jacob, Mi-
ami Jewish Orthodox, Beth Da-
vid, and other synagogues.
Sunday morning city wide
services were held in Miami at
Beth David and Miami Jewish
Orthodox, and on Miami Beach
at the Jewish Community Cen-
ter. Temple Israel Sunday School
had special memorial services
Sunday morning.
AMERICANJEWRY
JOINS IN MOURNING
New York (JTA)Leaders of
American Jewry joined the na-
tion in mourning the sudden
death of President Roosevelt
whose friendship for the Jewish
people was displayed in words
and in deeds on many occasions,
particularly in the last decade,
the darkest hi Jewish history.
Dr. Stechen S. Wise, president
of the American Jewish Congress
and a person friend of the Presi-
dent, made the following state-
ment to the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency: "The loss is too great
to be measured in words. His
achievements had made an im-
mortal of him in his own life-
time. Alas, death makes him take
his place with those immortals
who have wrought most for hum-
an freedom. 1 said of him after
his recent re-election that he was
the friend of man. History claims
him, freedom sings his requiem,
hut he belongs to us. Above all,
ine Jewish people have never
?"*n aL more understanding
'ena, who sorrowed over their
oppressions and misfortunes and
ho.sought with all his strength
owing about a new world where
fifSrfVT would be inevita-
b7 ri. heJJcwish People would
home? '" thcir anc>ent
JWrin,SynaR0Rue Council of
C .representing Orthodox,
22E,ve :,nd Reform ^wish
Z 11at,ons and ^bbis through-
** ofWT'?. Proclaimed the
Sa& .AlJri1 15 a week of
0,Sen.OR1OnOr ,lhe memoTy
onallrabhii 0Sevelt and called
oer 1m'5 an,d confiregations to
fcyof?hnT'al Prayers on the
1?=?durin*the
"8 nton,^ a Goldstein-
^ issuedi ti e SynaRKue Coun-
s*fiX *vroj;lamation and
de"t RooLl",?\ death of presi-
fcfctSSH IKthTe, WOTld l0St
?Satot Am UnUed St3teS
one of hs ,t mer!can and Jewry
j^taunchest friends."
CLEAN OUT
YOUR CLOTHES
.,,, CLOSETS!
>ftKS!" peP,e
Herat! DOan cuntrie
Spare clothina ,of America's
yu' c'nfc Look through
^ ^e se vi,!"' ,atlic- Get out
y you caV'CPabk' "** cloth-
Work. can sPa-e. Put it to
J^01 C You Spare
* ^V Can wS
'omS? COLLECTION
Kas,War Relie*
^RIL l to 30
Dramatization To Be Heard
Over Station WIOD Sunday
A dramatization of the "Life
of .Henrietta Szold" will be
heard over station WIOD Sun-
day morning, April 22nd. at
11 a. m. The presentation
will be on the "Eternal Light"
program.
TRUMAN SAYS PEOPLE
MUST STAY VIGILANT
Washington (JTA)The Amer-
ican people must be constantly
vigilant to preserve the religious
tolerance in search of which their
forefathers came to these shores.
President Harry S. Truman said
today in his first address to a
joint session of Congress.
"Our forefathers came to our
rugged shores in search of re-
ligious tolerance, political free-
dom and economic opportunity,"
the President said. "For those
fundamental rights they risked
their lives. We well know today
that such rights can be preserved
only by constant vigilance, the
eternal price of liberty."
WAR PRISONERS FROM
EAST NOW IN ENGLAND
^.Reports Show Life-Saving
Drive of Federation To Go
Over the Top In a Big Way
.n
London (JTA) Two-hundred
and twenty-five Palestinian Jew-
ish war prisoners of units cap-
tured in Greece and Crete in 1940
arrived in England during the
week-end en route home.
They revealed that, after being
confined in a camp in Eastern
Germany for four years, when
the Red Army invaded Silesia,
they were marched farther into
the interior of theReich.
The Warsaw Ghetto memorial
meeting, sponsored by local Jew-
ish organizations, the second an-
nual city-wide observance, will
take place Monday evening,
April 23rd, at Temple Israel,
Miami.
Tribute will be paid to the
thousands of Jews who were
massacred at the time Warsaw
was invaded and whose heroic
fight against the enemy made
history.
Miss Daphne Roberts, of At-
lanta, president of the Ameri-
can Women's Bar Association,
will address the meeting. Miss
Roberts is chief counsel for the
Coca Cola company.
Harry Simonhoff will serve as
chairman. Appearing on the
program will be Rabbis Moses
Mescheloff, Leon Kronish, Saul
Appelbaum, Simon April, Irving
Lehrman, Max Shapiro, and Dr.
Jacob H. Kaplan. The Bialik
Choral Society and Cantor Bar-
kan will render selections.
GERMAN STREET NOW
NAMED FOR PRESIDENT
Paris (JTA>"Adolph Hitler-
Strasse" in the captured German
town of Bad-Creuzburg has been-
renamed "Frank 'D. Roosevelt-
Strasse" in memory of the late
President, it wm-
Demonstrating an enthusiasm
which evidences an understand-
ing of the cause for which they
were working, almost one thou-
sand men and women, volunteers
of the Greater Miami Federa-
tion's 1944 Life Saving Cam-
paign, rolled up record-breaking
totals during the campaign now
in progress.
Each report luncheon saw va-
rious divisions secure outstand-
ing pledgesin some instances
achieving as much as 175 per
cent of the quota.
A report luncheon Friday saw
figures totaling 85 per cent of
the goal. At a luncheon Tues-
day at the Strand Restaurant on
the Beach, tallies reached 93 per
cent with contributions totaling
$284,811. Divisions going over
the top Tuesday included the
dentists' and doctors' with 113
per cent, and the special gifts
division, with 101 per cent. The
youth division announced that
totals suroassed 1,000.
Chaplain Sol Kraft, of the Mi-
ami Beach Redistribution Cen-
ter, addressed the workers. He
delivered an emotional appeal
which challenged the workers to
secure as much funds as possi-
ble. "No goal can be set when
raising funds to save human
lives. There can be no ceiling
on dollars which will alleviate
conditions abroad," he stated.
Following Chaplain Kraft's ad-
Chertkof, chairman I ,
of the current drive, received a
spontaneous pledge of assurance
from the workers that they would
go over the top by Friday's
meeting.
To date 3,150 Miamians made
contributions to Federation, ex-
ceeding last year's number by
150. It is anticipated that when
the drive is over, more than 5,-
000 will have made pledges to the
1945 drive.
A final report meeting will
take place Friday at 12:30 at
the Miami Women's Club, 1737
N. E. Bayshore Dr. James I.
Keller, Jr., president of the Dade
County Community War Chest,
will be guest speaker.
With 93 per cent of the goal
secured, it was acknowledged
that the campaign would go over
the top, and Joseph Rose, cam-
paign director, announced a vic-
tory celebration for Sunday af-
ternoon at the Wofford Hotel,
from 4 to 6 p. m. The affair,
limited to workers, will be by
invitation only. Final reports
will be given and awards to
workers made.
in war-
s are in
PRQSKAUER TO BE
CONSULTANT AT
FRISCO MEETING
New York (JTA)Judge Jos-
eph M. Proskauer. president of
the American Jewish Committee,
will be the organization's con-
sultant to the U. S. delegation at
the San Francisco Conference,
in accordance with the invitation
extended by the State Depart-
ment, it was announced toay.
Proceeding to San Francisco
with Judge Proskauer will be
Jacob Blaustein. chairman of the
American Jewish Committee's ex-
ecutive committee and George Z.
Medalie, head of its overseas
committee. These three will con-
stitute the AJC delegation at San
Francisco. They will be accom-
panied by a group of experts
from the organization's staff.
The American Jewish Confer-
ence announced that a panel of
nine will represent it at San
Francisco.
In response to the invitation
extended by the State Depart-
ment, the Conference designated
Henry Monsky, a member of its
three-man Interim Committee,
and president of the B'nai B'rith,
as its consultant, at the same
time, informing Secretary of State
Stettinius that any of the other
eight members of the panel would
be in a position to act in place
of Mr. Monsky.
TRAINING COURSES BY
BEACH AND TOWN "Ys"
^k ? Fr,irHn n Roosevelt was paid by hundreds of Miamians at special memorial serv-
muSmltfttt*^**^ *"" """" B"ch Jewi!h c'""r- ** D'""' -1
Temple Israel.
A series of leadership training
lectures for Jewish groups is be-
ing sponsored jointly by the
Town and Beach "Ys". The
course will consist of a series of
three lectures.
Dates for the course are Town
"Y," May 7, 14 and 21; Beach
"Y," May 8, 15 and 22.
The course is intended to pro-
vide understanding of the indi-
vidual, group and social setting
provided by Jewish organizations
and of the larger community in
which the individual is to lead a
socially useful and individually
purposeful life. The object of this
course is to imply a new orient-
ation in club work, and abandon-
ment of the traditional, stereo-
typed club procedure prevalent in
so many organizations.
All persons interested may reg-
ister at either "Y."

-
r*
. '


PAGE EIGHT
fJmistncridian
'


ASK FOR KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS AT YOUR
LOCAL DELICATESSEN
This label in-
sures your
health.
U. S. Gov't
inspected
Demand it!
Kosher Zion Sausage Co.
. CHICAGO
IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS
Call
Florida Provision Co., Inc.
OPERATED BY
PEARL BROS.
Distributors
1725 N. W. 7th AVENUE PHONE 2-6141
FSa,A""c,?0' '"'Kish women*
M?HE^A"Vn3;,,si,K Women
of Hada".h, regular meeting.
Beach y. 8:15 p '
TUESDAY. APRIL 2-1: ,i.
Beth Sholem Congregation meeting.
National Home foi Jewish Children
,.f Denver, card party, Edwards Ho-
i,.l i,-wi-li Social Service Board,
board meeting. Beth David, S p. ">
WEDNESDAY. APRIL 25:
Workmen's Circle No. 692, Mecut ve
meeting '." l> "< National Coun-
cil f Jewish Women, board meet-
ing, 10-12 :> i" Beth David Sister-
hood, card party. 12 noon. Atlantis
Hotel, Miami Beach.
FRIDAY. APRIL 27:
American Jewish Congress Women.
Fi-nl..v Revli w, l SO p. m.i Business
and Professional Women of Hadas-
s.,h. home ol Mrs. Milton Sirkln,
8:30 p. in.; Beth David Sisterhood,
card party, nuilltorlum.
PIONEER WOMEN
NAME BOND HEAD
Pioneer Women's Organization
of Miami has appointed Mrs.
Pearl Raidman to head the bond
committee of the group, pledged
to raise $100,000 toward the 7th
War Loan Drive. Mrs. Henry
Seitlin has been named co-chair-
man. Members and friends of the
organization are urged to join the
Blue Star Brigade as a Victory
Volunteer in the selling and buy-
ing of bonds.
MEN!
Want To Grow Hair?
Phone for Appointment
Miss Hartley
3-4851
HEBREW WRITER
SPINOZA FORUM GUEST
Pincus Puchkoff, Hebrew writ-
er and lecturer, will be the guest
speaker, this Saturday afternoon/
3 p. m., at the Spinoza Forum,
which convenes under the canopy
on the lawn of the home of Dr.
Abraham Wolfson, 11th St., be-
tween Collins Ave. and Ocean
Drive. Miami Beach.
Next Tuesday evening, 8 p. m.,
Dr. Z. I. Sabshin, retired New
York physician, now a resident
of Miami Beach will lecture on
"Nervous Indigestion."
Among those who successfully
passed the state bar examinations
last month was Simon Enplander,
f Miami Beach.
AFTER VICTORY, DEAR LADY ...
YOUR DREAM HOME!
The wonderful dream home you've been waiting so
long to build! It's a beautiful homein a charming
setting of tasteful landscaping. Folks who drive by
will pause to admire it you'll hear many
compliments on its appearance.
But it will be within your dream home that the
miracle of modern living will hold sway. For here
scientific Air Conditioning will make your house
keeping a pleasure will bring the hot days of
summer and the chilly days of winter into a full
year of never failing comfort. For scientific Air
Conditioning and heat control will be as much a
part of .your home of the future as a kitchen range!
Although, as an industry, Air Conditioning has gone
to war, we have maintained our staff of engineers
SoU Dxuribuior, in South Florida o/
and consultant* ready at any time to discuss
with you, your architect and consulting engineer
your Air Conditioning needs for the days of peace.
Deposits on Carrier Home Air Conditioning
units are being taken now at Belcher Industries.
Orders will be filled in sequence as soon as
possible after Victory.
BELCHER
INDUSTRIES
A Dun,on of
Belcher Oil Company
...... ESTABLISHED 191$
MIAMI AND PORT EVERGLADES FLORIDA
Air Comliiionwi and Rrfrig,,
ration
i
u9u*JjJKQQbe
FACTS ON FURS
By S. I. DESTRO
Miami Furriers. inc
Jng^Ssiff-I
must be given to furs Jk^
your possession. In Skim "1
furs out from storaeel T* *"l
ways examined your furT>|
to look for are broken hair?n"*l
seams, worn edges and the ;H
al appearance of the fur ff"8!
one of these are detected
your furrier to repairthultn.il
before taking them out to "3
Your garment should be in "l
feet condition before eivin>9
their seasonal wear. R **4
A small tear not properly hhl
care of will before the seaSrS
over be a large *?gi
serious repair job costing a nl
deal. A small worn spot wiu^l
away much faster if not c9
in time. This can all be elSS
if you would check your IBS
every so often.
I have seen many women that!
will sit on their furs. Thes" faj
are fragile and cannot take muSI
strain. Hides are very thin l
will easily fold. Top hairs wb|
bent by pressure will break thesl
top hairs which we call "gu^l
hairs. Their job is to keep frSI
tion and contact away from thel
fragile fur that lies underneath!
hav,,,.a!sbcpn asked by'l
many, "What should I do whenl
my furs get wet?" There is nol
danger in getting fur a little wed
All that should be done is to givjl
it a good shaking and hang in J
cool place to dry. Do not use anjl
artificial means to dry a fur, Thiil
may cause the hide to shrivel!
dry or crack. The natural oil oil
the fur will piotect fur by makia||
it water repelent.
Here in the South, I harel
noticed many furs that are shag-l
gy in appearance and hairs that!
are curled. This is caused by eil
cessive heat, dirt and grime. TtiiJ
can easily be remedied by yourl
furrier. Do not try to get these!
hairs straightened out by comb-l
ing or ironing them. These gar-l
ments in this condition should!
be handled by an experienced!
furrier. Serious damage may re-l
suit if not properly taken care of|
by a furrier.
MemU &A
Your Complete Department
Store With Quality
Merchandise
Washington Are. at 13th St
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flagler St.. Miami
Alterations Maintenance
Carpentry
Present or Future Jobbing
Please write. 2539 S. Bey-
shore Dr.. Ph. 4-5408
Before 6:30 p. m. CortngW
ELECT
B. F. WEAVER
YOUH
CITY COMMISSIONED
Your Vote and Support



PAGE 1

PAGE TWELVE • JewishncridHar %  1 t Maj. Gen. Maurice Rose, In the Greater Miami Who Didn't Die In Bed Houses of Worship n ..in..i ncir.H JEWISH COM(A reprint from PM.AprU 4. 19451 handsomet brisk| so ldierly. and by Max Lerner) | in his mic jdle 50"s, which is pretty I write this to those who still, g 00( j f 0 r a major-general. We cling to the belief that American j learned afterward that he had generals die in bed. They don't. | come up from the ranks, which Last night I got a jolt when I j s even better. We had some banread of the death of Maj. Gen. Maurice Rose of the 3d Armored Division. Today it didn't help any to read the UP dispatch about how he died. He and some of his staff were cut off by a German tank column and made prisoners by a tank crew, and just as he was handing over his gun, the general was shot. In the army, you see someone tering conversation, and I remember his joking with me about an experience I had had a few days before with a brigadier general when the latter had been wounded in a machine gun ambush. We joked back about its being a hell of a war when it was no longer safe to trail with a general. We watched him and talked for a few hours under conditions w j(h him as he drove about from of tension. You may never see one par t 0 f his task force to anhim again, but you don't easily | other, getting first-hand reports forget him. You don't need longer 0 f the fighting, giving orders dithan that to recognize a man. | rectly rather than over the radio. It was on March 6 or 7 that I. Time after time, as he stood in met Gen. Rose, the day that the I the middle of the street talking 3d Armored took Cologne. I was i w j t h several officers, an ideal with Sydney Olson of Time and target. Howard Smith of CBS. and toBut that was the he gether we drove cautiously down ( cra(od And the men to]d me it Colognes main street, looking for, made an enormous difference to someone who could tell us how | thcm t have he division com much of the city had been cleared. mander sharing their danger. We stopped at a corner, and After the Rhine crossing, with i the war moving at a stepped-up just then a jeep (or, as the armorbreakthrough ace Ge £ Ros £ ed divisions insist on calling it a boun d to get into danger and peep ) drove up, and a two-star tb He did But th kind f general stepped out. He was j gcncra| he was js Qne of the rea sons I shall have enduring respect for American combat leadership in this war. Hemingway once defined courage as "grace under pressure." General Rose had it. rJJjGtlST BROS Ry^ 1 Lf* la theBESTf MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER, Coneervative. 1415 Euclid Ave. Kabbalas SnadDaa ai 7:15 p. m. Friday evening. Saturday morning services al 9 a. > Rabbi Irving Lehrman will preach on ""-' Weekly Portion <>f tl' Law. Cantor Emanuel Barkan will ctianl the service* Cart, BOn of Mr. and Mrs. harl.-s IM.IIII.CI and Ronald David Ollckman ill become bar mltsvah. Mlncna ... ii... ,? g 30 p. m. followed M Shaloa Seudoe. Maarlv al 7:50 p. nj. Senior dance sponsored by the tenth i-ounoll will l held at 8:30 p. m. Saturday. A.Z.A.-B.B.B. Breakfast servi,.,. at I. a. in Sunday morning. Sunday s. hool :.t 10 .T. ni. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION, 590 S. W. 17th Ave.— Friday evening services al 7 p. m. Saturday morning services at 9 ft. in. Mlncha al 5:30 p. m. Schaloa Seudoa to follow. Schaarel Zedeh Talmud Torah, 1345 s. W. .ird St.—Friday evening services :it p, m. Saturday morning adull aervleea :n 8:30 a. m.. junior services ;it ni:3n a. m. Rabbi Simon April will Bpeak on the portion of the waek, Mlncha .it 6:30 p. m„ Schaloa Seudoa t" follow. BETH DAVID CONGREGATION. Conservative, 135 N. W. 3rd Ave.— Friday evening services at 7 p. n. and Saturday morning services at ^:30 a, ni. Rabbi Max Shapiro and Cantor Abraham Friedman will offielate. Junior services at 10:S0 a. m. BETH SHOLOM CENTER, Con. servative, 761 41st St., Miami Beach. — Friday evening service at 8:16 p. m. Rabbi Leon Kronish will preach on "Warsaw and San Francisco—the Tale of Two Cities." An Oneg Bhabbat will follow with Mrs. Minnie Reckson and Mrs. Murray Reckson as hostessee. Cantor Louis Hayman will officiate and lead the Congregational singing, Saturday morning services al n a. m, Rabbi Kro.iish will preach on the portion of the week. Palm Beach Notes MRS. MARY SCHREBNICX RepreaentoHv. Mr. and Mrs. L. Trachtenberg I 29, with arrangements to be anhave left for Ellenville, N. Y„ to|nounced. open their Mountain Lake Hotel. They were accompanied there by their sister. Mrs. Hauseman. Beth El Sisterhood held its semi-monthly meeting Tuesday night in Sher Memorial hall. The possibility that a mobile blood bank might be made available to Palm Beachitcs was reI membership, ported by B'nai B'rith officials this week. At a regular meeting of the organization Tuesday a committee was established to study the feasibility of such a plan. Plans were also made to aid sale of War Bonds in the 7th War Loan Drive. It was decided to hold installation of officers at a meeting April A resolution was passed expressing sympathy to Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Bernhaum on the death of their son, Sheldon Bernbaum, a Marine, who was killed in action on Iwo Jima recently. Dave Katz, reelected president, had charge of the meeting and presided over the initiation of Dr. Joseph Bernstein into Lodge Mr. and Mrs. Philip Dave, and daughters, Miss Sara Dave and Mrs. Moe Schupler. have left for their home in Durham, N. C, after spending the Passover holiday with their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Moss. The Daves will return the latter part of the summer to make their permanent home. BETH JACOB CONGREGATION, Orthodox. 311 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach.—Friday evening services at 7:1.*, p. in.; Saturday morning at 7 and 9. The liar Mltivah of Jerry lterkowltz will tak jJOiip*n '-Sfc x\-ov i-tti Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 1520 S. W. 5th St. Phone 2-7439 SOUTHERN DAIRIES %  fi?l <"~/*^ S er J in9 „ Pal JT Beach Coun Tfeaturing tb \~j ifC Nationally Famous Southern Dairies ProMB CBKAM duett and Ice Cream. — Mill • AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE C. W. SMITH PLUMBING CONTRACTOR 529 Independence Road, West Palm Beach No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business. INCOME TAX BOOKKEEPING SERVICE ATTRACTIVE RATES WRITE OR PHONE N. A. SERVICES P. 0. Box 1922, Miami 11, Florida Phone 9-2903 MMA FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM 1SW N. W. 7th St. Ph. 8-7301 Beat care for chronic sick, conva. '••cent and elderly people SANEL BEER. M. D., Director Reasonable Prices _i_l>'-g a Beautiful QroiinOi--^, LAINHART & POTTER ESTABLISHER 1893 "BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS" Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla. ALFA P El' VtP %  o FOR THE BEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS WEST PALM BEACH MILK—CREAM—ICE CREAM ( AMBULANCE SERVICE MIZZELL SIMON MORTUARY 413 Hibiscus Street Phone 8121 West Palm Beach, Ha. \ Tome r710S.W.I2thAV.MIAMH LlH. 3343t_] YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME W OFFICIALLY REPKSWT THE HAJOWTY Of NORTHERN K"ISH FUNERAL HOMES lohmotion Ctodl, MM on Rtqum SEWING MIAMI BEAM & MIAMI Exclusively Jewish f -24 H


PAGE 1

I I PAGE TWO +Jewish noridiat) FRIDAY, APRIL 27, PERSONALS Herman Pearl, of the Florida Provision Company, is in New York on a business trip. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pearl will observe the first birthday of their twin daughters, Marcia Eileen and Bernice Maxine, with a Kiddish following services at the Miami Jewish Orthodox Saturday, April 28. Lag B'Omer will be celebrated by the religious school of Beth Jacob Sunday morning with a field day program at Flamingo Park, followed by the awarding of prizes and serving of refreshments at the synagogue. The Luncheon Club of the Miami Beach Zionist District meets each Wednesday at 12:30 p. m. at the Strand restaurant, 1225 Washington Ave., Miami Beach. Guest speaker last week was Mr. Bruno Weil. UNVEILING A monument to the memory of the late Bennett Pearlman will be unveiled Sunday at 2 p. m. in the Jewish section of Woodlawn park. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will officiate. Sidney H. Palmer, of the Miami Monument Co., is in charge of arrangements. Friends of the familv are asked to attend. The unveiling of a monument to the memory of the late Charles Abbott, pioneer Miamian. will take place Sunday afternoon at 3 p. m. in Woodlawn. Rabbi Max Shapiro, of Beth David congregation, of which Mr. Abbott was a long-time member, will officiate. Arrangements are being made by Sidney H. Palmer, of the Miami Monument Co. Friends are asked to attend. Rabbi Irving Lehrman spiritual leader of the Miami Beach Jewish Center, will fly to Jacksonville Monday to address the annual dinner of the Jewish National Fund organization of that city. Sunday, at 4.30 p. m.. a monument to the memory of Morris Erlichstein, late of 150 Jefferson Ave., will be unveiled at Mount Sinai cemetery. Services will be conducted by Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, with Mr. Palmer in charge of arrangements. Friends of the family are invited. Mrs. Jack Hirsch, newly-elected president of the Ladies Auxiliary of Beth Jacob Congregation. Dr. Israel Chipkin, executive director of the American Association for Jewish Education, is in Miami Beach. While here, he will confer with heads of the Bureau of Jewish Education and the joint study committee set up by Federation and the Bureau. BAH MITZVAH The Bar Mitzvah of Robert Marvin, son of Mrs. Lillian Bressler, 848 Lenox Ave., Miami Beach, took place during services at Schaarei Zedek last Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Hary Pearl, uncle and aunt of the confirmand, assisted Mrs. Bressler as hosts at a reception following the ceremonies. WEDDINGS The marriage of Miss Joan Rothman and Sam Marcus will be solemnized Tuesday at the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center. Joan is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Rothman, 815 Euclid Ave. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Feldan announce the Bar Mitzvah of their son, Albert, at Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation, 590 S. W. 17th Ave., Saturday, April 28, at 9 a. m. Members and friends are invited to attend. The Bar Mitzvah will conduct services and address the congregation. Rabbi Simon April will respond. A reception will follow the services. Beth Jacob Sisterhood will hold | a card onrty at the House of Abrams Monday night. Custom Built VENETIAN BLINDS Renovated and Reflnlshed Estimates Free. Prompt Service Elmeroy, Inc.. Phone 7-0213 Sudden cancellation of his leave changed the wedding plans of Navy Lt. Sam Coolik and Miss Charlyne Ruskin, who were married here April 24 with a simple ceremony performed by Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan and Rabbi Saul Appelbaum at the home of the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Dan B. Ruskin. 140 N. Hibiscus Dr., Hibiscus Island. Miami Beach. Date originally selected was April 29, and because of the change of plans, many out-of-town guests were unable to attend. Lt. Coolik. son of Mr. and Mrs. David Coolik, of Reynolds, Ga., is chief gunnery officer aboard a destroyer escort and has recently returned from 18 months active duty. He is a graduate of Vanderbilt University. The former Miss Ruskin graduated from Miami High school and attended the University of Miami. The couple left yesterday for San Francisco, where Lt. Coolik is scheduled to report. BIRTHS All Makes WASHING MACHINES REPAIRED Nw. whltei wringer rolli, Also buy and rail washing machine*. SQUARE DEAL SERVICE 2S98 N. W. 7th Av,-. I'hone 8-768J Mr. and Mrs. Martin Forman, 349 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach, announce the birth of a son April 20 at St. Francis hospital. FREE! Sunday, April 29 (only) 2 FAMOUS VILLA DE VINO PAPAYA PLANTS IN CANS TO EACH ADULT Villa de Vino 2450 N. W. 12th Ave. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brenner, 1926 S. W. 17th Ter., are the parents of a daughter, Helene Joy, born April 18. Buy More War Bonds. —BIG DOUBLE SHOW— 2 Days Only—Tues.-Wed., May 1-2 "Beethoven's Concerto" The genius of Russia's youth under the cloud of war (Russian Dialogue — English Titles) EXTRA "Stalingrad, The City That Stopped Hitler" A Full 60 Minutes of Thrills PT A 7 A THEATRE %  %  -1-^ %  £ %  ^ -£• MIAMI BEACH FOR SALE By owner—in select S. W. neighborhood—5 room home suitable for retired couple— all enclosed double corner— fruit trees, etc.—furnished—a good buy. Floridian, Box 2973, Miami 18. Fla. WANTED Girl between age of 11 and 13 to board and be companion to our little girl. Mother's care. Mrs. Bogncr, 137 S. W. 10th Ave. Sunday the 6th of May has been chosen as the wedding date, by Miss Harriet G. Kotosky and Philip S. Optner, whose engagement was announced recently by the bride-elect's mother Mrs. Mollie Kotosky. The informal afternoon ceremony will be performed at the Kotosky's residence, 1017 S. VJ. 12th Ave., with Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan officiating. A reception will follow in the garden of the Optner home, from 3 to 5 p. m., to which their friends are invited. Miss Kotosky, a Yoeman 2c in the WAVES on duty in Miami, will have her sister Miss Claire Kotosky as maid of honor. Mr. Optner's friend Lt. Leonard M. Fisher, U.S.A.A.F., now stationed at Drew Field, Tampa, Fla.. will be best man. The bride-elect graduated from SoQth High school, Columbus, O., and attended Ohio State University and the American University, Washington, D. C. She has served in the WAVES for over a period of two years, and was stationed in Washington, D. C, for 18 months before coming to Miami Her fiance, a SKlc, USNR. is stationed at the Navy Supply Pier No. 3. He is a graduate of Ponce De Leon High school and the University of Miami, where he obtained his B.S.B.A. degree. Mr. Optner is a member of the Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity. Prior to his enlistment in the Navy three years ago, he was an accountant with the firms of Abess, Morgan & Altemus. The bride groom-to-be is the son of Mrs. Ida Optner, 2353 S. W. 24th Ter., Miami. Announcement is made of the marriage ef Miss Gertrude Mendelson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lou Mcndelson, Panama City, Fla., and Maynard A. Abrams, son of Mr. and Mrs. I. Abrams, 4515 Royal Palm Ave., April 11 in Jacksonville, Fla. The ceremony took place at the Roosevelt hotel. The bridegroom is a flight instructor at Lodwick school, Lakeland, Fla. BRISM The Brirm of the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Schiller and Lt. and Mrs. Harold Kay took place this week, with Rabbi S. M. Machtei officiating. Buy Bonds now. You are lending—not giving. FURNITURE PAINTED Spray Finishing Hro-Kade Walls OTHO RICE Painting and Decorating Phone 5-4823 ROOFING All Types Scientifically Applied SOUTHERN Roofing & Sheet Metal Co. 7-4127 MIAMI BEACH DINE IN COMFORT AT THE STRAND RESTAURANT Washington Ave. at 12th St., Miami Beach OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED %  • •ili'i lh*AAN**MMMWMWNN**



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT +Jewish rhridOari FRIDAY. APRIL % 1945 OBITUARY LOUIS GOLDSTEIN Louis Goldstein. 77. of 811 B. W. 11th Ave.. died this week In a Miami Beach hospital following a long illness. Known to his host of fiends as -Pop Golde." He came to Mlam 19 years ago from New \ork cll> and was a retired ladles' coat designer. He Is survived by a dai-Rhjer. Mis. gadye ,; Koee, director of the J.wish officiating. GUY L. GOLDSMITH Guv U Goldsmith. 58 ot 1450 Meridiani Ave.. Miami Beach, died in a gSokb-n N. v., howital Wednesday, April 4. H came to Miami In W from Atlanta. Ga.. and was I ft* mv sales-nan Surviving. the widow. Mrs. Dora .o .Ism ith. two sons U. Jerome Ooldamlth and C.v>. i Vi .ld.mith. l,..th overseas; a daughfar Peggy, of Miami Lteach. one "'ie, MTVM Platauer. of Atlanta and three brother.. B. U <*****& i.i.i Edward 1. Goldsmith, both ot 4 inn I. ami M b. Goldsmith, of Wchmond, va. Bervlcee were held in Brooklyn. MRS. LOLTr-REEDMAN Ruth and L I Mrs Jane Sliver all f Miami Beach; the moth two elsters. The bodj wan sent to Ken v..rk for services Mondaj 0} Riverside Memoral chapel. SAMUEL^HELLMAN Samu.-I Hellman, 58 of 1. ve Miami Beach, died In a hospital following a short Illness He I.'.,,,',,. „. Miami five months ago from Brooklyn, M. Y-, and was n the :-VY JOSEPH TAYLOR .. B'NAI B'RITH NOTES By DAVID R. ISEN %  .. = = BAURMOEHL • %  %  %  %  --• I DR. SOL J. APPELBAUM %  v •' .Ml %  • %  >! '%  both th him In I Mi R lb. N. tapnwi Rochi ster. and Mrs. Richard FMnberg, Fores! Hills. Long Island, N. Y. IT PAYSifQBUYM WGGAGESHOP fa N.£I"AV£. 'Mjtri>i*kjF PH0N£-3-2603.^ ELECT B. F. WEAVER YOUR CITY COMMISSIONER Your Vote and Support Appreciated Pd. Pol. Adv. An unusually large crowd of approximately 200 people occupied every seat in Beth David's Auditorium at last Tuesday evening's meeting. The streamlining of the meeting by President Harold Turk and the excellent entertainment that followed was deserving of this fine turn-out. The Bialik Singing Society conducted by Cantor Emanuel Barkan of the 14th Street Community Center sang a group of Hebrew and Yiddish melodies that thrilled the audience. Cantor Barkan is to be congratulated on the excellence of this organization. We hope that we may be favored with a return engagement soon. The Day Room at the Nautilus hospital is now being serviced by the Young Women of Emma Lazarus Chaoter. Bette Sir. chairman, and her committee are plan-1 ning a program of musicales. games and dances for the boys.; We are sure that they will do this job with the same efficiency that they have tackled and performed all their previous tasks. Drive," to help clothe the unfortunate oeople of Europe is now being conducted in this area by several women's groups of which our own Women's Auxiliary is a guiding organization. Please bring your clothing to 514 Washington Ave. on the Beach, Monday to Fridav between 11 to 4 or to 1348 N. E. 1st Ave., Miami, on Monday, Wednesday and Friday between 11 and 4. Friends, open your closets, clean out those trunks, send all that winter clothing which you ever use to the organization. At the Tuesday meeting it was voted on and passed that all A. Z. A. members of 21 and in the armed services are now automatically members of B'nai B'ritn without the payment of any initiation fee or dues whatsoever. So, folks, those of you who have sons who were members of A. Z. A. before they went into service —vou can notify them now that they are full fledged members of B'nai B'rith. strong. Every week 150 to 260 boys and girls of the armed service are being served breakfast which includes all the "fixings such as bagel, lox, eggs, cheese, herring, etc. There is no question that this is one of the most gratifying of our projects. You can actually see the pleasure exuding from the faces of the boys and girls as they partake of a real "Yiddish" breakfast. Now that the tourist season is over we are able to house every Saturday night 125 to 200 soldiers and sailors in our best hotels on the Beach. The hotelmen are to be thanked for their fine cooperation in this excellent project. Keep on Buying War Bonds and Stamps. The "United National Clothing The Sunday morning breakfast at the Beach "Y" is still going HAIR REMOVED SHORT WAVE ELECTRONIC METHOD Recoqnized by Medical Science as the most advanced, accurate method of removing superfluous hair permanently. Tested and recommended by Dr. David Derow of the Beth Israel Hospital of N. Y. C. Eyebrows, Hairline, Legs and Arms also treated. IRENE GOODMAN 530 Lincoln Road Ph. 58-2997 MEN Want To Grow Hair? Phone for App„in lroent MISR Hartley 3-4851 Buy War Bonds a nd Starr* DR. MARSHALL WRIGHT Optometrist 306 CALUMET BLDG 10 N. E. 3rd Ave PHONE 3-2100 Buy More War Bonds. SWovcU Qtotlva Your Complete Department Store With Quality Merchandise Washington Ave. at 13th St Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flagler St.. Miami Duty on submarines—'pig boats' to the Navy man — is rugged Long tedious days in cramped quarters jumpy hours waiting for the "kill" seemingly ages of soul wracking time spent far below while the* enemy prowls above ... the occasional thud' of an exploding depth charge — to jar the tense nerves of the men below 1 But duty in Uncle Sam's modern undei-iea craft is much better than it used to bt thanks to the miracle of Air Conditioning. Gone forever are the terrible heat and foul air — the 'pig boat' man today at least has the blessing of cool fresh air to make hit tedious and dangerous duty easier. Air Conditioning has gone to war — today It is submarines, ships and advance bases —. tomorrow it will be the plants, stores, offices and that dream home you are waiting to build. SoU Distributor, in South Florida of But even now, Belcher maintains its staff of Air Conditioning consultants who will gladly work with you, your architect and consulting engineer to plan Air Conditioning and unit heating for your home or industrial needs of > tomorrow. Deposits on Carrier Home Air Conditioning units are being taken now at Belcher Industries. Orders will be filled in sequence M toon at possible after Victory. BELCHER, INDUSTRIES A Divmon of Belcher Oil Company „,,„, ESTABLISHED 191$ WIAMi AND PORT EVERGLADES. FLORID* Air Conditioning and ReUigtrmiion



PAGE 1

yAPR&^Stf %  after three nightie h ta at captive of the %  fl* y *L Ma Greenbrg. of Ex 1S **„ Ave, Miami Beach. llM ,cbM{8 n ,Vnded >n January, Ciously w 2S.vcar-oW regU ar I* £j taken prisoner J fjaof overran Bataan, ^i fn a greatly weak%  **&<£ was forced on I cond !" us "Death March." feK&iS the Philipf S. troops ;inva K ar b GOOD PLEDGE ^M aeo when Adolph L^,&* e entering the V jS Rhineland a thirled stripling stood up .yearow EmanuKb ok Lion, the oc1 Vn[his confirmation and f a pledge to his teacher, ti Harold ISaperstein. and Kns.Mr.andMrs.SamWornstein. to serve h s [Den to the best of his fTfte f'Kht to regain the 'ttAnd that pledge was fulKlhe highest measure Lt SlJL Hornstem was killed in E And the chaplain who Hbimwashis old religious to Rabbi Saperstein. In -pu'to the bereaved parents, riplain Saperstein said: Hie U S. military cemetery 1 K David lies at rest is loI a lovely site. It is on of a beautiful hill, overlookli now-peaceful valley. I visit frequently and always take .opportunity of pausing at -f$ grave and offering a r on your behalf as well as Jjn pAs I do so my thoughts inW>|y ?o back to those years %  Eh ] saw him growing up, illy, mentally, and spiritI think particularly of that ing Bar Mitzvah service d he made you, his parents. In, his teach, so proud. The Dp to serve his fellow men the fulfilled—by giving his I It humanity. h*CMthough your sorrow, you I to the pain of the loss i lie courage and faith he K/uve wanted you to show. and countless others have I that freedom and democracy ht live. We who are the beneines of their sacrifices owe [to their memory to make sure 1 they have not died in vain. r God bless and strengthen and may He grant you and I humanity His gift of peace." Previously reported missing in on, We. Irving W. Ehreru. mi, is held prisoner of war by I Nazis, it was learned. I writing from a prison camp, t told his parents, Mr. and Mrs. LJEhrens, 2425 S. W. 15th St., am feeling fine—as fine as w be expected." [Member of an infantry divi^ Ehrens was serving with U Third Army when he i listed as missing on Dec. 16. _* brother, Tech. 5th Gr. Ber[W Ehrens, is a dental techjF* with a Seventh Army ^Tion hospital. i J* J J. Diamond, reported Kf* in action since Dec. 24. 1* Germany, is held prison|liiraed War the NaZ s Was I Graduate of Miami Beach High E ite ther M rs E lla Dia Pl 1528 Drexel Ave., has had •T from hlm fr m a prison MKMvft'-Alex Greenfield l*ri t£. i, *t-. have received Ififid. ^ SOn 2nd Lt L 18 h?n t.1, w ? s wounded Feb. vm* K. ls plane was b adiy %  ^tohJi enemy flak and he ^"tail put over Holland. |j*eii!n l A Hwb ?. rt SUT of 950 Rri V V] lami Bea< =h. has PoS 1 1 ? 1 as on of the J*cSJ^ h K e navy tug l*e SS? hlch with three l^nSi nfk essels ma <*e a h*ate *? h '. nl Jap-controllKSri^ t0Wed tw0 dam ll !" encan warships to safe1?** to !h^ C Mela nd. who %  fcwMV-MP from Litfc'w n witW f. eb while feCany hu *•-' artillery \$ £ W r '<^ iss Anna Melamed, Ifitive 5£? v th St., his only IL^Vd hi C0Untry said "he m* ** was missing in ^knistfkridirtr PAGE SEVEN Of The Jewish Welfare Board H.Ip U. K.p R. CO rd of Our M.n in Serric. >. r\ r\ r\ PARADE! LT. COHEN--THE EAGLE'S WING MAN By MEYER LEVIN (Jewish Telegraphic Agency War Correspondent) (Copyright, 1945, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.) With the Ninth Air Force in France—At last, the wing man of the Eagle get loose, and celebrated himself a couple and a harf of jerry kites. The wing man is Lt. Philip Cohen, of Chicago. The Eagle is Major Glenn T. Eaglesten, of Alhambra, California, current ace of the ace squadron of the U. S. Air Force. The wing man didn't do badly at all, for on the day that he made his two and a half, the Eagle himself only outgunned him by half a plane, to score the record kill of three a day, that pulled him up to eighteen and a half and into first place. Phil Cohen had flown about sixty missions up to then. He had been in plenty of fights. He had flown the bomber escort missions to Schweinfurt and Berlin, he had flown the long distance mission to Gdynia, he had taken part in bounce after bounce, and watched his squadron's score mount past the one hundred and two hundred mark. And all the time he had been a wing man, with rarely a chance to shoot. He had come over in April, and waited in a replacement center in England, with a number of other boys who were watching the teletype all day long, in the hopes of assignment to the hot squad, the Pioneer Mustang outfit. Some of the boys were even trying to buy their way into the ace squadron. Then Phil Cohen got his assignment, and his very first mission was a flight to Berlin. And his very first assignment was as wing man for Eagleston, the ace, who was later to become commander of the Squadron. A wing man's job is to fly protection for the lead man, to warn the lead man of approaching aircraft, to guide and hover, and ward off enemy blows, while the lead man makes the kiUs. Phil Cohen says he was plenty scared, when he learned his first mission was the flight to Berlin. The boys started to kid him, calling him Quinn, and one of the boys grabbed his flight jacket and lettered the nickname on the leather. "Then we started," Quinn Cohen says, "and Eagle was talking to me, kidding me and relaxing me till pretty soon I steadied down and after a while it was okay. We had no trouble that flight, except it was such a long flight, five and a half hours, I came back completely pooped. I can tell you all I did was hit that sack." Soon enough, Phil Cohen developed into one of the steadiest wing men in the outfit. A good wing man is in great demand, and a good wing man finds it difficult to get himself taken off the wing. Mission after mission, fight after fight, found Phil Cohen still flying protection, while the other pilots carried the ball. It looked like he would finish his tour without a score. Then, as he neared his sixtieth rip, he got a break. He was assigned to lead a flight of four planes in a sortie that started out as a diving bombing, and strafing mission over the Limhurg "airdromes. They had reached Karlsruh when the "bandit" alarm was given, and the Mustangs got set for battle. They were thirty-five, against an enemy force of one hundred. "We got into a solid dogfight that lasted 30 minutes, and you don't see a longer fight than that. When we got through we'd destroyed twenty-four of them, with two probables and eighteen damaged. We lost four planes, but one pilot saved himself." The way the fight started, the squadron waited till the enemy Prt. Murray Goldstein. 19, has been missing in action in Germany since last December, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Goldstein, 900 16th St., Miami Beach, have been notified by the War department. was close, "trying to tap us, then we spread and bounced them." Cohen's wing man called off a Jerry above him, he got out of the way, and then followed the enemy down, firing, until the Jerry chopped throttle and bailed out. That was the first. "The fight was all over the sky, swastikas looking at you. I climbed to 14,000 and there was four Jerries in front of me. My wing man called out there were four on my tail. He was Lieutenant Walter McKinney, he's from Santa Cruz, California. Walter didn't know it, but as we circled I could see three on his tail. I was chasing four, four were chasing me, he was chasing them, and three were chasing him. He shot down one that was after'me. Then I saw seven above us, and shot at them. I damaged one, and broke out of that chase, and came on another Jerry at 6,000. He tried to climb but I stayed with him. He rolled and dive, and I was still after him. shooting. Then he jettisoned his canopy and jumped." That was the two and a half. All the time this mad battle was going on, flak was coming up thick, regardless of the fact that German planes, too, were endangered. "On the way back home, I saw I was soaked through and through with sweat. Even my flight jacket was soaked." So he was a wing man no more, and he had added his share to the squadron total, which was now 271%. Phil Cohen is a small-built lad, with a round face and a boyish mustache. At home, he helped his father take care of the family business, "Raymond's Wine and Liquor Shop." named after the youngest son, Raymond. Phil and his squadron mates carry on a lot of kidding about the reunions that will be held in Raymond's Wine and Liquor Shop, after the war. Every year, on December 6, the anniversary of the activation of the squadron, the doors of Raymond's will be bolted, and the veterans of the pioneer squadron will drink the shelves dry. Seriously, however, Phil Cohen admits he may go in for a college teaching career in mathematics, once he gets home. Math is his meat. Even now, for relaxation, he sometimes goes off in a corner —a far corner where the boys won't be able to spot him, and kid him—and does himself a few hours of calculus. Phil has a younger brother, Jerome, who's a pilot in the Army Transport corps, in Africa. He has a sister named Geraldine, and then comes Raymond, for whom the store is named. "Raymond's Wines and Liquors, try our snappy service, you know what you drink when it comes from Raymond's," Phil jokes, as he tells the boys how he'll build up the business. For he intends to be a solid, • responsible member of the community. He's religious, too, because, he says, after you come through as much as he's come through, you get to feel there has to be somebody riding with you. Just now, Phil is due for a leave. What does he want to do, with his free time? "I'll tell you. I'd like to take a trip to the front for a couple of weeks," he says. "I want to see what it's like. No poop. We fliers used to feel we were the only guys fighting the war. You know how it was, while everybody was still in England. We were fighting and the rest of the boys were waiting. I guess we sometimes used to ride the infantry boys. But since D day we've got plenty of respect for them, they're down there carrying the fight, and I'd like to go around with them for a couple of weeks and see how it is." Wingman,—excuse it, fighter pilot Cohen—means this. No poop. PASSOVER BEGAN IN NOVEMBER Passover began in November. In that month the National Jewish Welfare Board delivered the first cargo of matzoh, sacramental wine and Haggadahs for shipment to Jewish soldiers and sailors overseas. Throughout the past months these deliveries have continued to military posts both here and abroad. Today it can safely be said that every one of the half million Jewish men and women in the American forces will be provided with the necessary food and ritual materials enabling them to conduct Sedarim and observe Passover, the eight day holiday beginning on Wednesday eve, March 28, celebrating the redemption of the Jews from Egyptian bondage. To date, under the world-wide JWB Passover program, more than 350,000 boxes of matzoth, 5,000 gallons of wine, and 115,000 Haggadahs have been shipped by JWB and are awaiting distribution to Jewish servicemen and women through regular Army channels. In Addition, 75,000 holiday leaflets I describing the significance and ob| servance of Passover and 700,000 | greeting cards will be made available by the National Jewish Wel] fare Board. Beginning in November, overseas Passover supplies were distributed by JWB to every theatre of war through the War Transportation Division. Upon notification from the Division that transportation space is available, JWB begins shipment of these supplies to the Ports of Embarkation, from which point they are sent to all theatres of operation in charge of the Commanding Officer of each theatre. Distribution of Passover materials within the theatre will be made by the Senior Chaplain of that area, in many cases the Senior Jewish Chaplain, Seniors Chaplains of every faith have been sent a release titled "Historical and Ceremonial Aspects of the Observance of Passover," and asked to duplicate it so that it may be received by all chaplains in the theatre. Chaplains have also been requested to assemble and transmit to the Senior Jewish Chaplain, a report of all Passover activities so that a permanent record of the holiday services can be made. For the first time this year Naval personnel will receive Passover supplies directly from the Commanding Officer of each theatre. The Senior Chaplain of every task force has been instructed to contact the appropriate Commanding Officer in order to obtain necessary holiday materials. By this method, all off-shore bases will be supplied and Jewish boys and girls in naval installations throughout the world will be assured of holding some Passover observance. As in past years, Jewish communities in Great Britain, the Carribean Islands, South America, North Africa, Italy, Egypt, Palestine, Australia, New Zealand, Hawaii, India, Alaska, Iran and elsewhere will provide home hospitality for many Jewish men and women in the Armed Forces stationed in these areas and will cooperate with the Jewish chaplains in arranging for communal Sedarim. Supplies and funds will be furnished by JWB. Domestic shipments of Passover supplies are sent by the National Jewish Welfare Board to regional depots located in seven main cities throughout the country to await distribution to every military installation, camp and hospital in the United States where Jewish members of the Armed Forces are stationed. The regional depot which serves the New York, New England and mid-Atlantic areas is located at the national office of JWB in New York City, 145 East 32nd Street. Depots in Chicago and St. Louis cover the mid-western and farwestern states, respectively. San Francisco and Seattle serve the Pacific coast area. Other depots are located in Atlanta and San Antonio. Thousands of persons are working with the National Jewish Welfare Board in arranging Sedarim and Passover services in local communities in every part of the United States. They include Jewish chaplains, JWB field workers, Christian chaplains, community volunteers on the 632 JWB Army and Navy Committees, as well as hospital workers and rabbis associated with the Board. These workers, aided by instructions from JWB, upon determining what their Passover needs will be, contact the JWB regional supervisor and receive their supplies from the regional depot. Through this intensive distribution system, JWB makes certain that every Jewish soldier, no matter how isolated his camp may be, will be able to celebrate the Passover holiday. Many of these remote military posts will be reached by the USO Mobile Service, which has volunteered to bring JWB Passover supplies to these out of the way areas and to maneuver areas as well, and by thousands of Passover food packages prepared through the Women's Division of JWB. Hospitalized Jewish veterans will also be served under the broad JWB Passover program. In the 78 veteran's hospitals which the National Jewish Welfare Board serves through its local Army and Navy Committees and Visiting Hospital Committees, Passover religious services and holiday programs are being planned. Where patients are able to leave the hospital, home hospitality or attendance at community Sedarim is being arranged At colleges where there are military units, JWB is cooperating with Hillel by making available to Jewish personnel Passover food and services. Recognizing that the Seder is essentially a home celebration, the National Jewish Welfare Board, through its Army and Navy Committees, has attempted to provide home hospitality for Jewish servicemen and women in as many cities in the United States as possible, as well as to plan for communal Sedarim. Military authorities, wherever conditions, permit, will allow passes to be issued to service personnel of Jewish faith so that they may take part in Passover observances at homes, in communities near to their camps or in Jewish institutions. Jewish soldiers on the front lines of battle, provided with necessary ritual foods, the ceremonial wines and Haggadah, will also be able to conduct Seder services. Thus, through the efforts of the National Jewish Welfare Board, Jews in the Armed Forces, from San Francisco to Saipan, from Glens Falls to Germany, will observe their holiday of freedom even while they fight for a new freedom. Chaplain Edward T. Sandrow inspects %  JWB Passovr food package at the New York Port of Embarkation, prior to shipment ovtrstas.


DAY
APR&
20. 1945
*Jewist>ricrictian
PAGE SEVEN
SERVICES
RSSToWSb
"jU~*r Lt. John
PinenS CT 256 N.E. H7th
Lnficld. 28, oi 29 Supcr-
?T ,eS' ^ had completed 51
fc^r^ Flying Fortress
^"Vtho 15th Air Force in
*"" ,hcJH:tcd Tuesday
GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Oi The Jewish Welfare Board Help Ui Keep a Record of Our Men in Service
r\ r\
conducted
rfeach. Burial w.
/as in Mt.
^iSST' Greenfield was
JStaa bomber crash Thurs-
^BC.anv.lexas
fife**?1?
[Abs a before wn K carliest
I* Kto! missions to Rus-
Ks <'"':"'fatt,acks
KltePlSsti,,Rur
Ifineries
distingui:
Bi'SSidential unit t
I He returned to this
Iwi Aucu-t and was
l ,. Field ill, for transition-
lC,hanUIfn 8 -2!' Pil't- He was
SVVb-'f test Pilot at
IgrtW Barksdale, La., when
L was killed.
lon,he=rHc'"hcld'The silver star,
llinenes. He nt ^
kfwiS voaC leaf clusters
country
sent to
SERVICE

A native of Bridgeport, Conn., started w
|Abh to Miami with his fiunlly the after
SSar? and >hafd h'S T"
Sactine business before enter-
Se mv. Five months ago he
5ni the former Ruth Kramer.
Chicago, who survives.
Also surviving are his Parents,
ft. and Mrs. Alex Greenfield.
Hani, and two brothers, Lt Leo
Greenfield, a fighter pilot with
the Ninth air force in Europe, and
Phihp Greenfield. Miami.
iFEIiliBROTHERS
WRITE INTERESTINGLY
3uisopua iub i
oiuou spec
Mr. Anna Fields, of 505 12th neq isnbucc
St, Miami Beach, has two sons [ [Baa e asjii sem v
Sgt. Jack in New '
at home and for a brother soldier.
After the service, we again got
in line and were served Matzoh
(all we wanted), plus canned
turkey, corn, a salad of native
vegetables and tomatoes, sort of
a turnip, and another mysterious
vegetable, but it tasted good .
also sliced pineapple and a fruit
juice. Of course, 1 had much bet-
ter food at home, but under the
circumstances and with the joy
in our hearts, it tasted as good
as the finest meal I ever had.
I cannot elaborate further and
I hope that I was able to give you
a fair picture of this most momen-
tum Scdar.
Love,
Willet.
From Sgt. Jack Fields:
"Now about the Sedar. The
committee to help the chaplain
started working at one o'clock in
noon. We set up tables
in a very large mess hall and
worked hard all afternoon fixing
things up. When we got through
-sny ui opciu
.u.i.vv s'ozjejg
aqj pue sno
-pipp sem usy
a'llhjaH aqx 'In;
-jopuoM poise:
mq pauuea sbm
HuiqiAjaAa peq
oa\ isaui injjap
-uom aqj aos use
no os nuaui 5q;
ing water. We also "Found" a
couple of dozen fresh eggs and
they too went the way of all
flesh!
Was happy to hear that you are
both in good health and that my
little angel is entertaining you so
well. The more I see of these Ger-
mans (both soldiers and civilians),
the more I am convinced of what
a grand bunch of stupid fools our
democracies have been, including
our own selves. To think that we
all let this big bunch of bluff and
bologney artists fool us for so
long really annoys me no end.
Being the only one who can un-
derstand and speak German, I
am often used by the officers as
an interpreter, as I have previous-
ly told you. Many times I go into
houses to seek for quarters for
our boys and in the process I
usually have to "request" the
civilians huddled in the cellars
to move to other quarters to make
room for us. Just that sort of
thing happened yesterday, and
no sooner had I presented them
with a demand to vacate, then
NORMAN B. BROWN
IS KILLED IN ACTION
A recent casualty list officially
announced that three Miami
Beach men have been killed in
action in the European theater of
war.
' Listed as dead were: Capt. Lee
Silver, son of Mrs. Bertha Silver,
1007 Meridian Ave.; S/Sgt. Man-
ny Brand, son of Mrs. Lena
Brand, 1550 Michigan Ave.; Pfc.
Arthur Solomon, son of Mrs. Mol-
ly Solomon, 419 Espanola Way.
Jerome Weiss, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Weiss, 852 Collins
Ave., is now enrolled at the
United States Martime service
training station in St. Petersburg.
Weiss attended University of
Pennsylvania and Harvard Law
School. Prior to enrollment in the
service, he was in the U. S. Army
for three years and two months.
He received an honorable dis-
charge from the Army.
Mr. and Mrs. Nat Brown, 444
S. W. 15th Ave., received word
from the Navy Department last
Saturday that their son, Aviation
Radioman Norman Bruce Brown,
was killed while serving on an air-
craft carrier somewhere in the
Pacific. No details of the incident
are available. Norman, 20, grad-
uated from Miami Senior high
school and was active in AZA Julian E. Newmauer, 2935 N.
work here. In service about two Bay Road, has been promoted to
years, he had been on duty in captain as navigator with the.
the Pacific since November. troop unit of the 13th AAF. He*
Besides his parents, Norman has been overseas 20 months and
leaves a sister, Bette Ann Brown, holds the Air Medal with seven
a student at Miami Senior high \ ak Leal* clusters.
school. t ---------
Herman Milstein. 137 Washing-
ton Ave., has been promoted to
ship's cook third class at Camp
Bradford, Va., where he serves in
the commissary department.
IAN PEERCE PERFORMS
FOR SERVICEMEN
When Jan Peerce got off the
train at Orlando, Fla., the singer
was against appearing at any
tne'\v"omenr'children,""grandmo-! concerts whatsoever. He'd just
thers, aunts, uncles, etc., broke been traveling for hours from a
out with copious crocidile tears, distant part of the country, and
fell all over me pleading with me was pretty well done in. But a
not to make them move. You word with Jewish Welfare Board
know how soft-hearted I am director Ben Sternberg changed
folks, but when it comes to these the tenor s mind. He appeared at
Krauts I have very little sym- the USO Club operated by the
pathy, remembering what I've ^wish Welfare Board in Or-
seen in France and Belgium. They 'and that night, and gave an un-
Ijn service: Sgt. JacK in
[Guinea and Warrant Officer Wil-
let Fields in the Philippines. Ex-
cerpts from letters she received
Ifrombothof them depicting Pass-
lover holiday observances are re-
1 printed below.
J 29 March 1945
iDear Belle. Harry, Carolyn,
lBernie and Helen:
This is a special letter I am
Initing, and am inclosing copy
loch for Rose and Lou. and Belle
lei Harry, as I want to tell you
litoit the wonderful Sedar we
I had here.
Last night, a bunch of the of-
ficers and enlist-
ed men got to-
gether and we
I went to the Se-
dar, which was
feheld out in a
large stadium.
1 There must have
been about 5,000
Jewish boys
I there. It was a
special occasion,
also, as it was
I the first time
that the Jews
waabedar in a liberated coun-
2.that*as held by the enemy,
toR this World War.
we had to bring our own mess
Wan SWe Kot in line' we
'laEVi;do."1'Pi<*e of Matzoh.
Per. 101\2'"fees of green pep-
ftlJS* Tadl' of walnuts.
ZV^Pl'l'-also a glass of
Ldumealit,J,okourseatsinthe
Wiumand ,1L. service was to
?" hha" nouf- However.
tteM,hunKry that we ate
tea;: fn'hcy Have us, which was
tie ce In !aHn Mvi drunk a*
just nolrf^ ny- As a result- we
er ,hlUp our '"ess kit when-
ttTbitte? thC/erred t0 the herb-
LS? .tht sweetness, and the
tralia but tasted just like Man-
chevitz.
We had planned for 600 people,
but over 700 showed up and
everybody was comfortable.
The chaplain conducted a mar-
velous service. You can imagine
simply cannot believe that they
are the sole cause of this war and
its misery and destruction, least-
wie that they should undergo any
promptu concert there.
"You con imagine," Sternberg
tells us, "what a terrific wallop
his appearance gave the unsus-
sort of deprivation. Funny thing, pecting servicemen at the club,
but compared to what they did to, He was most gracious and will-
the rest of Europe they are very, ingly signed autographs untij
well offplenty of food, their | everyone had had his fill."
houses fairly well intact for the; ----------------------------
most part, no ruthless shooting i staff Sgt. Alan S. Kahn, son of
of civilians, etc. It gave me a. Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Kahn, of 802
stock-in-trade excuse "but we seif ariCj two buddies. The town
are only small people," with tell- has been unmolestedby Japs or
ing them that they wouldn't hes- Yanksbecause it is peopled en-
titate to shoot us down if they tirely by Filipinos who have corn-
had the chance. Furthermore, I mitted an offense and been separ-
remind them of what they had ated from society. By virtue of
Philippine law, these people are
allowed to live out their "prison
sentence" here with their families
and possessions.
a boy asking the 4 kashes (he was great deal of pleasure and satis-1 s. W. 26th Rd., writes home of a
about 18 years of age). During faction to see them cry, moan, [ unique prison community in the
the evening we sang a lot of He- and plead, and to counter their Philippines "discovered" by him-
brew and English melodies.
There was enough wine for the
ritual. One quart for 10 people,
at the beginning of the meal, and
1 quart at the end.
There soldiers, sailors, air corps,
| nurses, WACs, doctors, and men
I from all branches of the service.
There were a lot of Christian
friends invited just as we would
do at home.
All in all, Mom, it makes a per-
son feel wonderful because only
in a country like the United
States is it possible to celebrate
such religious freedom.
Can you imagine being 10,000
miles from home and still having
the religious services just like you
were sitting a few blocks from
where you live in your own tem-
ple. So you can see how enjoy-
able the evening was for me and
it is a night I will probably re-
member all my life."
PFC. EDW. ABRAMS
WRITES TO PARENTS
wine at the Kid-
g*gofthe
^ainiv>CreSS V yU the WOn"
ine so ''n w,e had-just imag-
MoSE frCWiShnbyS that
sector and rom aU over this
EhnneVrn boys taken o
* wmfu lnw L/njoy the
* wnducf-t^e had our chaP"
therew,' "et the service, and
mer fo? {hr ere he wns a P"-
N*M how u years' You ca"
keart all tho f sans from his
bodies an?, bea"tiful Jewish
**. The JL the traditional
sen-
lain
The following is a letter re-
ceived by Dr. and Mrs. Marc V.
Abrams, 1605 Drexel Ave., Miami
Beach, from their son, Pfc. Ed-
ward Abranjs, now with the 16th
Infantry in Germany:
"Germany, Tuesday, March 20
Dearest Mon and Pop:
I'm feeling fine, folks, and am
really in surprisingly high spirits.
Now that we are getting closer
to Berlin (it's only about 235
miles from us now), I sure do
hope HeiT Hitler is having
apoplectic strokes, and is spend-
ing sleepless nights worrying
about everything. The boys in my
squad and I are enjoying our-
selves in the kitchen of this Ger-
man house. Yesterday we caught
5 chickens, one of the lads killed
and cleaned them, and I, remem-
bering momsie's good training,
did the cooking. I boiled those
chickens in a large pot and then
fried them. Boy, oh boy, were
they delicious. Found some
done to 3,000,000 of our people in
Poland and the rest of Europe,
and they are all sjo quick to deny
that they were in any way anti-
Semitic. They all loved our kind
and never slit a rabbi s throat-
can you imagine such Milarkey!
It's the old, old story of a leopard
never changing its spots! Well,
enough of that, but more later
on, but you can rest assured that
I am personally seeing to it that
more than a few Krauts never
again will cause us trouble.
Well, folks, feel mighty proud
of my Pfc. rating but I might
have some really good news for
you shortly so keep your fingers
That's about all for now, folks,
but will v/rite again as soon as
it's permissable.
Yyour loving son
r,d.
E* ihey haH -V c~. if. u unai they delicious. found some
&2 6 yeanTtLSma11 '*"* of noodles, onions, garlic, and salt
X011*. to ask .k as also an u,1,--
10ns-It broueht ,the four Qs-
^*e am0nu/h '<;ars to my eyes
5? Pilence ini "S destction
$? kautifui a? sorrwfulness
Setw.noss wTc that 1 was
5,ov^ we al,Whfn the ^rvice
ft,4v* and MvRn up and san*
S- Therr*5?y Couitry Tis oi
8$ 0ur heal ,WCre 5'000 boys
^,0ive\d.hbWccI' thanking
to and ^ makl ? beautlful serv-
taS *or h*wLl Possible for us
^^enthSlh'haP^essand
so I made chicken soup out of
the water, and was that good!
You would both have died
laughing could you have watched
me assume the role of chef. I
think I missed my true vocation
should have been chief chef of
the Waldorf Astoria! Suffice to
say, that chicken and the soup
disappeared in about 5 minutes
flat when these ravenous G. I.'s
got started. This A. M. we saw
a large, fat goose just walking
around doing nothing, st> its now
Pvt. Sheldon B. Bernbaum. 19
son of Mr. and Mrs S. I. Bern-
baum, 229 19th St., Miami Beach,
was killed March 6 while in com-
bat on Iwo Jima, his parents have
been notified. ..,,
Mr. and Mrs. Bernbaum were
residents of West Palm,BeaJha^
years before moving to Miami
Beach about a year ago and their
son was graduated from high
school^n the former city Later
he attended the University of
Florida and Parks Air college,
^"enferefthe Marine Corps
last June.
Prt Harold P. Edelstain was
wounded March 14 while serving
with the Seventh Army, it was
learned Monday. HPnrv
cnn nf Mr. and Mrs. nenry
Fdetetein 240 N. E. 79th St.. he
was attending the University of
MtlmfwhenL entered, service^
Prior to overseas duty, ne was
a student at Ohio State universi-
ty under the AST program, and
studied engineering.
Pfc. Alexander A. P*1??'' son
of Mr and Mrs. Arthur Perper.
224 E 37 St., has been graduated
from the information and educa-
tton course at the school for per-
sonnel services, at Lexington, Va.
Aaron H. Shifrin. 350 Collins
AvVta receiving pre-flight train-
ing at the aviation cadet center
our foved ones resting uneasily in a pot oi boil- in San Antonio, Texas.
2nd Lt. Irving Rubin, 23, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Rubin,
215 23rd St., Miami Beach, was
recently awarded the Air Medal
"for meritorious achievement in
aerial flight" during sustained
operations against the enemy, it
was announced by 15th AAF
headquarters.
A pilot, Lt. Rubin is serving
with a veteran Liebrator bom-
bardment group which is partici-
pating in the all-out aerial offen-
sive against strategic enemy rail,
oil and industrial targets in
Europe.
Second Lt. Harvey R. Klein.
son of Herman R. Klein. 303 S.
W. 31st Rd., former student at the
University of Miami, has been as-
signed to the San Francisco port
of embarkation ships complement
branch. His brother, Lt. Adler R.
Gruss, is serving with the Navy.
Ensign Edward Feinstein, sup-
ply corps. USNR, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Feinstein, 2851 Sher-
idan Ave., has recently reported
for duty aboard a cruiser of the
Atlantic fleet. Ensign Feinstein
graduated from Miami Beach
High school in 1941 and attended
the University of Miami. He re-
ceived his naval supply corps
training at Wellesley, Mass.
Pvt. Henry Schorr, 19, graduate
of Miami Beach High school, was
slightly wounded in action March
25 in Germany, the war depart-
ment has notified his parents.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham
Schorr, 1240 Lincoln Rd Pvt.
Schorr was a student at the Uni-
versity of Michigan before enter-
ing service in July, 1944. He went
overseas last October.
Lieut. Arnold P. Rosen. 24, son
of Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro of 2675
Flamingo Drive, is presently serv-
ing the navy as special ship's
communications officer on the
staff of a fleet air command based
at the naval air station in Nor-
folk, Va. Prior to this he served
overseas as communications of-
ficer with a fleet air wing. He
wears the American area cam-
paign medal.
His wife, the former Muriel
Sawitz, of 1326 Pennsylvania Ave.
is at present living with Lieut.
Rosen at 7617 Sheryl Dr., Norfolk.
New York (JTA)Denouncing
anti-Semitism as contrary to the
principles of Christianity and of
the Constitution of the United
States, Justice Frank Murphy of
the U. S. Supreme Court warned
that "the date now draped over
the earth may find its way to
this nation, in a different and per-
haps unforeseen way."
"Should it come in the form
of anti-Semitism, we must be
vigilantly on guard," he con-
tinued. He spoke at a luncheon
arranged in his honor at the Ho-
tel Biltmore at which he was
presented with the 1944 award of
the League of Fraternal and
Benevolent Organizations of the
Jewish Education Committee.
Maj. Gen. Maurice Rose, of Denver, who was eulogized this
week by Secretary of War Stimson as "a leader who inspired
enthusiasm and confidence." Gen. Rose, son of a 90-year-old
rabbi, was killed by Nazi soldiers as he was sflrrendering. De-
scribing the death of Gen. Rose as "a severe loss," Secretary
Stimson said, "No one was more skillful in directing the opera-
tions of an armored column."
1




PAGE 1

f APRIL 13, 1945 +Jewish flcridiiar PAGE SEVEN i EY .wW KILLED Stanley Gordon, a ^"rnf the Marine Corp. was en, J be n act on February 19 while lulled in action ^ duty Qn Iwo Jima. In service for seven years, Gordon was will-known here lor his work in X h e recruiting service. He maintained his headquarters in the post office I for 2% years J prior to going overseas. While i* he organized the famed Mchere L. nbtoon of which he beCarlhy I ?mber He was wounded %" Tn he Marianas and Warded the Presidential „ surviving him are his SSrJRSB. of 1735 S. W. GflEATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation Of The Jewish Welfare Board WK r\ SERVICE Help Ui Keep a Record of Our Men in Service § PARADE! LETTER FROM M. ROTH| s i nce he has transferred however, I understand that one can now transfer in rank. I hated to see him lose his R. O. T. C. IN CONGRESS. RECORD in was Congressman Joe Hendricks on the floor of the House of Representatives March 19 made mention of an unusual incident concerning Sgt. Marvin Roth, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mack Roth of Daytona and nephew of Mr. and Mrs. Nat Roth of Miami. His remarks, inserted in the Congressional Record, occasioned much comment by congressmen pre 10th St. PFC. SCHWARTZ IS KILLED INACTION MY Dear Mr. Schwartz: Your .m Pfc Seymour Schwartz, was member of the Medical Detachmerit of the 302d Infantry and Skilled on Feb. 9 1945. when he with another soldier went to he assistance of some wounded comrades who were lying in a minefield. While these two heroic medical detachment men were attempting to evacuate the wounded out of the minefield, they both stepped on mines and were instantly killed. Owing to the fact that it was impossible to recover the body until the minefield was cleared, it was impossible to bury him until Feb. 16. He was then interred with due military honors in the military cemetery in Hamm, Luxembourg, in Grave No. 20, Row 1, Plot F. In the Bible it says, "Greater love than this no man hath that he laid down his life for his friends." I believe you should take great pride in the fact that your heroic boy did exactly that. For myself, I have more sympathy and sorrow for you who must continue to live than I have for this gallant soldier who did more than his full duty. With renewed expressions of sympathy, I am, Most sincerely, (Signed) G. S. Patton Jr. Pfc. Schwartz was 20 years old and had been in the army since the latter part of 1943, and went overseas last August. He had completed three years of a premedical course at the City College of New York at the time he entered the army. standing after completing four years of that work and hope some day the War Department will reinstate those who resigned before the new rules went into effect. Please pardon my bragging. He may not win medals but if he had accepted your appointment he would have brought you credit "' as he will his country. JEWS HAVE FROM NAZI DEATH CAMP Sincerely and cordially yours. Mack Roth. BETHLEHEM LETTER IS RECEIVED HERE Lt. and Mrs. Maivin Englander are spending a short leave in Miami. The lieutenant was graduated recently from Ordnance O. C. S. at Aberdeen Proving Ground, Maryland. He is graduate of the University of Miami School uf Law and practiced here before entering the service. He and his wife, the former Sophia iendnch. daughter of Mr. and Mrs Joseph Tendridh, will return to Aberdeen this week. K i c Machtei is spending a i5-day fmli.ugh here with his Pents, Rabbi and Mrs. S. M. Machtei. His post is at Fort Jay, Pfc. Howard Blumenkranti is ^nding the weekend here with ,4 s Parents Mr. and Mrs. Wiliam Blumenkrantz, Cavalier ho* (find h He S stationed Cpl. Mitchell M. Goldman has *n awarded four Bronze Stars Ch a ,L Clus i er for his Presidential tt.r 1S i l parenbl Mr and "*. Abe Goldman, 862 S. W. 6th fatedn A ear led Go ldman enne d in October, 1942 and 1 overseas two years as a wu,uinan, 862 S. W. 6th ],L? ave 'earned. Goldman en-. gW m October, 1942 and hasl Sh„r Ver f so: i s ,wo y ears as a EneuL Air Force now in ami w A h f rc hc amended Mi"-raity of Miami. Post P't. Harry B e a r has left for his Daytona Beach after s Pendino i a Bea cn a reTy?A fu ^ fih with his e a 01 4city Mls A M Bear ^son^f \. d0re I,xv M *T*rv.t l[ Ml an( l Mrs. M. Maylou Rh' D ri„,.", mo on a 3 da y fur '**S h, •W*" 1 to a conJ May n erv fe p al > n Durham. N. du, y in Vi, 1 P ara trooper, saw ** Parties^, ^ uro P ea n theatre. •WD-Day pated m the invasion sent It cited the refusal of Sgt. I with kindcst rcgards an d best Roth s appointment to Annapolis w j snt;s as a desijmee of Rep. Hendricks'. Rinca The remarks, as appearing in the Congressional Record, follow: Mr. HENDRICKS. Mr. Speaker and members of the House, we know how appointments to West Point and Annapolis are coveted by so many fine young men in our districts. It certainly is a rare thing to have one of these appointments turned down after it has been offered. Recently I offered an appointment to Marvin Roth, of Daytona Beach, Fla., and it caught up with him in the front lines. He declined the appointment, preferring to stay there on the job. I received a letter from his father, for which I am asking permission to include in the Record because of the fine letter that he wrote to his father, Mack Roth. This boy is an honor to his country. The letter follows: Daytona Beach, Fla. March 14, 1945. Honorable Joe Hendricks, House of Representatives, Washington, D. C. My Dear Congressman: Your offer of appointment of my son Sgt. Marvin Roth, • • • to the United States Naval Academy, caught up with him at the front lines of the Seventh Army. Marvin writes me that he turned down your very kind and generous offer. He wants to stay with the boys. Because I think you should be very proud to have selected such a boy for appointment, prompts me to write you and tell you what he said in his letter and point out why it is that our American boys, will never be defeated by any country, no matter who the enemy is. Its the spirit of boys such as my son that makes us all proud of being Americans. Quote from Marvin's letter: So you can see that the life of a soldier in combat is pretty easy when he is not busy dodging bullets, and with the psychology that I use, even the falling of artillery 50 feet away isn't such a rugged thing. Too many men go into action with a fear of being hit, while if you watch the odds, you"ve safe as can be. I honestly believe this sitting back safe from the normal battle conditions is more trying on the nerves than actual fighting. Waiting and watching has never been to my liking, and it's making me restless, as I have always been in the past. All the fellows that are with me seem to be perfectly content to remain here for the duration. but war hasn't disillusioned me yet, so I'm still 'raring to go. I wonder if my attitude will ever change, but when I really think about it, I believe I'll always crave the excitement and adventure of the unknown. I ve listened to the fellows talk about going home, and that if they get there, no power will induce them to ever return overseas; but my mind doesn't function that way, and I've been able to make myself perfectly comfortable and content regardless of where I am at. That's why I refused Congressman Hendricks appointment when it caught up with me at the front. I'll be back soon enough, so don't worry." End of quote. Not one boy in a thousand would have refused your appointment, especially while dodging bullets and living in foxholes. My son has had four years of R. %  v. T. C. in military colleges, and when the need for paratroopers became great, he wanted to transfer to that branch of service, from the infantry branch that he was in. He could not at that time transfer in rank, so resigned the R O T. C. and his commission as second lieutenant to be a buck Sofia (JTA). — About 2,000 Hungarian Jews from the Oswiecim death camp have already returned to Budapest, it was reported here this week by a Jewish leader who has just arrived from the liberated Hungarian capital. Another 20,000 Jewish survivors are expected to be brought here from Oswiecim to Budapest within the next few days, he said. He emphasized that there is unprecedented misery and starvation among the Jews in liberated Hungary because Jews were robbed of all their possesBut if I was startled by the i s i on s by pro-Nazi Hungarians modern parallelism, if was the prior to the entrance of the Red myriad of ghosts of long dead | Army. the support of our ancestors and of us too: for at every time enemies rise against us, to annihilate us; but the most Holy, blessed He, hath delivered us out of their hands' and I could substitute Hitler for the Assyrian Laban who intended to kill every Jew—root out the whole race. And I read a prayer, which has been repeated for centuries, and today more loudly than ever "May He who maketh peace in His high heavens grant peace on us, and all Israel, and say ye, Amen." Mrs. Ann Kaufman, 1824 Alton Rd., Miami Beach, received a copy of a letter written by her nephew, Ensign Sidney Brisker, to his parents, who live in Bethlehem. The letter, excerpts of which are reprinted below, narrates the observance of "A Seder for two," aboard boat. Dear Mother and Dad— The ghosts of thousands of years of Jews were with me tonight—from the first refugees of the Bible's fascist Pharoh through two destructions of the Temple and through ages of wandering and persecution—they were with me tonight at the strangest Seder I've ever had. In the jungle heat of Guadalcanal and the torridness of the African desert, in the biting cold of Iceland and Alaska and the foggy dampness of England, modern Maccabeans in the uniforms of their beloved countries gathered tonight to celebrate the deliverance of the Jews from the persecution of an ancient fascisrn. The modern parallel is quite startling at first. It can be said, without fear of contradiction, there are no Jews in the ranks of the enemy. When I look back upon all the Seders I've sat at, in my own home with my beloved family, and in strange cities with friends, I wonder if I could have ever dreamed that I might be spending a Passover on a U. S. warship, bound on a mission of war. Or perhaps, I should say, a mission of peace because we are fighting for the peace for which each Passover we lift our voices in prayer. One enlisted man (ships cook, third class) and myself are the only Jews abroad the Beaumont, but we decided to spend the Passover with a Seder. At our last port of call we obtained two boxes of matzoh and a hagodah from the Chaplain. Alcoholic beverages are prohibited abroad U. S. men-of-war and grape juice was unobtainable so we substituted prune juice for wine. The Captain said he would cooperate in every way possible to help us hould our Seder. We got two chickens from tne Chief Commissary Steward. (I am the Commissary Officer, a recent appointment, so it was easily arranged.) For bitter herb we used stalks of Chinese cabbage nuts, apple and honey made charoseth and for parsley we used the celery tops. The Officer s Steward baked a sponge cake. Everything else was quite orthodox—to the salt water and hardboiled egg. But lacking matzohmeal there were no knadele. That would have been something to see _the matzoh balls rolling around with the motion of the Sl Tbay in the Chief Petty Officer's quarters was partitioned off by hanging two blankets and the Seder was set at a taDM Srge enough for eight Goldstein being a cook, prepared the meal of chicken noodle soup roast chicken, potatoes and peas, une cn ..* .Ai„,.rfi mates served. Jews, Visiting me tonight, who made me feel that this prayer for peace need not be repeated year in and year out. We have the answer in our power now. The United Nations can make this Victory one of everlasting peace and build a world in which Jew and Gentile, white and colored, can live in peace, harmony and security—just like we of different faiths and races sat down at Seder tonight. Let us hope the next year we can celebrate Passover for deliverance of the democratic world from the barbaric hoardes of fascism, and the peace we pray for will be with us, forever and ever, amen. Goodnight, dear parents—God bless you. All my love Sydney "Especially precarious Is the situation of scores of thousands of Jewish children whose parents have either been killed or deported to Germany for forced labor or sent to Oswiecim," he stated. "The number of deaths among these children is increasing daily, as a result of starvation. In addition to the great need for food, there is also an urgent need for clothes and shoes for these orphans." Ceil Rotfort, an ensign in the Spars, has left for New York after spending a furlough here with her sister. Mrs. Jean Phillips, 2931 S. W. IstA ve. A brother, Lt. Irving Rotfort, is here with his wife visiting at the home of his mother-in-law, Mrs. Lottie Keene. Recently returned from duty in England, Lt. Rotfort has just completed a course at gunnery school in Texas and will be at Miami Beach for a short while awaiting reassignment. New York (JTA)—The family of a Jewish G. I. who died in Germany in an attempt to save the lives of some wounded comrades this week received a letter from Lieutenant General George S. Patton, Jr., praising the heroism of their son. The letter, which was addressed to Morris Schwartz of Brooklyn, read as follows: EX-MUFTI TO ASK FOR SANCTUARY IN MECCA New York (JTA)—The exMufti of Jerusalem, wanted bfcr the Allies for punishment as the organizer of two Nazi-inspired anti-British revolts in the Middle East and as the founder of Hitler's "Moslem Legion" in Europe, will seek to gain sanctuary in the Holy Moslem city of Mecca, according to information received here from authoritative Middle East sources. If the ex-Mufti succeeds in reaching Mecca, it is pointed out, he will be safe from extradition and punishment even though the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia is at war with the Axis powers. Under Koranic law, once in the Holy City, he cannot be deprived of sanctuary. Paris (JTA).—A decree which provides for governmental care of all children of persons deported by the Germans, regardless of their nationality is under consideration by the government, it is learned here. Details of the measure have not been disclosed. oTchiVen noodle soup roast chicken, potatoes and pcaa of the Steward's mates sen We had several guests, the £%n 9 0 wert P t a h S e SO F V o e ur Questions £ asked by Goldstein. ^ ^ private in the paratroops. I dare The'modern P ^ -And it fa aTy %% W/ffiJfi^tlX SSSft Pn-i" which has been New York (JTA)—Hundreds of thousands of Jews in the liberated areas in Europe and thousands of others in the Middle East are clamoring for immediate immigration to and settlement in Palestine, Eliezer Kaplan, treasurer of the Jewish Agency for Palestine, who arrived in this country by air this week, said in a statement issued by the United Palestine Appeal. Citing reports received from emissaries of the Jewish Agency TO TRY PERSECUTORS AHEAD OF CRIMINALS Bucharest (JTAJt—Rumanians charged with the persecution and murder of hundreds of thousands of Jews will be tried before any other war criminals. Minister of Justice Lucretiu Patrascanu told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency in an exclusive interview. The trials will begin as soon as preliminary examinations, before which survivors of Transnistrian camps are testifying, are completed. At the same time, Mr. Patrascanu assured the JTA correspondent that houses and apartfor Palestine, Mr. Kaplan said that the surviving remnants of ments from which Jews were the Jewish population in Greece, Bulgaria, Rumania and Hungary are in a desperate state of homelessness and are pleading for the opportunity to emigrate to Palestine "as the one means of achieving security and freedom in the postwar world." ousted during the Antonescu regime will be returned to them on April 23, in accordance with the decree on restoration of property issued several months ago. Buy More War Bonds. While on a recent visit here, Dr. Stephen S. Wise, national Jewish figure, made a tour of Army installations with Ben Lambert JWB representative here. He is pictured during one of his stops with Chaplain Sol Kraft, stationed on Miami Beach, Col. Luther Hill, commanding officer, and Mr. Lambert. 1 A a • )


*Jewistrk>ridttan
PAGE FIVE
^JJ^ABBINATE TO
Shewishsick
BPfctfi the'"Jewish sick
& area regularly.
0 V h of the local hospitals is
% by one of the members of
TB,t nciaiion each week. The
the assocwn the
aSS0CI? nee o Bikur Cholim, of
*"$ of tt Sick, particularly
Se area where so many strang-
BTheRabbinical Association will
Jriad to visit anyone who is
Stridden whether it be in a
hospital or home.
t Tacob H. Kaplan, president,
Kbi Moses Mescheloff. sec-
an,di w1 provide further in-
gaiion and' assistance in this
matter.________
miam7recognized
AS A FASHION MART
Sienal recognition of the grow-
inc importance of the Miami area
Ml fashion market was seen
Saturday night in the announce-
ment that Allied Stores Corp., a
Combine of 66 department and
Specialty stores, will maintain a
resident buyer at Miami.
Edward W. Broidy, executive
vice president of Allied Stores
core announced at a dinner ten-
dered to Miami manufacturers
and their ladies at the Roney
Plaza hotel that Nat Roth, man-
ufacturers agent in the Lang-
ford bids.. Miami, has been
named resident buyer for the ex-
tensive merchandising organiza-
tion. __________
HOME FOR AGED
BOARD IN MEETING
The Board of Directors of the
Jewish Home for the Aged, at
their regular meeting held Tues-
day, April 23, gave a vote of con-
fidence to its President, Alfred
B. Rosenstein, Max Greenberg,
building chairman and Samuel
Aronstein, house chairman. The
board approved all plannings of
the various committees. Newly
formed by laws were read, and
after one more reading will be
approved. The president stated
discussions of opening the home
will be in order at the next meet-
ing, and that plans are already
mapped out for inmates to be
received within 60 days.
MRS. EPSTEIN HEADS
TEMPLE ISRAEL LADIES
Mrs. Leonard Epstein, newly-
elected president of Temple Is-
rael Sisterhood, will be installed
with other officers and board
members at the annual luncheon
meeting of the organization to be
held Monday, May 7, at 12:30 p.
m. in Lilley s restaurant, 829 Bis-
cayne Blvd. Mrs. Marvin Freed-
man is luncheon chairman. Mrs.
Harold Spaet will act as toast-
mistress and Mrs. J. Gerald Lewis
will install the officers. A musi-
cal program will be presented by
Miss Marceline Glickman. Re-
servations are being accepted by
Mrs. Stella Hantman, 3-0563, and
Mrs. Louis Zeientz, 9-1757.
Dr. and Mrs. Barney Weinkle
of this city are sojourning at the
Hotel Edison, New York.
Buy More War Bonds.
R. C. GARDNER
.. says to the people of Miami:
"Watch the people that axe advocating and
trying to do away with all City government
in Dade County except Miami." It will be a
sad day when the Dade County Commis-
sioners take over the running of all the muni-
cipalities in Dade County.
The Chairman of Dade County Commis-
sion is conceited enough to undertake this
if the County Commissioners would be paid
seventy five hundred dollars each per year.
Re-elect R. C. GARDNER
YOU WILL NEED HIM AGAINI
I'd. Pol. Adv.
Measure Your Vote
with Confidence
VOTE FOR AND SUPPORT
JACK MOORE
For
Miami City
Commissioner
His aggressive leadership will
supply the spark needed by the
City Administration to meet the
post-war problems that will
arise in our community after
the defeat of our enemies.
Hear JACK MOORE
* WQAM each Monday, Wednesday and Friday
7:55 A. M.
Pd. Pol. Adv.
HOLLYWOOD CENTER
TO SPONSOR REVIEW
The program committee of the
Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish
Community Center of Hollywood
announces that it will sponsor a
Book Review and Dessert Bridge
at the home of Mrs. J. Slater
1535 Monroe St., on Saturday,
May 5 at 1:30 p. m.
After dessert has been served,
Mrs. Earl Watkins, who has
taught history in the Hollywood
Central School for the past fif-
teen years and who has been a
member of the library board for
the past ten years, will review
"China to Me" by Emily Hahn.
Bridge, mah jong and other
games may be played after the
book review.
Non-members are also invited
to attend, and reservations may
be made by telephoning Holly-
wood1489-J. There will be an ad-
mission charge of 50 cents per
person.
Mrs. Lillian Hauser, program
committee chairman, Mrs. Jennie
Kravetz, hostess committee chair-
man, Mrs. J. Slater and Mrs.
Pearl Zuckerman will act as
hostesses.
The Friday Review sponsored
by Women's Division American
Jewish Congress will meet on
Friday, April 27, at 1:30 p. m. at
Miami Beach Jewish Center, 1416
Euclid Ave. Mrs. I. E. Weinstein
will review the much discussed
"The Road to Serfdom" by Fried-
rich A. Hayok. An open forum
will follow the review.
The Friday Review is an edu-
ational project which is open to
the public. Proceeds are used for
the War Service activities of the
American Jewish Congress.
^mt
Make the Mistake
TODAY of letting
TOMORROW take
care of itself!
Tomorrow may be too late
to start helping the boys
overseas .... or to start
saving for the many things
you want to have when
peace returns to the world.
Every dollar you put into
war bonds today goes to
work today... goes to work
for our nation m fighting
this war... goes to work as
a growing savings account
for you.
War bonds are the world's
best investments.
HLOB1M
CMtMJvv
*%
BUY BONDS
NOW AND NAVE AN
ELECTRIC KITCHEN WHEN
PEACE COMES AGAIN!
"Hi U"
A Desirable Candidate
FOR...
CITY
COMMISSIONER
... Vote For ...
JOSEPH
Initiative Integrity Intelligence
Pd. Pol. Adv.
REMEMBER
CHARLIE DILLON
"MIAMI FOR MIAMIANS"
A common-sense operation of your City
affairs is pledged by
"SMILING"
CHARLIE DILLON
Candidate for
City ^Commissioner
May 1 and May 8Vote for Charlie Dillon
a Miamian for 46 years.
Donated by friends of Charlie Dillon
\f\
JOHNNY JOHNSON
"A NAME TO REMEMBER"
CANDIDATE FOR
CITY COMMISSION
Fill Miami's administrative positions with citizens of Miami.
Miami bus servce must be efficiently reorganized immediately,
with a 5c bus fare. Establish a centrally located bus terminal.
Let's have Miami a "government of the people, by the people,
and for the people!" When elected, I will be a progressive
servant of the people of Miami.
Pd. Pol. Adv.
SAVE
BY MAIL
AND GET A
Liberal Dividend
ON YOUR INSURED
SAVINGS ACCOUNT
Save Safely
Save Easily
Write For
Complete Details
1111 Lincoln Road
Vi Block East oi Alton
CHASE FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Resources Over $8,000,000.00
C L. CLEMENTS. President



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO %  vjewist ncridian "PERSONALS FRIDAY. APRH 20,1945 Mrs. Simon April returned this week from New York. She accompanied her son, Samuel, who enrolled at Eitz Chaim Yeshivah located there. Miss Lucille Yuran, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Saul B. Wan. entertained friends at a party Saturday night in her home, 345 W. 46th St., Miami Bcaeh. Miss Yuran attends Miami Beaeh Senior high school. Mr and Mrs. Monte Selig. their daughter Mrs. Stuart Gordon. and grandchild, left Tuesday for New York, where they will spend several weeks. Rabbi and Mrs. Saul B. Appelbaunl will be hosts to the confirmation elass of Temple Israel at a I each party and supper at the Sea Isle hotel Sunday afterm on, April 22. i I Dr. and Mrs. M. J. Safra. 905 Lenox Ave., Miami Beaeh. are announcing the engagement of their son. Jack, to Mildred A. Lubritz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Lubritz. The bride-to-be is attending Tulane university, where she is working for a B. A. degree. Her fiancee is a seaman in the U. S. Navy. He graduated from Miami Military Academy with high honors and attended the University of Miami, where he was a pre-med student. He has been in s< rvice two years and is now stationed in Alameda, Calif. The wedding will take place July 22 in New Orleans. Mr. and Mis. Nat Wolf, of New York City, are guests at the Homy Plaza hotel for two weeks. They wenentertained last Sunday evening by Mr. and Mrs. Nat Zalka with a dinner party at the Mocamba. Friends present, in addition to the hosts, included Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rabin, Mrs. Ethel Shochet and Fred K. Shochet. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will speak on the Rabbinical Hour over radio station VVKAT this Sunday at 12:30. His subject will be "A Religion of Progress." March 27 was the date of the marriage of Miss Ruby Rochelle Belenky to Lt. Elliott D. Pearl, recently returned from Naval duty in the Pacific. The ceremony was performed at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Saul Belenky, 429 W. 29th St., Miami Beach. Best man was S 2/c Burton Belenky, who came here from his ?? S l at V ro ? each Sfit and Mrs. Michael Pearlman, cousins of the groom, and a few intimate friends of the family, were present at a reception after the services, following which the couple left for New York, where they will make their home. Lt. Pearl is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pearl, of Swanton, BRISM The Brism of the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Newton Frishman and Ph. M. 1 c and Mrs. Michael Pollack took place this week, with Rabbi S. M. Machtei officiating. Buy War Bonds and Stamps to help preserve Democracy. IflKOLn Ll


PAGE 1

PAGE TEN *j€wistn€ridHar_ FRIDAY, AP Rn, 6.194s STRING QUARTET WILL GIVE CONCERT HERE On April 11 University of Miami presents Gordon String quartet on its special series of recitals. The first concert will be held at Miami Senior High school and will be followed by a second recital in Miami Beach High school the next evening, April 12. Jacques Gordon, first violinst and leader, resigned his post as concertmaster of Chicago Symphony orchestra to organize the quartet when he was only 21 years old. He began to study violin at five, at nine was already recognized in his native Russia as a prodigy. Walter Hagen, second violinist, is a native of Buffalo, N. Y., son of Hans Hagen, concertmaster of the Buffalo Symphony. At 12 Walter made his debut in Detroit, at 17 won a scholarship at Eastman School of Music. Since his fairlv recent honorable discharge from the Army he has been playing quartet recitals and teaching at Eastman. Violist Kras Malno of St. Louis and Babor Reito, 'cellist, native of Hungary, complete the quartet. Friday evening, April 13, the Universitv of Miami finishes off its symphonic season with preBALLANTINE'S ALE ', America's Firtst Since 1840 DISTRIBUTED BY NATIONAL BRANDS, INC. I sentation of Handel's "Messiah, 1 with University of Miami Choral I society, at 4:30 p. m. Sunday, I April 15, and 8:30 p. m. Monday, j April 16, both in Miami Senior High school. LADIES AUXILIARY TO SPONSOR TALK BY BAIN The Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish Community Center of I Hollywood will sponsor a lecture by Leslie Balogh Bain on Wednesday evening, April 4 at 8 o'clock, at the Hollywood Central School, Federal Highway and Madison St. The topic will be "Conditions in Europe." Mr. Bain is new analyst for station WIOD, Miami, with a | daily program at 6:15 p. m. He has been a foreign correspondent for many years and his column appears daily in the Miami Daily i News. PIONEER WOMEN'S ORGANIZATION Passover celebration and Oneg Shabbat was held at the home of Mrs. Edith Pritzker, 2400 S. W. B'NAI B'RITH NOTES By DAVE EISEN Sunday night a week ago President Harold Turk President Dorothy Borenstein, Past-President Milton Friedman and George Talianoff took a trip to Hollywood to conduct the installation of officers of the Broward County ^Stressing the keynote and watch word of B'nai B nth. Benevolence, Brotherly Love, and Harmony, our officers did a splendid job in helping the Broward County Lodge inaugurate their new year of administration. This type of cooperation is but the forerunner of what should be constant and planned coordination between all of the lodges in this area, for it is only by the union of these groups that a strong front can be put forward in the tackling of the real problems that will be ours in the coming years. Congratulations to our officers for their wisdom and foresight in creating this unity between the lodges. This past Sunday, being Passntrau, o. ... over, the Sunday breakfast group 21st St, on Saturday, March 31, at the "Y" on the Beach outdid All smiles as reports come in from their advance gifts division are co-chairmen Carl Weinkle and Stanley C. Myers. at 2 o'clock, sponsored by the Pioneer Women's Organization for Palestine, Club No. 1. WORKERS ALLIANCE FREE ESTIMATES GIVEN Waterproofing-Painting by Best Mechanics CALL 3-5091 I. C. SMITH 376 N. W. 22nd St. all past performance by inviting 250 servicemen to a Passover breakfast. We know the memories of home and the feeling of comfort at this Passover breakfast that come to these boys a The Third Seder sponsored by s P urce u Sreat satisfaction to Jewish National Workers Alii-, those hardw rk n e "" be 1 w :J ance, Bialik Branch, was held! went to such efforts to put the at 318 Collins Ave., Sunday, April affair across. 1st, at 9 p. m. I. ROSENGARTEN FURRIER 118 S. MIAMI AVE. PHONE 3-4591 COLD STORAGE Buy Bonds now. You are lending—not giving. ASK FOR FARM HOME PICKLES A Product of Manhattan Pickle Co. Distributed by Florida Provision Co. 1725 N. W. 7th Ave. Phone 2-6141 Pearl Broi. DRINK PLENTY OF C/Tripiire Water 3ELIVEIIED TO TOUR HOME ;-GAU0N BOTTLE G Oi USE OF SIX x TABLE BOTTLES 7 S( flui Bortlf Deposit' PHONE 2-4128 ASK FOR KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS AT YOUR LOCAL DELICATESSEN This label insures your health. Another fine Passover project was staged by the Hillel Foundation at Coral Gables. Approximately 12' students, and 30 servicemen from the Miami Biltmore hospital were guests of Hillel on the second Seder night. Alex Miller, southeastern regional director of the ADL, has just spent two weeks in Miami and just returned to Atlanta. We were all very happy to see Alex and hope we will have the pleasure of seeing him again soon. LAUDERDALE SERVICES Another in the popular series of sermons "Ask the Rabbi" will be given by Rabbi S. H. Baron of Temple Emanu-El in Ft. Lauderdale, this Friday evening at the Temple, 1801 S. Andrews Ave. NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION 101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. — Lobby Entrance 420 Lincoln Road — Miami Beach Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarter!? DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-2343 GENERAL PAINTING BY BEST MECHANICS Free Estimatei Given I. D. Gilbreoth Paint Co. PHONE 3-0070 If No Answer Call 2-5105 U. S. Gov't inspected Demand it! Kosher Zion Sausage Co. CHICAGO IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS Call Florida Provision Co., Inc. OPERATED BY PEARL BROS. Distributors 1725 N. W. 7th AVENUE PHONE 2-6141 INCOME TAX BOOKKEEPING SERVICE ATTRACTIVE RATES WRITE OR PHONE N. A. SERVICES P. O. Box 1922, Miami 11, Florida Phone 9-2903 Palm Beach Notes MRS. MART SCHREBNICK. Representative Mrs. Libby Metz returned from New York where she attended the wedding of her niece. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Dave. Miss Sarah Dave, Mrs. Moe Schupler all of Durham, N. C. are guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Moss, 624 35th St. B'nai B'rith Lodge held their semi-annual monthly meeting before Passover at Sher Memorial Hall. Election of officers took place. Mrs. Jack Marash, 1504 Florida Ave., left to visit her son Albert, stationed at Atlanta. Miss Esther Barash, a student at Florida State College at Tallahassee joine them. Miss Ruth Elaine Greene, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H Greene, 611 27th St., and Hen_ M. Holtsberg, Key West, wa united in marriage by Rail Manuel Greenstein at Tei Beth El at 8 p. m. Wedne March 21. An informal reception wa| held in Scher Memorial Hall f(* lowing the ceremony after whid the bride and bridegroom for a visit in New Orleans. Mrs. Holtsberg is a graduatl of Palm Beach High school ai Mr. Holtsberg was gradual! from the University of Florid* They will reside in Key West I Washington Painting Co. BEN DICKERMAN Decorating — Contracting Exterior Painting — Waterproofing 601 S. W. 18th Ave. Phone 9-3308 ESTIMATE FREE ALFA • -• %  VE. FOR THE BEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS WEST PALM BEACH MILK—CREAM—ICE CREAM Phone 5-5276 BUG BUSTERS, Inc. 121 FIFTH STREET MIAMI BEACH If you want Bugs, that'i your business If you don't, that's ours RUMIGATION FUMIGATION TKRMITE CONTROL. KODENT CONTROL, „ MOTH PROOFING MILDEW PROOFING Life Insurance Estates Authoritatively Programmed NAT GANS Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. 907 Biscayne Bldg. Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981 AMBULANCE SERVICE MIZZELL SIMON MORTUARY 413 Hibiscus Street Phone 8121 West Palm Beach, Fla. ^^ ^^^ i ^ i ^ i ^ l ^i^i^ i* i i '*TP i ^ i r>~ ij 'yvv'-i j'vv^ Tree-Ripened Fruit Shipped from Our Own Groves 30 Years of Satisfied Customers Visit Our Grove Bring Your Camera See Many Varieties of Rare Trees FLOYD'S 521 S. W. 42nd Ave. Phone 4-3710 OPEN EVERY DAY EXCEPT WEDNESDAY EDWARD T. NEWMAN KING FUNERAL HOME PHONE 3-2111 RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM 13ti N. W. 7th 8t. Ph. B-7301 Best car* for chronic tick, conva. sJ&Sf*.!!!! • Id,r, y piopi. SANEL BEER. M. D., Director Reasonable Price* Large Beautiful Grounds C. W. SMITH PLUMBING CONTRACTOR 529 Independence Road, West Palm Beach No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business. SOUTHERN DAIRIES Barring Palm Beach County. *•*!*&* Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Products and Ice Cream. AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE MKIttii ANNOYED OR DAMAGED BY IF INSECTS CALL-A-A EXT. CO. 2694 W. Flagler St. Ph.4-1375 FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 LAINHART & POTTER ESTABLISHER 1893 „ "BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS Phone 5191 West Palm Beach. Fla



PAGE 1

' I I I %  PAGE SIX YM & WHA AT BEACH RE-ELECT ZUKERNICK Harry Zukernick was re-elected president of the Miami Beach YM & WHA at its annual meeting Monday night. Other officers chosen were: Sam Blank, David Phillips, Harry Sirkin and Carl Weinkle, vice presidents; Leo Huberman, recording secretary; Mrs. Carl Susskind, corresponding secretary; Archie Brick, financial secretary; and Benjamin E. Bronston, treasurer. Directors elected for a three year term were Isidore Aronovitz, George J. Bertman, Sam Lachman, Sol J. Levy, Joseph Rambam, Mrs. Edward Weinstein and Mrs. Elliott Wintcrfield. Zukernick was the first president of the "Y," and has served in that capacity since its organization, almost two years ago. He is also a past president and member of the board of the Civic League; secretary and attorney for the Miami Beach Servicemen's Housing Corporation; director of the Miami Beach Jewish Center; member of the executive committee of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, the Greater Miami Army-Navy Committee, and the Anti-Defamation League; member of the Dade County Bar Association, the State Bar Association, the National Council of Christians and Jews, B'nai B'rith, American Jewish Congress, and the Miami Beach Serviceman's Hospitality Committee. At the meeting, Zukernick reviewed the accomplishments 01 the YM & WHA during the past year. Jack P. Marash, executive director, laid down a blue print for future developments of tne "Y" and the capacities it possesses for greater service to tne community. Also appearing on the program was the oiaiiK Choral Society which rendered a number of musical selections. Guest speaker of the evening was Miss Rowena Meyer, who has recently returned from eight years in the Soviet Union. She addressed the gathering on the topic, "Russian People and tne War." GREETINGS from E. STRECKER Truck Body Builder 724 N. W. 21st Street JEWISH SOLDIERS OBSERVE PASSOVER With United States Forces in Germany —In all of Germany's oldest Jewish settlements — Frankfurt. Cologne, Trier — American Jewish soldiers observed Passover this year. The handful of Jewish civilians who remained in this area celebrated their first open Passover in more than a decade as guests of the American soldiers as a result of a decision by the military authorities who ruled that this would not constitute fraternization with the enemy since the Jews, having been legally outlawed by the Germans, were, therefore, not enemy nationals. In addition, civilian attendance at religious services of soldiers has been authorized in cases where no local leader of the religion exists. Buy War Bonds and Stamps. EAT-ABITE RESTAURANT AND SANDWICH SHOP PLATE LUNCHES and COLD DRINKS AL. HAYDEN. PROP. "OPEN 24 HOURS" 1145 N. E. 2nd Ave. Phone 2-9361 We Wish to Extend Passover Greetings to Our Friends and Customers SHERIDAN FOOD MARKET 415 W. 41st STREET PHONE 5-7345 COMPROMISE ON JERUSALEMJ4AYOR Jerusalem (JTA)-A compromise solution of the controvesy over the Jerusalem mayoralty was proposed by Jewish members of the citv's municipal council in an official reply to the proposal bv High Commissioner Lord Gort that the position be rotated, with a Jew Arab and Christian holding it for alternate one-year terms. The compromise suggests: 1— The first mayor under the rotation plan be a Jew. (The present Acting Mayor is Daniel Auster, a Jew ) 2—The Christian mayor should be English, since allowing a Christian Arab to hold the post "would be giving the Arab minority twice as much representation as the Jewish majority; and J— The tenure of office should be two years instead of the one year proposed. The councillors stressed that the above arrangements was an extraordinary departure from normal orocedure and could apply only to Jerusalem in view of its special religious character for all three religions. They also emphasized that it was a temporary arrangement until a further stage in the development of local self-government is reached." 40,OOOTEWISH TROOPS CELEBRATE IN ITALY Rome (JTA)-At least 40.000 Allied Jewish troops in I ta 'y— including the Jewish Brigade of the British Eighth Army—celebrated Passover at front-line services and at the American Army rest center here. Throughout the Mediterranean area, commanding officers were instructed to allow Jewish soldiers time off FRIDAY, APRn, 6. PASSOVER GREETINGS Brown Derby Roadhouse Restaurant Steaks Seafoods Chops "Just Good Food" N. W. 7th Ave. at 60th St. Phone 78-2339 To All My Friends and Acquaintances A Most HAPPY PASSOVER STEPHEN SZABO Your City Commissioner Candidate Passover Greetings SCHAAF PRESERVING CO.. Inc. 1306 N. E. Bay shore Court PHONE 2-6611 and provide transportation to the nearest Passover services, if they couldn't be spared for any length of time, or to go to Rome if possible. Special planes brought Jewish troops here from every sector of the Italian front to participate in the united Allied services. Bearded infantrymen, mud-spattered artillerymen, medical corpsmen and flyers filled the American rest center's largest hall. The traditional "four Questions were a.ked by 18-year-old Pvt. Ray Fox, who is training for the infantry at a replacement depot. Captain Jacob Hechman, Jewish chaplain who conducted the services, replied in accordance with the ancient ritual. On the Eighth Army's front, which is now dormant under. i pouring rains, the Jewish Bng1 ade held their Seder services in the front lines. They ate matzohs and drank wine from the colony of Richon La'Zion in Palestine, whose wines are famous throughout the world. This correspondent was aboard I a special plane which carried 24 i American front-line soldiers to Rome for Passover. Few had ever been in a plane before, but ali though the weather was rough and the transport pitched and i tossed, the men were composed, i They came from crack American divisions, such as the 34th. the ; 91st, the 88th and the 85th, which have been fighting for a long %  time. Civilian refugees throughout Italy were not neglected. Relief organizations announced that about 50,000 pounds of matzohs, I as well as other supplies were ; distributed to them. ANTI-SEMITE ARRESTED | IN TRANSYLVANIA Bucharest (JTA)—Dr. Alexander Vaida-Voeved, 74-year-old former Premier of/ Rumania and founder of the anti-Semitic Rumanian party known as the "Front of National Rebirth," has been arrested at Sibiu, Transylvania. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE IS HERKnTofv^r the undersigned, diilruii ff*2 IniKlnesg under the II, utlou. ta > CURRENT EVENT ATTn\?.',. m at 719 I-anRford Bid*., % ttn \ ACT1 Q to register said name with „,'"S NATALIE M. WE'SM 001 1 Attorney for Applicant 3/16-23-30 4/6-13 NOTICE IS HEREBY~Q1VET; the undersigned, desiring .„ In busInesB under the rictltioua^ of Hotel Roberts Tailors tn ,' register said name with the rSS thc^Clrcu.t Court of „& *j MAX MTWIN Sole Owner DIANA COOPERSMITII Attorney lor Applicant 3/23-30 4/6-13-20 NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBH the undersigned, desiring t 0 1 In business under the fit tltious i of Riverside Beauty Shop at L Flagler Street, Miami, Flor'lZl tends to register said name rtf Clerk of the Circuit Court m %  County, Florida. w HELEN MANN Side Owner LEON KAPLAN Attorney for Applicant 3/9-16-23-30 4/6 A HAPPY PASSOVER TO OUR JEWISH FRIENDS Audiphone Company of Miami, Inc. Vacuum Tube and Carbon Hearing Aids by Western Electric Developed by Bell Laboratories 117 N. E. 1st Ave.— 1211-13 Security Bldfl., Miami Phone 3-3840 West Palm Beach Office: 3800 Washington Dr. Phone 8592 Buy More War Bonds. FAMOUS ... Throughout South Florida For Skilled Workmsnship. TAMI AMI MOTOR REPAIRING CO. JOE MERO. President 1277 S. W. 8th STREET NOTICE IS HERKHY uIVEtl the undersigned Is I'ligagcd in | ncss under the fictitious nam. PAUL'S BAR & RKS'I ALRAxI 318-320 23rd Street, Miami B Florida, and Intends to reglsiej said fictitious name In the oflii the Clerk of the Circuit Court ofl County, Florida. PAUL CF.n.STMAN Sole (iwner GEORGE CHERTKnK Attorney for Applicant 3 /23-30 4/6-13-20 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN | the undersigned, desiring to enft busineaa under the fictitious BKL-MORIS APARTMENT H(J at 643 Jefferson Avenue, Miami l intend to register Raid name win Clerk of the Circuit Court oil County. Florida. BELLA CLUCK LEFKOf DIANA COOPERSMITH Attorney for Applicant 1/16-23-30 4/6-13 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEX| the undersigned, desiring to engi business under the fictitious nil Edward Jolles Insurance Ajenj 301 American National Bank Miami, Florida, Intends to rs] said name with the clerk of tin cult Court of Dade County, Florj EDWARD JOLL 3/9 -16-23-30 4/6 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVE^ the undersigned, desiring to er*r business under the fictitious ni HALCYON RESTAURANT at 1 E. First St.. Miami. Fla.. Intel register said name with the r the Circuit Court of Dade Florida. „„„ !" HERMAN COHEN JACK FRIEDMAN MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney for Applicants 4/6-13-25-27 5/4 GREETINGS V EGETABLES ITAMINS ICTORY Klefeker Produce Co. 1191 N. W. 2nd St. Ph. 3-8795 SINCERE WISHES FOR A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER THE TOWER DRIVE INN 1 8001 Eiscayne Boulevard PHONE 7-9595 PASSOVER GREETINGS MERRILL STEVENS DRY DOCK CO. 1270 N. W. 11th STREET MIAMI PHONE 9-1711 A Most Happy Passover SIKES MOTOR SALES BUY SELL TRADE USED CARS 938 W. Flagler St PHONE 3-3557 SEASON'S GREETINGS FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER CROSS DISPLAY SERVICE 1321 S. W. 40th Ave. ELECT B.F. WEAVER PASSOVER GREETINGS BISCAYNE TENT & AWNING CO. 245 S. W. 6th Street Phone 3-6248 To All Our Friends and Patrons A Most HAPPY PASSOVER FOX BRAKE SERVICE Westinghouse Air-Vacuum Hydraulic Parts Lining Service 2626 N. E. 2nd Avenue PHONE 3-5530 rt Ojj! X It the BEST' To Jewry Everywhere A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER RICHARD "DICK" BERENSON And Associates B1SGAYME YOUR CITY COMMISSIONER Your Vote and Support Appreciated Pd. Pol. Adv. 5b* GOOD Vote fa £ ALFRED C. I*| "Your vote ani !f l Appr cicrted Pd. P*| YOU HAVE AN ADDED DUTY THIS 1 In voting THIS y^. YO f^L end women In the armed rTic !" t0 h PERRINE PALMER, \ Candidate for CITY COMMISSION' % % % 



PAGE 1

PAGE TWELVE *Jew 1stfhridian raroA^APRO. 6,194s z %  } WRITE 0 CHECK WTHt BANK OF Lift? .. %  BLOOD DONORS NEEDED! "THE GIFT OF LIFE ITSELF" Is Yours To Give .... Become A Blood Donor NOW! "HEED THE NEED—GIVE THAT OTHERS MAY LIVE" CAUT10N!-~Eat No Food for Four Hours Prior to Giving Blood No After Effects—No Loss of Time This Appeal Made Possible Through the Co-Operation of: VITA-RAY CLINIC 211 Seybold Bldg., Miami 630 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach BILL BATTCOCK, PAINTER 3720 Biscayne Blvd., Miami GREENLAWN PHYSIOTHARIUM 1066 S. W. 1st St., Miami JANE HALL SALON 432 Espanola Way, Miami Beach MARLO STEAM BATHS 2331 N. W. 7th Ave., Miami BAILEY-LEWIS CO., PAINTERS 46 N. E. 6th St., Miami EDITH SMITH'S STUDIO OF MASSAGE 1110 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach VANN CLEANERS 510 Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach Herb Frink ESKAY DRUGS Miami Beach PAUL STEELE'S MASSAGE & SALON 930 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach MARIE'S MASSAGE SALON 444 41 Sst., Miami Beach DR. M. J. SAFRA, OPTOMETRIST 840 Washington Ave., Miami Beach DR. VICTOR M. QUINT 444 41st St., Miami Beach EVANS CLINIC 1380 W. Flagler St., Miami Dr. Thomas W. Evans and Dr. Margaret D. Evans FRED HOWLAND. INC. Postal Bldg., Miami GEORGE E. BUNNELL, INC. 79 N. E. 20th Ter., Miami W. H. LIVINGSTON MASSAGE STUDIO 1634 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach SYLVAN PATERNO, DECORATOR 1359 S. W. 8th St., Miami DR. ROBERT A. McVOY 246 Aragon Ave., Coral Gables DR. GEORGE F. EHRLINE SANTTORUM 7735 Biscayne Blvd., Miami J. M. PEREZ CABINET REPAIR SERVICE 2214 N. W. 2nd Ave., Miami DRS. E. L. AND H. H. RASMUSSEN 1719 S. W. 3rd Ave., Miami MISS MACK, SWEDISH MASSAGE 107 N. E. 1st Ave.. Miami FITHIAN DRAMATIC STUDIOS 323 W. 47th St., Miami Beach



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• J et* 1stFhridUan PAGE THREE u M Lipton, President, MC ^oral Saving and Loan D*K Miami was apAssoca'ion CommiU ee on Copointed t oin Organizaoperat.on ^ HousinK Pro lions on ro jtcd states S av rams ^ Lo.n League. This com%  E^tnidevelop and recommiltC /wavs and means for the me "n and loan and cooperative *VtJSum "> cooperate more Kuth labor groups in their ^'Cr St .housing for their P' anS h Th vcl.uf responsibility mem u ^muVwill be the study t R which affect the 0 %  and tome financing £. CENTSSISTERHOOD TOSTAGEDANCE Sisterhood of the Miami Beach jeS Center will stage a donor fan Sunday evening, April 15. Svation? may be made by £* fe chairman. Mrs. Nathan Stiefel at 5-65-44. A reeular monthly meeting of the organization will be held on Mnda e^mng. April 16 at 8:30 om The presidents of all local Chapters of national women s oranUons will speak briefly on the work of their organizations. M0OSEWILL OPEN PUBLIC "EYEJJANK" The first public "eye bank" in the United States will be inaugurated here as Miami Moose lodge conducts a three-week appeal to civic organizations to assist in the project. Purpose of the bank is to obtain eye corneas to be used to replace injured corneas of returning servicemen and others and to restore sight to victims of war and accidents. The drive for funds to purchase special equipment and to provide facilities and maintenance will be on a free-will basis and open to the public. With the drive for funds will be an appeal tor authorization from as many individuals as pos, sible for the use of the corneas of their eyes immediately after death. Medical authorities deI scribe as simple the operations in which corneas arc transferred from eyes to a hank and from the bank to eyes. DR. H. A. ATKINSON MAKES ADDRESS HERE Settlement of the Jewish problem at the forthcoming San Francisco conference is vital and the solution lies in carrying out the Zionist movement to open the Jewish homeland in Palestine to some 2,000.000 Hebrew wanderers in Europe, Dr. Henry A. Atkinson, international church leader, said Friday. Addressing a gathering of Christians and Jews at the Strand restaurant, Miami Beach, Dr. Atkinson forcefully depicted the plight of these homeless people. An international traveler. Dr. Atkinson summarized for his lis-teners the growth of anti-Semitism in Europe. He told of the ignorance of Berlin's religious leaders, both Jewish and Christian, of the rising menace of Hitlerism. The luncheon was presided over by Paul Bruun, who with D. H. Redfearn, W. C. Ward, John D. Montgomery and Henry O. Shaw, is host to Dr. Atkinson during his Miami visit. SISTERHOOD TO HOLD REGULAR MEETING A regular meeting of Beth David Sisterhood will be held in the Congregation auditorium Wednesday, April 18, at 2 p. m. Mrs. Jack August will preside. Following the meeting, Miss Tren^ Jacobs, a member of the Sunday School faculty, will review the life of Rebecca Kohut as depicted in her book, "My Portion." A social hour will follow. Sisterhood week of the organization will feature two outstanding social events. A dessert card party will be held at the Atlantis hotel Wednesday, April 25, and on Sunday evening, April 29, in the auditorium an elaborate card and game party will be staged. BAR OF MUSIC HAS GOOD ENTERTAINMENT Bill Jordan's Bar of Music on Miami Beach is featuring a high type of entertainment for its patrons, Henry Neyle, general manager, stated. Among entertainers currently appearing are Beth Challis. songstress and Bernard Mayerson, violinist. Buy War Bonds and Stamps to help preserve Democracy. VOTE FOR AND ELECT Roy W. SINGER Your City Commissioner Active in Miami Civic Affairs For the Past 20 Years PLATFORM: To Serve the People of Miami as to Their Needs and to Act For the Best Interests of the Entire Community. Exercise Your Franchise YOUR VOTE AND SUPPORT APPRECIATED Pd. Pol. Adv. "Qualified by Experience ft RE-ELECT. JAMES A. DUNN DUNN YOUR Miami Commissioner DUKN an!3 C S u Upon ms rec ognized record of accomplishments, "lent r !" e ma Jrity commission, by directive manage"nct'iorK w cous lead ership, and in spite of war-time rebistcry. Placed Miami in its best financial position in DUNN has the most complete Long Range Pest-War Program for Miami ever projected. Pd. Pol. AdT. HILLEL FOUNDATION HOST AT SEDER University of Miami B'nai B nth Hillel Foundation was host the evening of the second Seder, Thursday, March 29, to more than 275 invited guests who crowded the auditorium to the very doors. A gala spirit was in evidence throughout the Seder as dignitaries of the university faculty, officers of the Sholem Lodge, and students and service men joined in reading of the traditional Haggadah preceding and following the serving of sumptuous dinner. Dr. Bowman F. Ashe, president of the university gave the address of the evening, and stressed the fine spirit of good will and comeraderie that the influence of Hillel has brought to the campus. He expressed faith on the part of the university in Hillel's varied program, and the hope that the foundation would expand along with all other branches of the university as the new building program got under way. "Hillel might well become a house for all faiths," he said. Muriel Berres served as student chairman for the Seder while Judy Nelson, a student lead in the singing of the traditional songs. Corporal Irving Oxman rendered the Passover Kiddush. Selections in Hebrew and in English were read by various Hillelites of both sexes. Louis Heiman, president of the advisory council gave a unique interpretation of Chad Gadya in which all responded. At the very close of the Seder a mystical character appeared in the doorway of Hillel House and identified himself as Elijah. He was in turn followed by others who together offered a Passover Interlude in which at various points the audience participated. The cast included, Don Weinstein, Elijah; Edith Schwartz, Princess; Faith Stcindler and Sylvia Settlow, Hand Maidens; Jack Feinstein, Pharoah; Bill Schwarzman, Moses; Alvin Schwartz, Adolph; Ruth Robbins and Florence Burstein along with Marvin Levine portrayed the plagues. Among Hillel's distinguished guests was Mrs. Sarah Czech who has undertaken to endow the memorial chapel. Faculty guests included Dr. Bowman F. Ashe, president of the university; Dean Foster E. Alter, dean of men; Dr. Herman Meyer, Dr. H. Franklin Williams. Dr. Charles Doren Tharp, and Joel Belov. 5.000 SURVIVORS FROM WIECIM CAMP ARRIVE Bucharest (JTA).—A transport of 5,000 Czechoslovakian Jewish survivors from the notorious OsWiecim camp has arrived in the liberated Czechoslovakian town of Kosice, it is reported here. They traveled on Soviet trains. Buy More War Bonds. RED CROSS CAMPAIGN LEAPS OVER SET GOAL Dade County's Red Cross war fund camDaign leaped over its $520,000 quota to the tune of $669,832—the greatest margin of victory in its history here, H. H. Hyman, chairman of the drive, announced. AUXILIARY OF JEWISH AGED TO PLAY BINGO Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewis Home for the Aged will give a card and bingo party on Sunday, April 29, at the Strath Haven hotel, with Mrs. Marion Gould as chairman. Serving as hostesses will be Mrs. Daniel Broad, Mrs. Max Greenberg, Mrs. Julius Rosenstein, Mrs. Harry Danziger, Mrs. Rebecca Levine, Mrs. Isadore Cohen and Mrs. Joe Zalis. United States War Bonds are still the best investment. BUS RIDERS CHAMPION • HARRY TRYON FOR C CITY p OMMISSIONEH As a private citizen he has worked for Better Bus Service, opposed the Garbage Tax and other objectional laws and will continue his efforts for honest government uncontrolled by newspapers or special interests. Pd. Pol. Adv. Keep on Buying War Bonds. NEW PERSHING RESTAURANT 228 N. E. 1st Ave.. Vi Block South of Post Office FINEST QUALITY FOOD Served Daily and Sunday. 10 A. M. 'Til 10 P. M. FURS STORED ASK ABOUT YEARLY SERVICE Miami Furriers American Bank Bldg. ROOM 715 PHONE 2-5720 This is CLEAN-0UT-Y0URCL0THES-CL0SET WEEK ii RlGHTNOW, 125 million innocent men, women, and children in war-torn European countries alone, are in pitifully desperate need of clothing. If every American family will make this week "CLEAN-OUTYOUR-CLOTHESCLOSET WEEK," enough spare clothing, shoes, and bedclothes will be obtained to go far toward relieving the suffering of these people. Will you help? Then ca'l your local UNCC Committee for full information. UNITED NATIONAL CLOTHING COLLECTION For Overseas War Relief • Henry J. Kaiser, Motional 'Mmrmaa APRIL 1 to 30 This advrtim.nt prepared by tho War Adv.rti.ing Council far United Mntfanal Clothing Collection, and sponsored by VICTOR HOTEL MIAMI BEACH MIAMI BEACH COLLECCTION HEADQUARTERS 830 LINCOLN ROAD Mrs. Muriel Hirsch, Chairman Rudy R. Adler, Co-Chairman r -ij*f i 1 1 t B T mm • • %  M iaas3ftB L .''e i M •-*&


PAGE EIGHT
+Jewish rhridOari
FRIDAY. APRIL

.

-
% 1945
OBITUARY
LOUIS GOLDSTEIN
Louis Goldstein. 77. of 811 B. W.
11th Ave.. died this week In a Miami
Beach hospital following a long ill-
ness. Known to his host of fiends
as -Pop Golde." He came to Mlam
19 years ago from New \ork cll> and
was a retired ladles' coat designer.
He Is survived by a dai-Rhjer. Mis.
gadye ,; Koee, director of the J.wish
officiating. _____
GUY L. GOLDSMITH
Guv U Goldsmith. 58 ot 1450 Meri-
diani Ave.. Miami Beach, died in a
gSokb-n N. v., howital Wednesday,
April 4. H came to Miami In W
from Atlanta. Ga.. and was I ft*
mv sales-nan Surviving. the
widow. Mrs. Dora .o .Ismith. two
sons U. Jerome Ooldamlth and C.v>.
i Vi .ld.mith. l,..th overseas; a daugh-
far Peggy, of Miami Lteach. one
"'ie, MtVm Platauer. of Atlanta
and three brother.. B. U <*****&
i.i.i Edward 1. Goldsmith, both ot
4 inn I. ami M b. Goldsmith, of
Wchmond, va. Bervlcee were held in
Brooklyn. _____
MRS. LOLTr-REEDMAN
Ruth and L I Mrs Jane Sliver
all f Miami Beach; the moth
two elsters. The bodj wan sent to
Ken v..rk for services Mondaj 0}
Riverside Memoral chapel.
SAMUEL^HELLMAN
Samu.-I Hellman, 58 of 1.......
ve Miami Beach, died In a
hospital following a short Illness He
I.'.,,,',,. Miami five months ago from
Brooklyn, M. Y-, and was n the
:-VY
JOSEPH TAYLOR
" ..
B'NAI B'RITH NOTES
By DAVID R. ISEN
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. ..

= = BAURMOEHL
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--
I
DR. SOL J. APPELBAUM
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'' v
' .- Ml
'' >! '-
'
both th him In
I ,
Mi R lb. N. tapnwi Rochi ster. and
Mrs. Richard FMnberg, Fores! Hills.
Long Island, N. Y.
IT PAYSifQBUYM
WGGAGESHOP
fa N.I"AV. 'Mjtri>i*kjF
PH0N-3-2603.^
ELECT
B. F. WEAVER
YOUR
CITY COMMISSIONER
Your Vote and Support
Appreciated
Pd. Pol. Adv.
An unusually large crowd of
approximately 200 people oc-
cupied every seat in Beth David's
Auditorium at last Tuesday eve-
ning's meeting. The streamlining
of the meeting by President
Harold Turk and the excellent en-
tertainment that followed was de-
serving of this fine turn-out.
The Bialik Singing Society con-
ducted by Cantor Emanuel Bark-
an of the 14th Street Community
Center sang a group of Hebrew
and Yiddish melodies that thrilled
the audience. Cantor Barkan is
to be congratulated on the ex-
cellence of this organization. We
hope that we may be favored
with a return engagement soon.
The Day Room at the Nautilus
hospital is now being serviced
by the Young Women of Emma
Lazarus Chaoter. Bette Sir. chair-
man, and her committee are plan-1
ning a program of musicales.
games and dances for the boys.;
We are sure that they will do
this job with the same efficiency
that they have tackled and per-
formed all their previous tasks.
Drive," to help clothe the un-
fortunate oeople of Europe is now
being conducted in this area by
several women's groups of which
our own Women's Auxiliary is a
guiding organization. Please bring
your clothing to 514 Washington
Ave. on the Beach, Monday to
Fridav between 11 to 4 or to
1348 N. E. 1st Ave., Miami, on
Monday, Wednesday and Friday
between 11 and 4. Friends, open
your closets, clean out those
trunks, send all that winter cloth-
ing which you ever use to the
organization.
At the Tuesday meeting it was
voted on and passed that all A.
Z. A. members of 21 and in the
armed services are now auto-
matically members of B'nai B'ritn
without the payment of any ini-
tiation fee or dues whatsoever.
So, folks, those of you who have
sons who were members of A. Z.
A. before they went into service
vou can notify them now that
they are full fledged members
of B'nai B'rith.
strong. Every week 150 to 260
boys and girls of the armed serv-
ice are being served breakfast
which includes all the "fixings
such as bagel, lox, eggs, cheese,
herring, etc. There is no question
that this is one of the most grati-
fying of our projects. You can
actually see the pleasure exuding
from the faces of the boys and
girls as they partake of a real
"Yiddish" breakfast.
Now that the tourist season is
over we are able to house every
Saturday night 125 to 200 soldiers
and sailors in our best hotels on
the Beach. The hotelmen are to
be thanked for their fine coopera-
tion in this excellent project.
Keep on Buying War Bonds
and Stamps.
The "United National Clothing
The Sunday morning breakfast
at the Beach "Y" is still going
HAIR REMOVED
SHORT WAVE
ELECTRONIC METHOD
Recoqnized by Medical Science
as the most advanced, accurate
method of removing superfluous
hair permanently.
Tested and recommended by Dr.
David Derow of the Beth Israel
Hospital of N. Y. C.
Eyebrows, Hairline, Legs and
Arms also treated.
IRENE GOODMAN
530 Lincoln Road
Ph. 58-2997
MEN
Want To Grow Hair?
Phone for Appinlroent
MIsr Hartley
3-4851
Buy War Bonds and Starr*
DR. MARSHALL WRIGHT
Optometrist
306 CALUMET BLDG
10 N. E. 3rd Ave
PHONE 3-2100
Buy More War Bonds.
SWovcU Qtotlva
Your Complete Department
Store With Quality
Merchandise
Washington Ave. at 13th St
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flagler St.. Miami
Duty on submarines'pig boats' to the Navy
man is rugged Long tedious days in
cramped quarters jumpy hours waiting
for the "kill" seemingly ages of soul
wracking time spent far below while the*
enemy prowls above ... the occasional thud'
of an exploding depth charge to jar the
tense nerves of the men below 1
But duty in Uncle Sam's modern undei-iea
craft is much better than it used to bt .
thanks to the miracle of Air Conditioning.
Gone forever are the terrible heat and foul air
the 'pig boat' man today at least has the
blessing of cool fresh air to make hit tedious
and dangerous duty easier.
Air Conditioning has gone to war today It
is submarines, ships and advance bases .
tomorrow it will be the plants, stores, offices
and that dream home you are waiting to build.
SoU Distributor, in South Florida of
But even now, Belcher maintains its staff of
Air Conditioning consultants who will gladly
work with you, your architect and consulting
engineer to plan Air Conditioning and unit
heating for your home or industrial needs of
>
tomorrow.
Deposits on Carrier Home Air Conditioning
units are being taken now at Belcher
Industries. Orders will be filled in sequence
M toon at possible after Victory.
BELCHER,
INDUSTRIES
A Divmon of
Belcher Oil Company
,,, ESTABLISHED 191$
WIAMi AND PORT EVERGLADES. FLORID*
Air Conditioning and ReUigtrmiion



PAGE 1

-miY.APBg.80.194B +Jewisti rhrkHam PAGE NINE OTJNSMADE FOR ART CENTERASMEMORIAL !" „* for a postwar million P' ans ar ca llery and museum *Mng memorial" to Greater as a "*"'* dca H were announcK 'Lu'lnK War Memorial ri y n ti,.n of Dade County. Zfof the association consisting 'Others mothers and wives of rfjf county men killed n acP a f £$ they hope to finance ll^'projer. throuKh endowment ^ Ub proSed S -buildin g would J built with every modern Natural ,-nd acoustical improvement and would accommodate a S mum of 3.500 people. m in addit.on to a central assemMv hall !li'' structure would mdudc an art Rallery and adjacent meeting rooms for use by civic, religious and patriotic organizaUO g S 'B Terry, ex-officio member of the association's board of directors reported that the association has ahoady been assured a fourth of the necessary funds. To be eligible for membership in the association the relatives of youths killed in this war must have resided in Dade county two years prior to the youth's enlistment or induction into the armed services. Temporary officers or the group, which received its charter March 20, are, in addition to Mrs. Christian. Robert B. Ingman, vice-president; Harry Kohn, 2nd vice-president; S. B. Feldman, treasurer, and Mrs. C. H. Adkins, secretary. Permanent officers will be selected at the first annual election on June 12. APRIL DESIGNATED AS ANTI-CANCER MONTH Statistics compiled by the American Cancer society show that cancer today ranks second as the cause of death among the fatal diseases, it was reported. "April has been designated "Cancer Control Month," during which a nationwide campaign for $5,000,000 for research, education and training in the fight against cancer will be held. The Florida division of the field army of the American Cancer society will take part in the drive. LAUDERDALE SERVICES "Love Thy Neighbor as Thyself will be Rabbi Samuel H. Baron's sermon topic at regular services Friday evening at Temple Emanu-El, Fort Lauderdale. MIAMI CHAPTER HOLDS PARTY AT M. B. HOTEL Miami chapter, National Home for Jewish Children at Denver, will hold a card and mah jong party at the Edward hotel, Miami Beach, April 24 at 1 p. m. Refreshments will be served and door prizes awarded. Tickets may be had by contacting Mrs. Elsie Leschel, 3-1894, or Mrs. Edith Pollack, 5-1235. NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION 101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. — Lobby Entrance 420 Lincoln Road — Miami Beach Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarters? DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-2343 flCKSTone FULL COURSE TABLE D'HOTL and Chef %  Special*—6:30 to 9 Pappy's Restaurant AIR CONDITIONED Open 11:30 A.M. to 2 AM. Serving breakfast, luncheon and dinner Specializing in steaks and chops COLLINS AT 20th ST., MIAMI BEACH Closed Tuesdays iiimimmieBiiiwiiii TOUBY PAINTING CO. Face Facts George J. Talianoff Executive Director A.D.L, REAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH 5 1 \JfutOr* j 3-50001 Lict/fseo ANDINSURED CONTRACTORS J 669 K.W.6^ Street MIAMI 36. FLORIDA MIIIIHIIIIHIIIIHIIilWIIfmilBflllHIIlB Our government has made every provision that our men go into battle with the finest training and the most skilled implements of war. The government has seen to it that the most modern methods are used to remove oar war casualties from battle scarred areas to hospitals and convalescent centers. The entire policy of the government is a paternalistic interest in the well being of every soldier. We now face this difficult situation. .The harrowing experiences of modern warfare have produced tens of thousands of boys described as battle-fatigue cases—many neuro psychotic,— who are now being returned from all battle fronts the victims of varied shocks of war. They are being concentrated in certain Redistribution Centers. From the standpoint of environment, it is benevolent of the government to locate these Redistribution Centers of rest and rehabilitation in sections favored by nature. However, these areas, coincidentally, are also renown vacation resorts. Here develops the incongruous situation of war casualties and battle-scarred soldiers being thrown into intimate contact with, in some sections, hundreds of thousands of people,—civilians that come to relax from the rigors of wartime industry. The releases of the ordinary communal disciplines which are marked by t*e pursuit of enjoyment, entertainment, lavish expenditure of funds,—which is but natural for people who are on vacation,—draw the sharp contrasts between apparent civilian ease and the sacrifice imposed by war. This condition is aggravated by reason of the fact that no one is so much alone as one who is ill or maladjusted. The soldier who craves reunion with his loved ones finds his aloneness accentuated by the evidences of civilian families in pursuit of recreation. The writer believes that that same providencial concern which government displayed in making our armed forces the best equipped soldiers in the world must be oxtended in the case of returned veterans. No measure should be ignored which will contribute to the peace of mind and the restoration to normalcy of those who have so valiantly fought our fight. The War Department should designate the areas involved as military reservations subject to all such restriction as may be necessary to impose. Our men need the solace of their loved ones while they are resting and recuperating. The government should make provisions for these families. The civilian populace will gladly yield the pleasures and comforts of designated vacation areas provided that the government takes the initiative to impose the indicated restrictions. Our boys who are being restored to health and readjusted following their tragic and harrowing experiences, are entitled to the same governmental concern that made our armed forces the finest and most highly trained in the world. DR. MARSHALL WRIGHT Optometrist 306 CALUMET BLDG. 10 N. E. 3rd Ave. PHONE 3-2100 BALLANTINE'S ALE Q$ Ameria's F-rtH Sncc 1840 DISTRIBUTED BT NATIONAL BRANDS. INC. LUGGAGE SHOP cv^/Vf 3 2603 Buy More War Bonds. RENTALS LEASES SALES Lots, Homes, Hotels Apt. & Commercial Bldgs. M. GILLER, Realtor 1448 Waah. Ave., Ph. 5-5875 412-16 Seybold Bldg. MIAMI BEACH HOMES AND INVESTMENT PROPERTIES B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor A Trustworthy Real Estate Service 805 Lincoln Rd. Ph.: 5-5868 Custom-Made Seat Covert Convertible Tops One-Day Service TRAIL TOP SHOP 1699 S. W. 8th St. Ph. 9-3541 LAWN and GROVE SERVICE Maintenance, reconditioning old lawn, laying new lawn, bitter bluo sod, pulverized top soil, pruning, npraying, fertilizing; expert supervision. PHONE 7-1513 GENERAL PAINTING BY BEST MECHANICS Free Estimates Qivan I. D. Gilbreath Paint Co. PHONE 3-0070 If No Answer Call 2-5105 When You Think of Real Estate Think Of LEO EISENSTEIN REALTOR 309 Lincoln Road Phone 5-6479 Dependable, Conscientious Service MILTON KLEIN Painting Contractor No Job Too Large or Too Small PAINTING — PAPER HANGING WATERPROOFING PHONE 4-1920 FREE ESTIMATES GIVEN Waterproofing-Painting by Best Mechanics CALL 3-5091 I. C. SMITH 376 N. W. 22nd St. EDWARD T. NEWMAN KING FUNERAL HOME PHONE 3-2111 Life Insurance Estatea Authoritatively Programmed NAT G ANS Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. 907 Biscayne Bldg. Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981 HAIR REMOVED Short Wave Electronic Method Recognized by Medical Science as the most advanced, accurate method of removing superfluous hair. Tested and recommended by Dr. David Derow at the Beth Israel Hospital of N. Y. C. Eyebrows, Hairline, Legs and Arms Also Treated IRENE GOODMAN 530 Lincoln Road Ph. 58-2997 Made From Fresh Oranges for REST CONVALESCENT! O.-(CHRONICGVSES un-RayPark Health Resort RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1236 Washington Ave., Miami Beach in.New York 76th Si. & Amsterdam Ave 5-7777 RIVERSIDE AMBULANCE SERVICE • 1944 CADILLAC AMBULANCE 1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT ^ssTLs. 2?Av AUGUST BROS Ry< £ 1 I WANT MY MILK And B. Sux It's FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Products" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at 6200 N. W. 32nd Street CAMPS KEEYUMAH CARMELIA IN THE POCONO MOUNTAINS—ORSON. PA. Elevation 2000 feet; private lake; modern bungalows, all facilities; dietary laws; private camp for boys and girls 8 to 16. Tuition 8375 ...son (J g.y anc, August, Writ. p ,,„ 1121 8th STREET, MIAMI BEACH Try the Delightful Food NEW ELITE RESTAURANT 201 N. E. 1st Aye. PHONE 9-3352 t -v i, t



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+Jewisii fkrkMam PAGE THREE gSScfuEwMEH D -h l-ii-ob Sisterhood will Tf Beth 3* CODB* Card Pa ^y n i U House of Abrams at 304 ££*£ Miami Beach on gdly cvcmnfi April 30 at 8 O'^'H Zeilinser is chairman %  ft arrangements committee f 't C nSs Mrs. P. Chill and '• hic V R nn i Mrs. L. Abrams fi, i B hSand will supply wl uJnnU for the evening. H&Mtonents xor contributed r 'jack Hirsch. Sisterhood by St Tickets may be obSf-t the Beth Jacob Synagogue office. CHILDREN'S HOME ?0 INSTALL OFFICERS Miami chapter, National Home XA Children at Denver, •ii install officers and board *'ihm at a meeting Tuesday at r„ mb m r. the Edwards Hotel. CoUinsAve. at 10th St. Refreshens will be served and mem22 and Wests are invited to atS Offcers to be installed inffi: Mrs. Irene Miller, president 1 Mrs. Naomi Friedman, first ce president; Mrs. Frances Voecl second vice president; Mrs. Elsie Leschel. third vice president; Mrs. E. Dorothy Miller. recording secretary; Mrs. Mary Burns corresponding secretary; Mrs Myrna Bloom, financial secretary; Mrs. May Luby, treasurer and Mrs. Ann Kaufman, auditor Board members include: Mesdames Myrtle Alexander. Rose Beyer, Ann Bmmberg, Ida Cohen, Bess Seller. Sara Seller. Irene Kirstein, Marie Goudiss, Rose Goudiss. Joseph Goldstrom, Ruth Hertz, Gisella Ncwlunder, Edith Pollack, Beatrice Ross, Rose Sieinhauscr, Freda Suberman, Shirley Taplin, Ella Wronker, Phyllis Newman, Jessie Marcus and Rose Greenwald. Pioneer Women's Organization of Greater Miami, club number one, will hold a social evening and bonk review on Sunday, May 6, at Beth David auditorium. NATIONAL FAMILY WEEK OBSERVED Jewish groups will join in. the all-American observance of National Family Week, May 6-13, according to an announcement by Rabbi Herbert S. Goldstein, President of the Synagogue Council of America. National Family Week has been sponsored by the Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America, the National Catholic Welfare Conference and the Synagogue Council of America as a means of drawing attention to wartime problems of the family, child welfare, juvenile delinquency and in order to safeguard the spiritual values of family life during the period of the readjustment of the returning serviceman. The National FamilyCommittee, representing the three faiths, consists of Rev. Harry C. Munro of the Inter-Council Committee on Christian Family Life, the Rev. Edgar Schmiedeler of the Catholic Conference on Family Life and Rabbi Ahron Opher of the Synagogue Council of America. NCIW TO HOLD ELECTION OF OFFICERS The Miami Section, National Council of Jewish Women, will hold its election of officers for the coming year at the monthly meeting on Wednesday, May 2, at 2 o'clock at the Y.M. & Y.W.H.A., 1 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Following the election of officers annual reports of standing committees will be presented. On Friday, May 4, the new officers of the Miami Section will be installed at a luncheon to be held at Hammond's Restaurant, 1626 Alton Road, Miami Beach at 12:30 noon. Following the luncheon and installation the closing forum program will be presented. Admission is $1.50. Edward Clarke will review Romona Sawyer Barth's new book "Fiery Angel," the story of Florence Nightingale, after which Mrs. Barth arid Mr. Clarke will discuss the hook. SERVICE LEAGUE TO PROVIDE HOSPITALITY The Greater Miami Army-Navy committee, through its executive secretary, Benjamin Lambert, has announced in reply to numerous inquiries that the providing of hospitality for servicemen in hotels on Miami Beach is a function of the Miami Beach Service League. The League is a cooperating agency of the Greater Miami Army-Navy committee of the National Jewish Welfare Board and this service is one of many which it renders to servicemen in this area. PIONEER WOMEN TO END SEASON The Pioneer Women's Organization, Miami Beach Chapter, will mark the conclusion of its season of work for Palestine with its annual donor dinner, to be held April 29, at 6:30 p. m. at Roses Restaurant, 318 Collins Ave., Miami Beach. Rabbi Max Shapiro will be guest speaker, and Mrs. Lena Wolk .will act as toastmistress. OBITUARIES ISAAC KAUFMAN Isaac Kaufman, 65. died Tuesday at 334 N. K. 2fith Ter. Ho came from New York City 12 years ago, and was a retired chain store operator. Survivors Include his wife, Mrs. Ida Kaufman; three sons, David, Samuel and Julius, and a daughter. Mrs. William Selly, all of New York City, where the body was sent by Gordon Funeral home. SNEDIGAR FOR M. B. CITY COUNCIL Louis F. ("Red") Snedigar, who served four times as mayor of I Miami Beach, announced his canI didacy for city council in the' June municipal election. "I am offering my services as an independent candidate to fill the vacancy that will be created by refusal of Val C. Cleary to run for re-election," said Snedigar. "Many citizens and voters feel that my training as an attorney and realtor, my knowledge of Beach problems gained by my long residence here, and my practical experience in the municipal government, gained by my four years as mayor, thoroughly qualify me to be an asset to the council." B. GEORGE GRIFFITH Candidate for CITY COMMISSIONER RADIO SCHEDULE Mon.. April 23, WIOD—1:3.1 P. M. Tuea, April 24, WQAM—2:10 P. M. Wed., April 25. WIOD—12:40 P. M. Thura., April 26, WQAM, 2:10 P. M. Pd. Pol. Adv. Buy War Bonds and Stamps. Keep on buying War Bonds. ABRAHAM GOLDBERG Abraham (loldberg, ",s. died Tuesdav at 62,". Meridian Ave.. Miami Beach. He came from New York City four years ao, and owned and managed an apartment house. He Is survived by his wife, Mrs. BSva Ooldberg, and daughter, Shirley, of Miami Reach. Services were held in Gordon chapel. and burial was in Mt. Sinai cemetery. SALLY AND BEN FIRESTONE Now Operating SALLY'S CORAL INN 602 S. W. 12TH AVE.. MIAMI Phone 3-92)4—Closed Thursdays SEVEN COURSE DINNER $1.25 up Catering to banquets and parties a specialty MANUEL B. PHILLIPS Manuel B. Phillips, 62. of 4390 8. W. First St.. Miami I'.eaeh restaurant operator, suffered ;i heart attack and died In his car at S. W. Second Ave. and 27th St. early Sunday. He was taken 111 on the street and entered his car to rest. He came to Miami 10 years ago from | New York rity where he was also In the restaurint business. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Minnie Phillips; two sons. Staff Bst. l.ouls Phillips, Smith Pacific; Coast Guardsman William Phillips: three other brothers, Chief Storekeeper David Phillips, navy: and Jack and Sam Phillips. Miami, and two sisters in New York city. Funeral services were held from Palmer Funeral home Sunday with Rabbi Joseph B. Uackovwky officiating. Ilurial followed in the family plot at Mt. Slnal. VOTE FOR AND ELECT Roy W. SINGER Your City Commissioner Active in Miami Civic Affairs For the Past 20 Yean PLATFORM: To Serve the People of Miami as to Their Needs and to Act For the Best Interests of the Entire Community. Exercise Your Franchise YOUR VOTE AND SUPPORT APPRECIATED Pd. Pol. Adv. "Qualified by Experience >> R E-ELECT. JAMES A. DUNN YOUR X U U If Miami Commissioner PUNN stanH. .. -*. DUNN -! a !l ?u Upon his recognized record of accomplishments. "lent i. majority commission, by directive manageWct'irm? u l aficous leadership, and in spite of war-time reEz5 on i have DlarerT Miam,' in i< hist lory. majority commission, by directive rnanage>wus leadership, and in spite of war-time reave placed Miami in its best financial position in DUNN has the most complete Long Range Post-War Program for Miami ever projected. Pd. Pol. Adv. SAMUEL HIRSCH Samuel Hlrsch. 7. of 1420 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, died of a heart attack at his home. He came to Miami seven months ago from Plalnfield. N. J., where he was In the oil business. Surviving are the widow. Mrs. Lena Hlrsoh, and three daughters, Mrs. Beatrice Abrams. Mrs. Alice Harkarg and Mrs. Evelyn I.lroff. all of Brooklyn, N. Y. The body was shipped to Brooklyn by Riverside Memorial chapel. BERNARD GILBERT The bodv of Bernard Gilbert. 73. who died Saturday at his home 1573 Meridian Ave., was sent to .Brook line. Mass.. by the Riverside Memorial chapel for services and burial. He came here seven years ago. He Is survived bv his widow Mrs. Goldle Gilbert. Miami Beach, a son. Moses of Boston, and three daughters. Mrs. Harry G. Sebgwan, Mrs. Robert R. Gordon and Mrs. Sylvan B. Rothstein, all of Brookline. Buy More War Bonds. BUS RIDERS CHAMPION • HURRY TRYON FOR c CITY OMMISSIONE R As a private citizen he has worked lor Better Bus Service, opposed the Garbage Tax and other obiectional laws and will continue his efforts for honest government uncontrolled by newspapers or special interests. Pd. Pol. Adv. NEW PERSHING RESTAURANT 228 N. E. 1st Ave.. V% Block South of Post Office FINEST QUALITY FOOD Served Daily and Sunday. 10 A. M. 'Til 10 P. M. This is CLEAN-0UT-Y0URCLOTHES CLOSET WEEK r k II RlGHTNOW, 125 million innocent men, women, and children in war-torn European countries alone, are in pitifully desperate need of clothing. If every American family will make this week "CLEAN-OUTYOUR-CLOTHESCLOSET WEEK," enough spare clothing, shoes, and bedclothes will be obtained to go far toward relieving the suffering of these people. Will you help? Then ca'l your local UNCG Committee for full information. UNITED NATIONAL CLOTHING COLLECTION For Overseas War Relief • Henry J. Kaiser, National

.V.APIUI 27,1941
+Jew 1st) Meridian
PAGE ELEVEN
are
ear
?
ITED NATIONAL
HING COLLECTION
ri'/j
seas War Relief
IENRY J. KAISER
National Chairman
Across the barren wastes of war-torn
countries, wander multitudes of dazed
and destitute people. Their appalling
number, in Europe alone, is 125 millions,
of which more than 30 million are child-
ren. They are living in the ruins of their
homes. They are working in their rav-
aged fields. They are kept alive more
by courage than by food; warmed more
by hope than by clothing working
and waitingeven as wefor total
Peace.
These men, women and childrenin-
nocent victims of Nazi oppressionhave
been robbed of all but life itself. During
five long horror-filled years of war, the
clothes on their backs have worn to piti-
ful shreds and rags. Production of new
clothing has been impossibleso their
need will continue long after the end of
hostilities.
MANY THOUSANDS HAVE DIED
So scarce and scanty have their gar-
ments become that, during winter months
deaths from exposure have equalled
and in some cases even exceeded
deaths due to starvation and malnutri-
tion.
The clothing these people so desper-
ately need is available. Some of it now
reposes in your own closet or attic; The
rest of it lies, forgotten, in millions of oth-
er American homes.
150 MILLION POUNDS NEEDED
Look over your family's wardrobe
now. Pick out every garment you can
possibly spareserviceable used sum-
mer as well as winter clothing and shoes
men's, women's, children's, infants'.
Every American home must give its
share if the goal of 150 million pounds is
to be reached.
Remember, these people of war-torn
countries will one day soon be our
proud partners in the building of a peace-
ful world. Will you help themnow?
What YOU Can Do!
1. Get together all the serviceable used summer and winter clothing you can spare.
This includes: Men's, women's, children's, and infants' wear, and shoes. Over-
coats topcoats, suits, dresses, shirts, skirts, jackets, pants, work clothes, gloves,
underwear, sleeping garments, robes, sweaters, shawls, and all other knit goods.
Also blankets and bedclothes.
2. Take your contributions to your local collection depot now or arrange to have
your local committee collect it before April 30th.
3. Support your Local Committee not only with your clothing contributions but also
with your time effort, and energy.
DADE COUNTY CHAIRMAN
GEN. HENRY W. BAIRD
MIAMI BEACH COLLECTION
HEADQUARTERS
830 LINCOLN ROAD
MRS. MURIEL HIRSCH. Chairman RUDY R. ADLER, Co-Chairman
Collection Locations: 3 Fire Sstations-City Hall-23rd Street and Dade Boulevard
6880 Indian Creek Drive514 Washington Avenue
SynagoguesChurchesSchoolsBeach Y
MIAMI COLLECTION LOCATIONS
_. I.MU r i_ K_________ Ul_.; V
' Burdines-Schools-Synagogue-Churches-1348 N. E. 1st Avenue
Fire StationsAll Laundry Trucks
Miami Y
ped National Clothing Collection, and sponsored by
m.
Mrs. V. C. Plummer
Kaler Produce Co.
1200 N. W. 22nd St.
Egner & Mulcahy
" N. E. 2nd Ave.
Mrs. Joseph Rauchwerger
Boat Restaurant
39 N. E. lit Avi.
General Sheet Metal Co.
>9 N. W. lit Ct.
Florida Venetian Blind Mfg.
3620 N. E. 2nd Ave.
Mrs. Earl F. Reed
Roland G. Thompson. Exporter
625 S. Miami Ave.
Scott Motor & Salvage Co.
2320 N. W. 64th St.
S. Ernest Phillpitt & Son
36 N. Miami Ave.
Buchwald & Co.
731 Lincoln Rd.
Miami Beach Radio Co.
1219 Lincoln Rd.
Brad-Mar Beauty Shoppe
4190 8. W. 8th St.
Dade Tire Co.
1501 N. Miami Ave.
General Refrigeration Service
2732 N. W. 2nd Ave.
Consolidated Refrigeration and
Air Conditioning Service
14 S. W. 2nd Ave.
Dade Refrigerating Co., Inc.
1798 N. W. 20th St.
Eddie's Radio Service
3209 N. W. 7th Ave.
Florida Five 4 Ten Cent Stores
Schrager Drug. Inc.
1001 W. Flegler St.
Miami Soap Co.
George A. Steiner
Florida Waste Paper & Salvage
Temple Grocery & Market
1503 N. W. lit St.
E. G. Longman
De Soto Candy Co.
2428 S. W. 8th St.
Bond Transfer. Inc.
1812 N. W. 7th Ave.
T. E. Braun Pianos
2380 N. W. 7th St.
>
'




PAGE 1

• I I: PAGE TWELVE vJewlstncridi&n Face Facts George J. Talianoff Executive Director A.D.L. Frances Langford in her Purple Heart Diary column appearing in the New York Journal American, tells a story of three servicemen, one a Protestant, the other a Catholic and the third a Jew. The story, appropriately entitled "Foxholes Inspire Tolerance," describes the views of one of the three musketeers, Private James A. Hawksworth, who states, "lit here on foxhole row' there's no restricted neighborhoods for Christians only." Well, Private Hawksworth, I wish it were possible for me. here on the homefront, to report in the same manner to you. Recently, our attention was called to a Warranty Deed emanating from a nearby community which contained the following unAmerican clause: portions, thereof in said Island ever be used or occupied, domestic servants excepted, by any person of Jewish or Hebrew descent or race, or by any other person of any race or descent other than Caucasian; nor shall any lot or plot of ground or portions tnereot in said Island ever be sold, rented, let. or leased to any person ot Jewish or Hebrew descent or race, or to any other person of any race or descent other than Caucasian." When this legal document was called to the attention of the press, the Miami Daily News, in its editorial columns of April 8, 1945 brilliantly declared: "The American courts, which are the last resort of democratic justice, should find ways to rule totally out of order a new type of real estate contract which has been drawn up by Victor Nurmi. Fort Lauderdale developer. "This is a clause which might have been lifted from the Nuremberg laws of Germany. It is an extreme irony that just as our GENERAL ACCIDENT ASSURANCE CORPORATION ANNOUNCES THE APPOINTMENT OF Ackerman Insurance Agency, Inc. Accident and Health Department Representatives In The Greater Miami Area Ackerman Insurance Agency. Inc.. has served Metropolitan Miami for more than a generation and are privileged to announce that they have established an ACCIDENT and HEALTH DEPARTMENT And Have Appointed As Manager MR. ALFRED SANDLER who has had many years experience in this specialiied field. With our appointment as District Managers for the Accident and Health Department of the General Accident, Ftre and I.ifo Assurance Corporation, we are now In a position to offer complete Insurance service Including Accident. Health and Hospital Expenses protection for Individuals or groups. For Insurance service or information call or see ACKERM A N INSURANCE AGENCY. Inc. 1002 SEYBOLD BLDG.. MIAMI, FLORIDA PHONE 2-3151 Upton House Cooler Corp. COOLING AND VENTILATING SYSTEMS FOR HOMES AND COMMERCIAL USES Expert Engineering Service Without Obligation Ask Our Many Friends Who Have One 242 S. W. 5th St Phone 2-6433 avenging troop, are reported m the vicinity of this home city of Julius Streicher. this soul-center of all that is tyrannous and ot>scene in Nazism. Amwican rd estate contracts should crop up giving formal, official and legal sanction to a form of masterracism. __„„,, "We have never been among those who think that racial, religious or social Prejudices can be dissolved overnight by legal compulsions. But we certainly do not think they can be remedied by legal sanctions. These Fort Lauderdale contracts, if not challenged, will amount to legal sanction of the very principle which presents such an abhorrent fact to us when practiced by our enemies. "These documents go into tne archives; they become a part of the official records of the mind and mores of America. Imagine the archivists of 3000 A. D. attempting to form an opinion of the state of civilization in 1945 when, after poring over the Constitution, the Bill of Rights, the Atlantic Charter and President Roosevelt's statement of the Four Freedoms, they suddenly come upon this batch of exclusionist documents! "Mr. Nurmi, who is of Finnish descent and who ought to understand the full measure of the tragedy which anti-Semitism and other taints of German Nazism brought on his ancestral country, would be doing the democratic, American thing if he were to rewrite his contracts. If not, they should be challenged in the courts and this dangerous clause cast out into the funeral pyre which our soldiers are supposed to be building for all the evil works of Nazism." There still are some amonfi us who, perhaps unwittingly, continue to play Hitler's game. I don't believe a more eloquent reply could have been made. Private Hawksworth, I hope Mr. Nurmi will now recognize the unAmerican character of the isStrument and rewrite it to conform with true American principles. BEACH SERVICETEAGUE TO MEET NEXT MONDAY The regular meeting of the Miami Beach Service League will take place on Monday at 1:30 p. m. at the Y, 1 Lincoln Road, on the Beach. Chaplain Saul Kraft of AAF Redistribution station No. 2 will be the gue>t speaker. The league has added a new service. Daily members are on duty at the Y to give the service/ men towels and bathing suits, and check valuables for safe keeping. One hundred and fifty-six boys were placed at the different Beach hotels for sleeping accommodations last Saturday night. Every Friday night services are conducted by Chaplain Kraft followed by refreshments served by the league. Saturday is dance SUNDAY. APRIL 15: Miami B.-arh Jewish Community Center, Donor's Dinner Dance. Ilocambo, 6:30 i>. m. MONDAY. APRIL 16: Miami llench Service I-c.iKiio, Peach "Y I'M Pm.; B'nal H rlth Wornen'ol Sholem I^XIKC. afternoon tea, '• ii ni at the home of Mrs. Milton Friedman, 1860 B. W. 12th St.; Miami Beach Jewish Center, regular meeting, *:S0 p. m. WEDNESDAY. APRIL 18: Heth David Slsterhooil meeting. 2:30 ,, m ; mil Sholem Sisterhood, afternoon card and mah JOUR party, home of Mrs. Charlotte Haas. 4550 N. Michigan Ave.. l:30p. m.: Workmen's Circle 8M, regular members meeting, 8:30 p. m. THURSDAY. APRIL 19: Dessert card party. National Children's Cardiac Home, 12:30 p. m.. Hammond's, 1S2S Alton Road: Beth Sholem Center, anniversary dinner, Sea Isle Hotel, 6:30 p. m. FRIDAY. APRIL 20: National Council of Jewish Women, forum. SATURDAY, APRIL 21: Miami Beaeh Jewish Center Sisterhood, election meeting, Mother's Daj program, evening meeting at the Cater. WHEN NERVOUS HEADACHES PE5TER ME I FIND THAT MILES NERVINE HELPS NERVOUS T EN*ION TO RELAX AND LEAVES ME CALM,SERENE SID'S DELICATESSEN RESTAURANT Serving Breakfast, Luncheon, Dinner at Popular Prices Lunches Delicious Pood, Efficient Service l Prepared Pleasant Atmosphere, Let Us To Take Out | Do Your Catering 1551 S. W. Eighth Street Sandwiches Wine Beer Phone 3-7639 SEEYOU^ cpu-ins tfwermETH Pappy's Restaurant AIR CONDITIONED Open 11:30 A.M. to 2 A. M. jServing breakfast, luncheon and dinner Specializing in steaks and chops COLLINS AT 20th ST.. MIAMI BEACH Closed Tuesdays Wn E N u Functional Nervous VV Disturbances such as Sleeplessness, Crankiness, Excitability, Restlessness or Nervous Headache interfere with your work or spoil your good times, take Dr. Miles Nervine (Liquid or Effervescent Tablets) Nervous Tension can make you Wakeful, Jittery, Irritable. Nervous Tension can cause Nervous Headache and Nervous Indigestion. In times like these, we are ? !" ,ke, L than J nsual t<; ^o !" overwrought and nervous and to M'1 r a eood "dative. Dr. ZZMA K r r n V s 8 g00d "dative —mild but effective. If you do not use Dr. Miles Nerv.ne you can't know what it will do for you. It comes in f^ U 'Vru d Eff ervescent Tablet ft£S b ^ h equa, 'y nothing to WHY DON'T YOU TRY ITT ct it at your drug stored Effervescent tablets 35* andI 75*' tiS. ,d 25 1 nd *•*• Read dire c : taons and use only S£2J 15 2*t RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1256 Washington Ave ..Miami Beach In New i oik 76th S< ffftrastMdajn Ave 5-7777 RIVERSIDE AMBULANCE SERVICE 1944 CADILLAC AMBULANCE 1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT ra n)AY, APRIL 13| VITAMIN JIRINK Made From Fresh ONOSM Tuami CONVALESCE ••JCHRONICC ealthtfesonl Ml AMI • W.Fl ASUS*) lO-COUIT-nolT I WANT MY Mil 11924 And Be Sure It's FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Products" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-262l\ Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at 6200 N. W. 32nd Street NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION 101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. — Lobby Entrance 420 Lincoln Road — Miami Beach Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarter!' DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-23431 iiiHwiiHiir.HiiimiiHiimiiiiwiii TOUBY PAINTING CO. nun mm in %  IIIIH i in %  m i %  urn nil" 1


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PAGE EIGHT %  hjewistiricridlian t i I UPA SAYS JDC DOES NOT WISH TO UNITE (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 11 announced that it is prepared at any time to renew the United Jewish Appeal for 1945. and disclosed that it has offered four alternative proposals as a basis for reconstitution of the UJA. The statement, in part which was issued by Joseph C. Hyman, JDC executive vice-chairman, reads as follows: "On Tuesday, April 17, a special committee representing the Inter-City Welfare Fund Committee to try to reconstitute the United Jewish Appeal, met with representatives of the JDC and separately with the representatives of the UPA, in order to facilitate the reconstitution of the United Jewish Appeal. The representatives of the JDC made four, alternative, specific proposals. We are officially advised that when these proposals of the JDC made to the Reconstitution Committee of the Inter-City Welfare Fund group, were about to be presented to the United Palestine Appeal for consideration, the representatives of that organization refused to permit these proposals to be submitted in detail to them, but stated that they were interested only in whether the JDC accepted or rejected their proposal. United States War Bonds are still the best investment. ASK FOR FARM HOME PICKLES A Product of Manhattan Pickle Co. Distributed by Florida Provision Co. 1725 N. W. 7th Ave. Phone 2-6141 Pearl Bros. Buy More War Bonds. ask for KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS at your LOCAL DELICATESSEN THIS LABEL Insures Your Health U. S. Gov't. Inspected Demand It! DELICIOUS SALAMI WEINERS CORNED BEEF PASTRAMI Kosher Zion Sausage Co. CHICAGO If You Aie in Need of Kosher Zion Products—Call Florida Provision (JO., Inc. Operated by Pearl Bros. SOLE DISTRIBUTORS 1725 N. W. 7th Avenue PHONE 2-6141 FRIDAY. APRIL 27: American Jewish Congress, women's Friday Review, 1:30 p. w.: J "'fewlonal Women of Hadassan, norae of Mi s. Milton Slrkin, 8:30 p. "'• SUNDAY. APRIL 29: Beth David Sisterhood, card party, in the auditorium. MONDAY. APRIL 30: Beth Jacob Mlirachl T.HK B'Omer Affair: American Jewish Congress, women's regular meeting day. TUESDAY, MAY 1: National Home for Cardiac Children :u Denver, regular meeting at p. m.i Temple Israel board meeting, > p. m.; Hadassah board meeting, p. in. WEDNESDAY, MAY 2: National Council <>f Jewish Women, in a. m. Workmen's Circle, Branch No. 692, regular membership meeting, 8:80 i>. in FRIDAY. MAY 4: National Council of Jewish Women, forum, luncheon and Installation, Hammond's Restaurant, 12:30 p. m. Buy War Bonds and Stamps. AIRPLANES FOR CHARTER TO ALL POINTS TELEPHONE 9-3441 MEN! Want To Grow Hair? Phone for Appointment Miss Hartley 3-4851 B'NAI B'RITH TO TRY FOR NEVVMEMBERS The campaign to enlist 1.000 new members in the local B'nai B'rilh Lodge was reopened tins week at a meeting held Thursday, attended bv Harold Turk. president of the lodge, Sam Silver Srive chairman, Alex Cohen and Marx Feinberg, Miami co-chairmen, Judge Kenneth Oka, Miami Beach chairman. Sam B. Miller i and J. Bernard Spector, assistant co-chairmen. It was announced that the meeting of the over all membership committee consisting of 125 men of Sholem Lodge would be held at which time the second phase of this campaign will be launched. The drive will continue through the month of Mav. The first phase of this campaign, ended about a month ago, resulted in over 200 new members being admitted into the lodge. Most active workers have been Nat Roth, who topped the list with 20 new members, followed closely bv Irving Marcus and Harold Turk who brought in 15 new members each and Leo Chaikin, Milton Friedman, Louis Gordon and Alex Cohen, who brought in 10 new members each. An outstanding formal installation is being planned for all new members brought in during this drive, at which time a speaker of national reputation will address the initiation class. In honor of the memory of the late President, this new class of initiates will be known as the Franklin Delano Roosevelt Class. The President showed a keen interest in B'nai B'rith and its activities. FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 3OA GOOD SxMWuimttd r -,.. 1 r 1 ^^ I•. 1 I r ^m. SSL."*W BP*9 #** ^| H*J ,i\:y I k -,< %  1 • • t • :L-:M^-y i e • Haffflr ^H*^ t ) Hi / tl LBw • 'j If MY PLATFORM 1. Consolidation of various tat collecting agencies. Central location of bus fadli ties. m 3. Enlargement of playgrounds thereby decreasing delinquency. 4. Reduction of taxes. 5. Beautification of streets and parks. 6. Improve present condition of streets and sidewalks. 7. Cooperate with all branches of the military service. 8. Improve city hospital and enlarge facilities. VOTE FOR ALFRED C. C0URIC r Two snowy-white cats, identical to the last whisker from the same batch of kittens, in fact grew up next door to each other. And both were given a bath on the very same day. One cat lived in an Air Conditioned house. A month after his tubbing, liis fur was still spotless and clean. His kittenliood companion, alas, did not live in an Air Conditioned bouse. Thirty days after his hath, his beautiful coat was dull and dirty and lifeless. House dust and airborne grime had robbed him of his crowning glory. Thus dramatically was a prime function of Air Conditioning demonstrated in a recent experiment. Properly planned Air Conditioning banishes airborne dust and dirt, the source of most household drudgery, the cause of much deterioration of carpets, draperies and furniture fabrics. with temperature and humidity precisely controlled throughout the year, is a must for your House of Tomo rrow: For Air Conditioning of maximum efficiency, lowest operating costs and lasting service, come in with your architect and consulting engineer, and talk things over with Belcher's Air Conditioning consultants! South Floridians making deposits now will have first call on Carrier Air Conditioning • equipment as soon as possible after VE-Day. BELCHER INDUSTRIES A Diiiiio/i •/ Belcher Oil Company ESTABLISHED 191S MIAMI AND PORT EVERGLADES. FLORIDA Cool, clean air, evenly distributed without drafts, lis&s&eSssjSi


pmiY.APBg.20,1948
vJewist fhifaKhf)
PAGE THREE
. ,t,\ of $140,000 in War
V *\s purchased Monday
%M at dinner dance of Miami
mKhh Jewish Women's Sister-
SA the Mocamba. Highlight
h?^0 PveninK was when Joseph
ff who directed the
fLtafie doubled the quota of
ToU(previously set for. the
Xtwithin a fifteen m.nute
period._________,-------
CLEARY NOT TO RUN
FOR BEACH COUNCIL
r-niintv Commissioner Val C.
rieary *ho has als bee" SQTV~
S as Miami BcacLh ci T""
"fman. revealed that he does
not intend to enter the municipal
rarf June 5.
Mv duties as county commis-
sioner, soon to be greatly in-
eased by the county s post-war
program." Cleary said "will, in
my opinion, deserve and demand
my full time." _________
HOTEL MAN GIVEN
SIGNAL HONOR
Abe Allenherg, manager of the
Wofford Hold, was presented an
honorary life membership by the
board of directors of the Inter-
national Aviation fraternity at
the organizations annual birth-
day dinner at the Wofford re-
cently.^_______________
HOME FOR AGED
WOMEN HOLD PARTY
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Jewish Home for the Aged will
stage a bingo and card party Sun-
day, April 2lt, at 8 p. m. in the
Strath-Haven hotel, Miami Beach.
All proceeds will go towards pur-
chasing linens for the Home.
Mrs. Marion Gould, chairlady,
and Mrs. Joe Zalis, president of
the group, will be assisted with
arrangemi tits by Mrs. Greenberg,
Mrs. Julius Rosenstein, Mrs.
Broad. Mrs. Harry Danziger. Mrs.
Levine and Mrs. Isidor Cohen.
BURDINE HEAD NAMED
VICE-PRESIDENT
Phillip W. Schaefer, general
superintendent of Burdine's Mi-
ami store was elected vice pres-
ident and general superintendent
by directors.
Schaefer joined the depart-
ment store in 1933 as credit man-
ager, was released from the army
in December after two years' of
service overseas as a captain.
WOMAN LAWYER T.O
.ADDRESS LUNCHEON
Miss Daphne Roberts, Atlanta,
president of the American Wom-
en's Bar association, will address
a luncheon here April 23 under
the sponsorship of the recently
organized Greater Miami chapter
of the American Christian Pales-
tine committee. The luncheon
will take place at 12 o'clock in
the Fiesta Dining Room, 300 S.
E. 1st St.
Miss Roberts is chief counsel
for the Coca-Cola Co. and is also
a member of the executive com-
mittee of the National American
Christian Palestine committee.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
ELECT MRS. LAUFMAN
New YorkMrs. Arthur Lauf-
man of Chicago was chosen presi-
dent of the B'nai B'rith Women's
Supreme Council, representing
60,000 women affiliates of the na-
tion's oldest Jewish service or-
ganization.
Also elected at the fifth annual
conference were Mrs. Maurice
Turner, Chicago, retiring presi-
dent, councilor; Mrs. Ida Cook
Faber. Brooklyn; Mrs. Abram Or-
low, Philadelphia, and Mrs. Ben
Rosenthal, Los Angeles, vice-
presidents; Mrs. Hyman Weiss-
man, St. Lbuis, secretary; Mrs.
Maurice Bisgyer, Washington, D.
C, treasurer, and Mrs. Fanny
Brenner, Memphis, historian.
Keep on Buying War Bonds
and Stamps.
SALLY AND BEN FIRESTONE
Now Operating
SALLY'S CORAL INN
602 S. W. 12TH AVE.. MIAMI
Phone 3-9214 Closed Thursday*
SEVEN COURSE DINNER $1.25 up
Catering to banquets and parties a specialty
VOTE FOR AND ELECT
Roy W. SINGER
Your City Commissioner
Active in Miami Civic Affairs
For the Past 20 Years
PLATFORM: To Serve the People
of Miami as to Their Needs and to
Act For the Best Interests of the
Entire Community.
Exercise Your Franchise
YOUR VOTE AND SUPPORT
APPRECIATED
Pd. Pol. Adv.
l(
Qualified by Experience
tt
RE-ELECT.
JAMES A. DUNN
YOUR
Miami Commissioner
Dunn s,a"ds uPn his recognized record of accomplishments.
men, and the majority commission, by directive manage-
strictiJ;0UuaKeous 'eadership, and in spite of war-time re-
hisir, have Piaced Miami in its best financial position in
history.
DUNN has the most complete
Long Range Post-War Program
for Miami ever projected.
Pd. Pot
BEACH WOULD BUY
WATER. GAS COMPANY
City Attorney Ben Shepard of
Miami Beach left for Tallahassee
Wednesday night after he was
authorized by councilmen to seek
an enabling act from the legisla-
ture to permit the city to buy and
operate the People's Water and
Gas Co.
Purchase of the utility company
will be decided by freeholders
at the bond election next Tues-
day.
City Clerk C. W. Tomlinson re-
ported at closing of the books
that 3,707 freeholders had regis-
tered for ihe election, A total of
8,875 voters is now on the books,
which will be reopened for fur-
ther registration next Wednesday.
A list ot freeholders will be
reported to the council at a spe-
cial meeting Monday.
MUCH CLOTHING
IS READY IN DRIVE
Dade county has already assem-
bled considerable of its quota in
the United National Clothing Col-
lection drive, Maj. Gen. Henry
W. Baird (retired), chairman,
stated.
Clothes of all types are being
brought in to the Miami Beach
headquarters, 830 Lincoln Road,
and to the public and parochial
schools, fire station, Servicemen's
Pier, churches, synagogues and
other depots.
Ten organizations, representing
the majority of Jewish women's
organizations in the Miami area,
have pooled their efforts to speed
success of the drive.
Volunteers are working with
Mrs. Dorothy Bornstein and Mrs.
Norman Jacobs, who will provide
pick-up service for bundles of
clothing which cannot be deliv-
ered.
Cooperating are Beth David
Sisterhood, Temple Israel Sister-
hood, Miami Beach Jewish Cen-
ter Sisterhood, B'nai B'rith Young
Women, National Council of Jew-
ish Women, Hadassah, B'nai
B'rith Women's auxiliary. Na-
tional Children's Cardiac home.
Women's division of the Ameri-
can Jewish congress, and the
Miami chapter, National Home
for Jewish Children at Denver.
Mrs. Muriel Hirsch and Rudy
R. Adler, chairman for Miami
Beach in the national clothing
drive, have appointed the follow-
ing sponsors:
Claude A. Renshaw, Mayor
John Levi, Chief of Police Albert
Simpson, Rev. R. Wiley Scott,
Msgr. William Barry, John D.
Montgomery. A. Frank Katzen-
tine, John Prosser, Sidney Mey-
ers, George Hoover.
F. Lowry Wall, Charles L.
Clements, Marcie Lieberman,
Herbert Frink, Val Cleary. E. D.
Keefer, Dr. Maurice Klein, Mrs.
Russell T. Pancoast, Guy W. Ellis,
Allan Abess, Sam Blank, Albert
Pollak, Fred Baisden.
Paul Bruun, Mrs. Frances
Powell, Miss Mabel Tucker, Mrs.
Freda Lutsky, Miss Katie Dean,
S. H. Ellison, Leo Huberman, Abe
Allenberg, Shepard Broad, Mrs.
D. Borenstein. Mrs. Frank Martin,
Mrs. Ralph Wooten, Joseph Ram-
bam, Mrs. Philip R. Mallory and
John Duff. ____.
BUS RIDERS
CHAMPION
*
HARRY
TRYON
FOR
CCITY p
ommissioneK
As a private citizen ho ha
worked for Better Bub Serv-
ice, opposed the Garbaoe
Tax and other obiectional
laws and will continue his
efforts for honest government
uncontrolled by newspapers
or special interests.
Pd. Pol. Adv.
ORTHODOX CONG.
TO BURN MORTGAGE
The Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation will celebrate the
burning of its mortgage May
20th. The affair will be held at
the synagogue, H. M. Drewich,
chairman, announced. The com-
plete committee in charge of ar-
rangements is in formation.
WOMEN ACTIVE IN
7TH WAR BOND DRIVE
Active in the work of the wom-
en's division, Dae War Finance
committee for the coming 7th
War Loan, are Mrs. Monte Selig,
a divisional chairman, in charge
of Jewish organizations and Mrs.
Sydney Weintraub, chairman in
charge of special events.
B. GEORGE GRIFFITH
Candidate for
CITY COMMISSIONER
RADIO SCHEDULE
Mon., April 23. WIOD1:SE P. M.
Tu.s April 24, WQAM2:10 P. M.
Wed., April 25, WIOD12:40 P. M.
Thurs., April 26, WQAM, 2:10 P. M.
Pd. Pol. Adv.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps.
Keep on buying War Bonds.
NEW PERSHING RESTAURANT
228 N. E. 1st Ave., '/a Block South of Post Office
FINEST QUALITY FOOD
Served Daily and Sunday. 10 A. M. 'Til 10 P. M.
This is
CLEAN-0UT-Y0UR-
CL0THES-CL0SET WEEK
>
RlGHT NOW, 125 million innocent men, women, and chil-
dren in war-torn European countries alone, are in piti-
fully desperate need of clothing. If every American
family will make this week "CLEAN-OUT-YOlIR-CLOTHES-
CLOSET WEEK," enough spare clothing, shoes, and bed-
clothes will be obtained to go far toward relieving the
suffering of these people. Will you help? Then ca'l your
local UNCC Committee for full information.
UNITED NATIONAL CLOTHING COLLECTION
For Overseas War Relief Henry J. Kaiser, National 'Jkwrmaa
APRIL 1 to 30
This advertisement prepared by tho War Advertising Council tar United
JxMMnal Clothing Collection, and sponsored by
PEOPLES3lffis^^j|Wc01lfPANV
Hollywood
j..
' I >
,.r:w


Miami Beach
Ft. Lauderdalo
MIAMI BEACH COLLECTION
HEADQUARTERS
830 LINCOLN ROAD
Mrs. Muriel Hirsch. Chairman
Rudy R. Adler. Co-Chairman


PAGE EIGHT
hjewistiricridlian
' t
i
I
-

UPA SAYS JDC DOES
NOT WISH TO UNITE
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 11
announced that it is prepared at
any time to renew the United
Jewish Appeal for 1945. and dis-
closed that it has offered four
alternative proposals as a basis
for reconstitution of the UJA.
The statement, in part which was
issued by Joseph C. Hyman, JDC
executive vice-chairman, reads
as follows:
"On Tuesday, April 17, a spe-
cial committee representing the
Inter-City Welfare Fund Com-
mittee to try to reconstitute the
United Jewish Appeal, met with
representatives of the JDC and
separately with the representa-
tives of the UPA, in order to facil-
itate the reconstitution of the
United Jewish Appeal. The repre-
sentatives of the JDC made four,
alternative, specific proposals.
We are officially advised that
when these proposals of the JDC
made to the Reconstitution Com-
mittee of the Inter-City Welfare
Fund group, were about to be
presented to the United Palestine
Appeal for consideration, the re-
presentatives of that organization
refused to permit these proposals
to be submitted in detail to them,
but stated that they were in-
terested only in whether the JDC
accepted or rejected their pro-
posal.
United States War Bonds are
still the best investment.
ASK FOR
FARM HOME
PICKLES
A Product of
Manhattan Pickle Co.
Distributed by
Florida Provision Co.
1725 N. W. 7th Ave. Phone 2-6141
Pearl Bros.
Buy More War Bonds.
ask for
KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS
at your
LOCAL DELICATESSEN
THIS LABEL
Insures Your Health
U. S. Gov't. Inspected
Demand It!
DELICIOUS SALAMI
WEINERS
CORNED BEEF
PASTRAMI
Kosher Zion
Sausage Co.
CHICAGO
If You Aie in Need of Kosher
Zion ProductsCall
Florida
Provision
(JO., Inc.
Operated by
Pearl Bros.
SOLE DISTRIBUTORS
1725 N. W. 7th Avenue
PHONE 2-6141
FRIDAY. APRIL 27:
American Jewish Congress, wom-
en's Friday Review, 1:30 p. w.: J "'-
fewlonal Women of Hadassan, norae
of Mi s. Milton Slrkin, 8:30 p. "'
SUNDAY. APRIL 29:
Beth David Sisterhood, card party,
in the auditorium.
MONDAY. APRIL 30:
Beth Jacob Mlirachl T.hk B'Omer
Affair: American Jewish Congress,
women's regular meeting day.
TUESDAY, MAY 1:
National Home for Cardiac Children
:u Denver, regular meeting at p.
m.i Temple Israel board meeting, >
p. m.; Hadassah board meeting, -
p. in.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 2:
National Council <>f Jewish Women,
in a. m. Workmen's Circle, Branch
No. 692, regular membership meet-
ing, 8:80 i>. in
FRIDAY. MAY 4:
National Council of Jewish Women,
forum, luncheon and Installation,
Hammond's Restaurant, 12:30 p. m.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps.
AIRPLANES
FOR CHARTER
TO ALL POINTS
TELEPHONE 9-3441
MEN!
Want To Grow Hair?
Phone for Appointment
Miss Hartley
3-4851
B'NAI B'RITH TO TRY
FOR NEVVMEMBERS
The campaign to enlist 1.000
new members in the local B'nai
B'rilh Lodge was reopened tins
week at a meeting held Thurs-
day, attended bv Harold Turk.
president of the lodge, Sam Silver
Srive chairman, Alex Cohen and
Marx Feinberg, Miami co-chair-
men, Judge Kenneth Oka, Miami
Beach chairman. Sam B. Miller
i and J. Bernard Spector, assistant
co-chairmen. It was announced
that the meeting of the over all
membership committee consisting
of 125 men of Sholem Lodge
would be held at which time the
second phase of this campaign
will be launched. The drive will
continue through the month of
Mav.
The first phase of this cam-
paign, ended about a month ago,
resulted in over 200 new mem-
bers being admitted into the
lodge.
Most active workers have been
Nat Roth, who topped the list
with 20 new members, followed
closely bv Irving Marcus and
Harold Turk who brought in 15
new members each and Leo
Chaikin, Milton Friedman, Louis
Gordon and Alex Cohen, who
brought in 10 new members each.
An outstanding formal installa-
tion is being planned for all new
members brought in during this
drive, at which time a speaker of
national reputation will address
the initiation class.
In honor of the memory of the
late President, this new class of
initiates will be known as the
Franklin Delano Roosevelt Class.
The President showed a keen in-
terest in B'nai B'rith and its
activities.
FRIDAY, APRIL 27,
3oa GOOD SxMWuimttd

r-,.. 1
r1 ^^

I- I
(,K ->. 1 I
r ^m. SSL."*- W
BP*9 #** ^|
H*J ,i\:y
I k
-,<
1
t

:L-:M^-y i
e Haffflr

* ^H*^ t
) Hi '

/


tl L- Bw
'j If
MY PLATFORM
1. Consolidation of various tat
collecting agencies.
. Central location of bus fadli
ties. m'
3. Enlargement of playgrounds
thereby decreasing delin-
quency.
4. Reduction of taxes.
5. Beautification of streets and
parks.
6. Improve present condition of
streets and sidewalks.
7. Cooperate with all branches
of the military service.
8. Improve city hospital and
enlarge facilities.
VOTE FOR
ALFRED C. C0URIC
r The Tarbuth League will spon-
sor a Lag B-Omer celebration
Sunday afternoon, April 29th. in
the garden of the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Pincus Puchkoff, 1130 S.
W. 9th St.. starting at 3:30 p. m.
A program in Hebrew, Yiddish,
and English has been planned,
and refreshments will be served.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Friedman of the
Miami Beach Jewish Center, Mr.
Emmanuel, and others will par-
ticipate.
3WIu
Vl
cWCaL>
Two snowy-white cats, identical to the last whisker
. from the same batch of kittens, in fact grew
up next door to each other. And both were given a
bath on the very same day.
One cat lived in an Air Conditioned house. A month
after his tubbing, liis fur was still spotless and clean.
His kittenliood companion, alas, did not live in an
Air Conditioned bouse. Thirty days after his hath,
his beautiful coat was dull and dirty and lifeless.
House dust and airborne grime had robbed him of
his crowning glory.
Thus dramatically was a prime function of Air
Conditioning demonstrated in a recent experiment.
Properly planned Air Conditioning banishes
airborne dust and dirt, the source of most household
drudgery, the cause of much deterioration of
carpets, draperies and furniture fabrics.
with temperature and humidity precisely controlled
throughout the year, is a must for your House of
Tomo
rrow:
For Air Conditioning of maximum efficiency,
lowest operating costs and lasting service, come in
with your architect and consulting engineer, and
talk things over with Belcher's Air Conditioning
consultants! South Floridians making deposits now
will have first call on Carrier Air Conditioning

equipment as soon as possible after VE-Day.
BELCHER
INDUSTRIES
A Diiiiio/i /
Belcher Oil Company
ESTABLISHED 191S
MIAMI AND PORT EVERGLADES. FLORIDA
Cool, clean air, evenly distributed without drafts,
lis&s&eSssjSi



PAGE 1

APRIL 6, 1945 fJewistncrkHar PAGE THREE DR. ISRAEL GOLDSTEIN President of the Zionist Organization ol America will be main sneaker at Hinncr next week giver by Miami Beach Zionist District. \ ANHEUSf t-BUSCH Budweiser %  ntM MARK IB. U. • %  PAT. OTF. EVERYWHERE Distributed by NATIONAL BRANDS GREETINGS FROM MORRIS KALER KALER PRODUCE CO. 1200 N. W. 22nd Street PHONE 2-5197 BEST WISHES FOR A HAPPY PASSOVER Deigaard



PAGE TWELVE
JewishncridHar

1 t




-
Maj. Gen. Maurice Rose, In the Greater Miami
Who Didn't Die In Bed Houses of Worship
--------- n-----------------------------------------'------ ..in..i ncir.H JEWISH COM-
(A reprint from PM.AprU 4. 19451 handsomet brisk| soldierly. and
by Max Lerner) | in his micjdle 50"s, which is pretty
I write this to those who still, g00(j f0r a major-general. We
cling to the belief that American j learned afterward that he had
generals die in bed. They don't. | come up from the ranks, which
Last night I got a jolt when I js even better. We had some ban-
read of the death of Maj. Gen.
Maurice Rose of the 3d Armored
Division. Today it didn't help any
to read the UP dispatch about
how he died. He and some of his
staff were cut off by a German
tank column and made prisoners
by a tank crew, and just as he
was handing over his gun, the
general was shot.
In the army, you see someone
tering conversation, and I re-
member his joking with me about
an experience I had had a few
days before with a brigadier gen-
eral when the latter had been
wounded in a machine gun am-
bush. We joked back about its
being a hell of a war when it was
no longer safe to trail with a gen-
eral.
We watched him and talked
for a few hours under conditions wj(h him as he drove about from
of tension. You may never see one part 0f his task force to an-
him again, but you don't easily | other, getting first-hand reports
forget him. You don't need longer 0f the fighting, giving orders di-
than that to recognize a man. | rectly rather than over the radio.
It was on March 6 or 7 that I. Time after time, as he stood in
met Gen. Rose, the day that the I the middle of the street talking
3d Armored took Cologne. I was i wjth several officers, an ideal
with Sydney Olson of Time and target.
Howard Smith of CBS. and to- But that was the he
gether we drove cautiously down ( cra(od And the men to]d me it
Colognes main street, looking for, made an enormous difference to
someone who could tell us how | thcm t have ,he division com.
much of the city had been
cleared.
mander sharing their danger.
We stopped at a corner, and
After the Rhine crossing, with
i the war moving at a stepped-up
just then a jeep (or, as the armor- breakthrough *ace, Ge Ros
ed divisions insist on calling it a bound to get into danger and
peep ) drove up, and a two-star tb, He did But th kind f
general stepped out. He was j gcncra| he was js Qne of the rea.
sons I shall have enduring respect
for American combat leadership
in this war. Hemingway once
defined courage as "grace under
pressure." General Rose had it.
rJJjGtlST BROS Ry^1
Lf* la theBESTf
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COM-
MUNITY CENTER, Coneervative.
1415 Euclid Ave. Kabbalas SnadDaa
ai 7:15 p. m. Friday evening. Saturday
morning services al 9 a. > Rabbi
Irving Lehrman will preach on ""-'
Weekly Portion <>f tl' Law. Cantor
Emanuel Barkan will ctianl the serv-
ice* Cart, BOn of Mr. and Mrs. harl.-s
Im.iiii.cI and Ronald David Ollckman
ill become bar mltsvah. Mlncna
... ii... ,? g 30 p. m. followed M
Shaloa Seudoe. Maarlv al 7:50 p. nj.
Senior dance sponsored by the tenth
i-ounoll will l held at 8:30 p. m. Sat-
urday. A.Z.A.-B.B.B. Breakfast serv-
i,.,. at I. a. in Sunday morning. Sun-
day s. hool :.t 10 .t. ni.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CON-
GREGATION, 590 S. W. 17th Ave.
Friday evening services al 7 p. m.
Saturday morning services at 9 ft. in.
Mlncha al 5:30 p. m. Schaloa Seudoa
to follow. Schaarel Zedeh Talmud
Torah, 1345 s. W. .ird St.Friday eve-
ning services :it p, m. Saturday
morning adull aervleea :n 8:30 a. m..
junior services ;it ni:3n a. m. Rabbi
Simon April will Bpeak on the portion
of the waek, Mlncha .it 6:30 p. m
Schaloa Seudoa t" follow.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION.
Conservative, 135 N. W. 3rd Ave.
Friday evening services at 7 p. n.
and Saturday morning services at ^:30
a, ni. Rabbi Max Shapiro and Cantor
Abraham Friedman will offielate.
Junior services at 10:S0 a. m.
BETH SHOLOM CENTER, Con.
servative, 761 41st St., Miami Beach.
Friday evening service at 8:16 p. m.
Rabbi Leon Kronish will preach on
"Warsaw and San Franciscothe Tale
of Two Cities." An Oneg Bhabbat will
follow with Mrs. Minnie Reckson and
Mrs. Murray Reckson as hostessee.
Cantor Louis Hayman will officiate
and lead the Congregational singing,
Saturday morning services al n a. m,
Rabbi Kro.iish will preach on the por-
tion of the week.
Palm Beach Notes
MRS. MARY SCHREBNICX RepreaentoHv.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Trachtenberg I 29, with arrangements to be an-
have left for Ellenville, N. Y to|nounced.
open their Mountain Lake Hotel.
They were accompanied there by
their sister. Mrs. Hauseman.
Beth El Sisterhood held its
semi-monthly meeting Tuesday
night in Sher Memorial hall.
The possibility that a mobile
blood bank might be made avail-
able to Palm Beachitcs was re- I membership,
ported by B'nai B'rith officials
this week. At a regular meeting
of the organization Tuesday a
committee was established to
study the feasibility of such a
plan.
Plans were also made to aid
sale of War Bonds in the 7th War
Loan Drive.
It was decided to hold installa-
tion of officers at a meeting April
A resolution was passed ex-
pressing sympathy to Mr. and
Mrs. Sidney Bernhaum on the
death of their son, Sheldon Bern-
baum, a Marine, who was killed
in action on Iwo Jima recently.
Dave Katz, reelected president,
had charge of the meeting and
presided over the initiation of
Dr. Joseph Bernstein into Lodge
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Dave, and
daughters, Miss Sara Dave and
Mrs. Moe Schupler. have left for
their home in Durham, N. C, af-
ter spending the Passover holi-
day with their relatives, Mr. and
Mrs. Irving Moss. The Daves will
return the latter part of the sum-
mer to make their permanent
home.
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION,
Orthodox. 311 Washington Ave.. Mi-
ami Beach.Friday evening services
at 7:1.*, p. in.; Saturday morning at 7
and 9. The liar Mltivah of Jerry
lterkowltz will tak<- place during the
morning services. Rabbi Moses Mes-
cheloff will addresa the hoy. Mlnnion-
alre services will he held at 9:30 a. m.
for young nun and their parents The
religious school Junior service will he
held at 11 a. ni. Klddush and refresh-
ments win be served i.y the Sister-
hood. Shalosh Seudoa at 1:16 p. m.
Rabbi M.-ch.loff will speak on
"I'erek." The daily Talmud class Is
conducted at 7:.in p. m. by Rabbi Mea-
cheloff.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. Reform. 137 N.
E. 19th St.Friday evening services
u II 15 p. in Rabbi Saul Appelbaum
w.ll speak on "Peace at (San Francis-
co) Bay." Bar Mltxah Of Martin Ed-
ward, son of Mr and Mrs. Samuel A.
Karns. will take place during services.
a reception tendered by his parents
will follow. Saturday morning services
nt 11 o'clock, lial.ld Appelbaum will
sneak on the Torah Portion of the
Week,
Buy Bonds now. You are lend-
ingnot giving.
w o^Ny-TiT-a.-
> jJOiip*n '-Sfc x\-ov i-tti
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
1520 S. W. 5th St.
Phone 2-7439
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
fi?l <"~/*^ SerJin9PalJT Beach CounT- featuring tb
\~j ifC Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Pro-
MB CBKAM duett and Ice Cream.
Mill AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE
C. W. SMITH
PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
529 Independence Road, West Palm Beach
No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business.
INCOME TAX
BOOKKEEPING SERVICE
ATTRACTIVE RATES
WRITE OR PHONE
N. A. SERVICES
P. 0. Box 1922, Miami 11, Florida
Phone 9-2903
MMA
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
1SW N. W. 7th St. Ph. 8-7301
Beat care for chronic sick, conva.
'cent and elderly people
SANEL BEER. M. D., Director
Reasonable Prices
_i_l>'-ga Beautiful QroiinOi--^,
LAINHART & POTTER
ESTABLISHER 1893
"BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS"
Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla.
ALFA
P El' VtP o ,
FOR THE BEST IN
DAIRY PRODUCTS
WEST PALM BEACH
MILKCREAMICE CREAM
(
AMBULANCE SERVICE
MIZZELL SIMON
MORTUARY
413 Hibiscus Street
Phone 8121
West Palm Beach, Ha.
\
Tome
r710S.W.I2thAV.MIAMH
LlH. 3343t_]
YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME
W OFFICIALLY REPKSWT
THE HAJOWTY Of NORTHERN
K"ISH FUNERAL HOMES
lohmotion Ctodl, MM on Rtqum
SEWING MIAMI BEAM & MIAMI
Exclusively Jewish
f -24 H Heal*
DRINK PLENTY OF
CTZripiire
Water
DELIVERED TO TOOK HOME
9-CALLON BOTTLE .....60c
CASE OF SIX s
TABLE BOTTLES.......75c
' Plus Botllf Deocj't
PHONE 2-412S
IS**. APRD,
20,
IWhTTTi
I n. .
L U cver the U.
int?l
FIREPROOF bJU
asbestossKM
Ft. l.S*ory ...
Approximately j^'"*
ALSO RE.Roof
FOR THE LAST TIME
END PERIODIC
UPKEEP EXPENSE
NO MONEY DOWN
EASY PAYMENTS
- FREE ESTIMATES -.
N. C. LEROY
305 S. W. 12TH AVE.
Phone 2-6586
SID'S DELICATESSEN RESTAURANT
Serving Breakfast Luncheon, Dinner at Popular Prictj
Luneh.i j Delicioui Food, Efficient Service I Sendwich..
Prepared Pleasant Atmosphere, Let Ul "r"eh"
To Take Out I Do Your Catering
1551 S. W. Eighth Street
Wine
Beer
Phone 3-7639
RESTAURANT!
MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST
Featuring
Unusual Foods. Delicious Pastriet
N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST.
Air Conditioned Phone 2-07W
FINE HAVANA CIGARS
Light ColorBy the Box
REX PRODUCTS CO.
Direct Havana Importers
46 S. W. First St.. Miami 32. Fla.
('/ block west of Burdine's)
20c size Londres.......____________________________$8.00 box of 50
20c size Panetelas.......___________________________8.00 box oiM
22c size Petit Cetros______________________________9.00 box of 50
27c size Coronas.....______________________________9.40 box of 50
28c size Cremas____________________________________9.60 box of 50
33c size Perfectos .......____________________....._. 6.00 box of 25
35c size Nacionales______________________........ 6.70 box of25
Mail orders with check or money order. Prepaid to
destination. GUARANTEED SATISFACTION.
Dade Federal's principle of "Careful and Con-
servative Lending" has meant safety and se-
curity for home owners and investors.
For over a decade Dade Federal has been a
leading financial institution of Greater Miami.
It has placed millions of dollars in first mort-
gages and enjoys the confidence of home
owners and investors because of its sound
judgment, easy monthly payment plan, prompt
service and low interest rates.
Dade Federal invites you to consult with them
concerning your financial and home mortgage
problems.
RESOURCES OVER $11,000,000
DADE FEDERAL
OF MIAMI
45 NORTH EAST FIRST AVE
JOSEPH M. LIPTON... PRESIDENT



PAGE 1

pmAY.AHULyMg ^Jewlstricridter) PAGE NINE i •*> Joseph R. Stein and William B. Singer are in charge of the liquor division and the trades group of the Federation drive. GENERAL ACCIDENT ASSURANCE CORPORATION ANNOUNCES THE APPOINTMENT OF Ackerman Insurance Agency, Inc. AS Accident and Health Department Representatives In The Greater Miami Area Ackerman Insurance Agency, Inc.. haa aerved Metropolitan Miami for more than a generation and are privileged to announce that they have eatabliahed an ACCIDENT and HEALTH DEPARTMENT And Have Appointed As Manager MR. ALFRED SANDLER who has had many yeara experience in thla apecialized field. I With our appointment as District Managers for the Accident and Health Itioarlment of the General Accident, Fire and Life Assurance Corpora 1 ta. we arc now in a position to offer complete Insurance service ktoding Acililent. Health and Hospital Expenses protection for lndlvl1 tali or groups. For Insurance service or Information call or see ACKERM AN INSURANCE AGENCY. Inc. 1002 SEYBOLD BLDG.. MIAMI. FLORIDA PHONE 2-31S1 "WHiMiii.^ittwiirmmimaiiii iTOUBY PAINTING ICO. I tJuJfthU 3SOOO LtCtHSEb AHotovMoCoMTMAcms I 669 fiW.d*StfeL* MIAMI 36. FLQRIDA I Service to the Sick" SMITHS BOULEVARD PHARMACY '902 BUcayne Boulevard. Miami. Fla. CALIFORNIAN WILL BE SPEAKER OVER WIOD Dr. Henry A. Atkinson, Californian and widely known religious leader, sociologist, humanitarian and author will speak over WIOD, Friday April 6 at 6:15 p. m. A graduate of the Methodist College of Santa Rosa, California, he attended the BibliDr. Henry A. Atkinson cal Institute of Northwestern University and holds a degree from Rollins College at Winter Haven, Florida. Dr. Atkinson will be the w %  >fo tyov i*tt Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 1S20 S. W. 5th St. Phono 2-7439 MILTON KLEIN Painting Contractor No Job Too Large or Too Small PAINTING — PAPER HANGING WATERPROOFING PHONE 4-1920 ; J -n \ > % % %  VITAMIN Made From Fresh Oranges lTUaml for REST CONVALESCENCE .^CHRONICCASES 'Sun-Ray Park Health Resort MIAMIW.rL*.ro0"OUirLOiriOA I WANT MY MILK And Be Sure If. FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Products" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery VUit Our Farm at 8200 H. W. *nd Street guest of Leslie Balogh Bain, news analyst. Trained in economics and sociology he bases his religious convictions upon the solid foundation of facts being particularly interested in basic human rights and the impact of democracy, education and religion by expanding and safeguarding them. Dr. Atkinson was Professor of Sociology at the Atlanta Georgia Seminary and since 1919 has spent six months out of each year in Europe and the Far East. He was presiding officer and chairman of the National Conference on Palestine held in Washington a year ago and is Chief Executive of the Church Peace Union (Carnegie foundations), Co-Chairman of Council Against Intolerance, Chairman of the Christian Council of Palestine and General Secretary of World Alliance for International Friendship Through the Churches (Geneva 1925). •*!. %  £?*? AUGUST BROS Hy r GEN. BAIRD WILL HEAD DRIVE FOR CLOTHING Appointment of Gen. Henry W. Baird as Dade county chairman of the United National Clothing Collection drive during April was announced Saturday by a sponsoring committee of business and civic leaders. The campaign, a nation-wide appeal by more than 80 agencies under leadership of Henry J. Kaiser, is seeking 150,000,000 pounds of usable clothing for the homeless and destitute in warravaged countries. Dade county's quota is approximately five pounds per person. Gen. Baird said, and organization will be set up this week for the collection. When You Think of Real Eatate Think Of LEO EISENSTEIN REALTOR SOS Lincoln Road Phone 5-6479 Dependable, Conacientioua Service CITIZENS OF MIAMI AND MIAMI BEACH DO NOT FAIL TO REGISTER For Coming City Elections If Not Qualified A DUTY AND A PRIVILEGE FINE HAVANA CIGARS Light Color—By the Box REX PRODUCTS CO. Direct Havana Importers 46 S. W. First St. Miami 32. Fla. ( Vi block west of Burdine's) 20c size Londres 20c size Panetelas 22c size Petit Cetros 27c size Coronas 28c size Cremas $8.00 box of SO 8.00 box of 50 9.00 box of 50 9.40 box of 50 9.60 box of 50 6.00 box of 25 33c size Perfectos 35c size Nacionales 6 .70 box of 25 Mail orders with check or money order. Prepaid to destination. GUARANTEED SATISFACTION. Dade Federal's principle of "Careful and Conservative Lending" has meant safety and security for home owners and investors. For over a decade Dade Federal has been a leading financial institution of Greater Miami. It has placed millions of dollars in first mortgages and enjoys the confidence of home owners and investors because of its sound judgment easy monthly payment plan, prompt service and low interest rates. Dade Federal invites you to consult with them concerning your financial and home mortgage problems. RESOURCES OVER $11,000,000 DADE FEDERAL £a*i*qsamcUfraadtsoctatu*. OF MIAMI 45 NORTH EAST FIRST AV E JOSEPH M. LIPTON... PRESIDENT



PAGE 1

PEDERAHOO gj^CAMPAIGIN IS UNDER WAY ihJewklh-IQIiOipidliiaup ^-THE JEWISH UNITY F CUTli THE JEWISH WEEKLY VOLUME 18-NUMBER IS MIAMI 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY. APRIL 13. 1945 PRICE TEN CENTS SIDENT ROOSEVELT WARM SPRINGS President Roosevelt died Thursday afternoon at Warm Springs, Ga.. at 3:35 Central War Time. Mr. Roosevelt died at the resort where he had been resting for 10 days. The four Roosevelt sons, all of worn are in the service, were notified of the President's death by messages from Mrs. Roosevelt. She told them that the President had done his job to the end and that she knew he would want them to do so too. Funeral services will be held Saturday afternoon in the East room of the White House. The President went to Hyde Park twice for long week-end rests in the weeks after his return from Yalta and then went to Warm Springs March 29 for a more extended rest. Special Memorial Services will be held in all Synagogues and Temples Friday night and Saturday. Sermon topics will eulogize the President. A NATION MOURNS A nation mourns the loss of its great leader, Roosevelt, at the pinnacle of a career of statesmanship, unequalled in history, passed away in action. Roosevelt became distinguished as a true American in every sense of the word by his masterful leadership. The President has guided us to the eve of victory. We shall continue to fight for everything for which he stood. In this solemn hour of sorrow, we light a memorial light to the memory of Franklin Delano Roosevelt and suggest that all people do likewise. Life Saving Campaign of the Greater Miami Federation Has deceived Encouraging Reports ISn, u^^ WOfkerS J, a the first report lunchK ^ I 945 Federation cam C o,!,^ dlvision h fc ^"totals which revealed that ^ooSV 1 the quota o£ ., f'8u7, been cached. iVheon heId n Unf:ed at the The trades division reports include: Attorneys and accountants, $3,952 — 69 per cent; hotels, $1,075—27 per cent, and real estate, $4,790—61 per cent. The men's division reports 23 cent of their quota, with pel .. $3,295 reached and the women's S^ le d 1218%S t n e Beach "Y," division announced $4,983, ap 5'isions px^".., I*. 0 of the proximately 34 per cent of their responsibility. Carlos Israel, New York attorney prominent in national Jewish affairs, addressed the gathering and impressed the workers with the tremendous role dollars raised here would play in saving lives and assisting in rehabilitation in warn-torn, destitute Europe. The youth division, under the leadership of Abe Gannes, director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, assisted by Maurice Grossman and Jack Marash, of lesions pvirij lwo 0I 'he \b m "fcam^ dc d their Quotas. E. N Roth d v s >n. headed l£ m of ,K he t0 P with !64 IS>* SB win goal ^ched. %  T 'wSL n contributions. K? cent anri V s ,n reached 106 Pfc* lv i to A annou nced $7,785 >" l --• Co-chairmen I5>CTT a nd Nat Koven coverage was |ffni t T a i U g p f f .rcported as fol73 !* g cent d lV1S,on 13 '.wt, special gifts, ItiMl^K cent ; advance 85 per cent. Representative Jewry At Frisco Conference New York. April 10 (JTA)^The American Jewish Committee and the American Jewish Conference today received telegrams from Secretary of State Edward R. Stettinius. Jf M inviting both organisations to designate a representative to serve as consultants to the American delegation at the Sen Francisco Conference. (CONTINUED ON PACE 4) ASK WORKERS MAKE IMMEDIATE CONTACTS Workers of Federation's drive are asked by campaign chairman George Chertkof and executive director Joe Rose to make every possible effort to contact every one of their prospects. They stated: "If your prospect has moved, try to follow him up. H he is not at home, please go back to see him at a time when he will be at home. An uncontacted card may mean a lost lite. Please do not solicit from anyone for whom you do not have a card, without calling the office first Federation Workers Meet to Hear Address By Manpower Commissioner Last Sunday Paul McNutt, War Manpower Commissioner, addressed the opening meeting of the 1945 Greater Miami Jewish Federation Life Saving campaign at a gathering of volunteer workers Sunday morning at the Beach theatre. McNutt said the current drive which seeks to raise $305,182 would "help save the one and a half million Jews still alive in Europe." He also said the case for a Jewish national home in Palestine "knows no boundaries, no race or religious distinctions." "I see no divided loyalties or hyphenated Americanism in the support of Palestine," he said. A bright postwar future with jobs for all Americans was foreseen by the manpower chief who also serves as federal security administrator. "We have the greatest industrial plant in the history of this machine-century. We have the workers, millions of machinetrained workers to man our plants and factories," he said in answer to a self-asked question: 'Can we wipe out unemployment" .George Chertkof, general chairman of the drive, introduced McNutt and presented the division heads to the workers. Monte Selig, president of Federation, greeted those present and was followed by Joseph Rose, campaign director, who instructed the canvassers in the techniques of campaigning. Sgt. Morris Klass, executive director of Federation on leave, also addressed the grotrp. Following the general meeting, division heads met with their teams and workers and distributed kits for the general canvassing that is now in progress to secure contributions toward the $305,00 goal. %  1


+Jewisii fkrkMam
PAGE THREE
gSScfuEwMEH
D -h l-ii-ob Sisterhood will
Tf Beth 3*CODB* Card Pa^y
niU House of Abrams at 304
* Miami Beach on
gdly cvcmnfi April 30 at 8
o'^'h Zeilinser is chairman
ft arrangements committee
f 'tC nSs Mrs. P. Chill and
'hicVRnn i Mrs. L. Abrams
fi, iBhSand will supply
wl" uJnnU for the evening.
H&Mtonents xor contributed
r'jack Hirsch. Sisterhood
by St Tickets may be ob-
Sf-t the Beth Jacob Syna-
gogue office.
CHILDREN'S HOME
?0 INSTALL OFFICERS
Miami chapter, National Home
XA Children at Denver,
ii install officers and board
*'ihm at a meeting Tuesday at
rmbm r. the Edwards Hotel.
CoUinsAve. at 10th St. Refresh-
ens will be served and mem-
22 and Wests are invited to at-
S Offcers to be installed in-
ffi: Mrs. Irene Miller, presi-
dent1 Mrs. Naomi Friedman, first
ce president; Mrs. Frances
Voecl second vice president; Mrs.
Elsie Leschel. third vice presi-
dent; Mrs. E. Dorothy Miller.
recording secretary; Mrs. Mary
Burns corresponding secretary;
Mrs Myrna Bloom, financial sec-
retary; Mrs. May Luby, treasur-
er and Mrs. Ann Kaufman, audi-
tor Board members include: Mes-
dames Myrtle Alexander. Rose
Beyer, Ann Bmmberg, Ida Cohen,
Bess Seller. Sara Seller. Irene
Kirstein, Marie Goudiss, Rose
Goudiss. Joseph Goldstrom, Ruth
Hertz, Gisella Ncwlunder, Edith
Pollack, Beatrice Ross, Rose
Sieinhauscr, Freda Suberman,
Shirley Taplin, Ella Wronker,
Phyllis Newman, Jessie Marcus
and Rose Greenwald.
Pioneer Women's Organization
of Greater Miami, club number
one, will hold a social evening
and bonk review on Sunday, May
6, at Beth David auditorium.
NATIONAL FAMILY
WEEK OBSERVED
Jewish groups will join in. the
all-American observance of Na-
tional Family Week, May 6-13,
according to an announcement by
Rabbi Herbert S. Goldstein,
President of the Synagogue
Council of America.
National Family Week has been
sponsored by the Federal Coun-
cil of Churches of Christ in
America, the National Catholic
Welfare Conference and the Syn-
agogue Council of America as a
means of drawing attention to
wartime problems of the family,
child welfare, juvenile delin-
quency and in order to safeguard
the spiritual values of family life
during the period of the read-
justment of the returning service-
man. The National Family- Com-
mittee, representing the three
faiths, consists of Rev. Harry C.
Munro of the Inter-Council Com-
mittee on Christian Family Life,
the Rev. Edgar Schmiedeler of
the Catholic Conference on Fam-
ily Life and Rabbi Ahron Opher
of the Synagogue Council of
America.
NCIW TO HOLD
ELECTION OF OFFICERS
The Miami Section, National
Council of Jewish Women, will
hold its election of officers for
the coming year at the monthly
meeting on Wednesday, May 2, at
2 o'clock at the Y.M. & Y.W.H.A.,
1 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach.
Following the election of officers
annual reports of standing com-
mittees will be presented.
On Friday, May 4, the new of-
ficers of the Miami Section will
be installed at a luncheon to be
held at Hammond's Restaurant,
1626 Alton Road, Miami Beach at
12:30 noon. Following the lunch-
eon and installation the closing
forum program will be presented.
Admission is $1.50. Edward
Clarke will review Romona Saw-
yer Barth's new book "Fiery
Angel," the story of Florence
Nightingale, after which Mrs.
Barth arid Mr. Clarke will dis-
cuss the hook.
SERVICE LEAGUE TO
PROVIDE HOSPITALITY
The Greater Miami Army-Navy
committee, through its executive
secretary, Benjamin Lambert, has
announced in reply to numerous
inquiries that the providing of
hospitality for servicemen in ho-
tels on Miami Beach is a func-
tion of the Miami Beach Service
League. The League is a co-
operating agency of the Greater
Miami Army-Navy committee of
the National Jewish Welfare
Board and this service is one of
many which it renders to service-
men in this area.
PIONEER WOMEN
TO END SEASON
The Pioneer Women's Organi-
zation, Miami Beach Chapter, will
mark the conclusion of its season
of work for Palestine with its an-
nual donor dinner, to be held
April 29, at 6:30 p. m. at Roses
Restaurant, 318 Collins Ave., Mi-
ami Beach. Rabbi Max Shapiro
will be guest speaker, and Mrs.
Lena Wolk .will act as toast-
mistress.
OBITUARIES
ISAAC KAUFMAN
Isaac Kaufman, 65. died Tuesday
at 334 N. K. 2fith Ter. Ho came from
New York City 12 years ago, and was
a retired chain store operator. Sur-
vivors Include his wife, Mrs. Ida
Kaufman; three sons, David, Samuel
and Julius, and a daughter. Mrs.
William Selly, all of New York City,
where the body was sent by Gordon
Funeral home.
SNEDIGAR FOR M. B.
CITY COUNCIL
Louis F. ("Red") Snedigar, who
served four times as mayor of I
Miami Beach, announced his can- I
didacy for city council in the'
June municipal election.
"I am offering my services as
an independent candidate to fill
the vacancy that will be created
by refusal of Val C. Cleary to
run for re-election," said Snedi-
gar. "Many citizens and voters
feel that my training as an at-
torney and realtor, my knowledge
of Beach problems gained by my
long residence here, and my prac-
tical experience in the municipal
government, gained by my four
years as mayor, thoroughly qual-
ify me to be an asset to the
council."
B. GEORGE GRIFFITH
Candidate for
CITY COMMISSIONER
RADIO SCHEDULE
Mon.. April 23, WIOD1:3.1 P. M.
Tuea, April 24, WQAM2:10 P. M.
Wed., April 25. WIOD12:40 P. M.
Thura., April 26, WQAM, 2:10 P. M.
Pd. Pol. Adv.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps.
Keep on buying War Bonds.
ABRAHAM GOLDBERG
Abraham (loldberg, ",s. died Tuesdav
at 62,". Meridian Ave.. Miami Beach.
He came from New York City four
years ao, and owned and managed
an apartment house. He Is survived
by his wife, Mrs. BSva Ooldberg, and
daughter, Shirley, of Miami Reach.
Services were held in Gordon chapel.
and burial was in Mt. Sinai cemetery.
SALLY AND BEN FIRESTONE
Now Operating
SALLY'S CORAL INN
602 S. W. 12TH AVE.. MIAMI
Phone 3-92)4Closed Thursdays
SEVEN COURSE DINNER $1.25 up
Catering to banquets and parties a specialty
MANUEL B. PHILLIPS
Manuel B. Phillips, 62. of 4390 8.
W. First St.. Miami I'.eaeh restaurant
operator, suffered ;i heart attack and
died In his car at S. W. Second Ave.
and 27th St. early Sunday.
He was taken 111 on the street and
entered his car to rest.
He came to Miami 10 years ago from
| New York rity where he was also In
the restaurint business.
Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Min-
nie Phillips; two sons. Staff Bst. l.ouls
Phillips, Smith Pacific; Coast Guards-
man William Phillips: three other
brothers, Chief Storekeeper David
Phillips, navy: and Jack and Sam
Phillips. Miami, and two sisters in
New York city. Funeral services were
held from Palmer Funeral home Sun-
day with Rabbi Joseph B. Uackovwky
officiating. Ilurial followed in the
family plot at Mt. Slnal.
VOTE FOR AND ELECT
Roy W. SINGER
Your City Commissioner
Active in Miami Civic Affairs
For the Past 20 Yean
PLATFORM: To Serve the People
of Miami as to Their Needs and to
Act For the Best Interests of the
Entire Community.
Exercise Your Franchise
YOUR VOTE AND SUPPORT
APPRECIATED
Pd. Pol. Adv.
"Qualified by Experience
>>
RE-ELECT.
JAMES A. DUNN
YOUR
X U U If
Miami Commissioner
PUNN stanH.____ .- -_______-*.___
DUNN -!a!l ?uUpon his recognized record of accomplishments.
"lent i. majority commission, by directive manage-
Wct'irm?ulaficous leadership, and in spite of war-time re-
Ez5oni have DlarerT Miam,' in i<
hist
lory.
majority commission, by directive rnanage-
>wus leadership, and in spite of war-time re-
ave placed Miami in its best financial position in
DUNN has the most complete
Long Range Post-War Program
for Miami ever projected.
Pd. Pol. Adv.
SAMUEL HIRSCH
Samuel Hlrsch. 7. of 1420 Collins
Ave., Miami Beach, died of a heart
attack at his home. He came to Miami
seven months ago from Plalnfield.
N. J., where he was In the oil busi-
ness. Surviving are the widow. Mrs.
Lena Hlrsoh, and three daughters,
Mrs. Beatrice Abrams. Mrs. Alice
Harkarg and Mrs. Evelyn I.lroff. all
of Brooklyn, N. Y. The body was
shipped to Brooklyn by Riverside Me-
morial chapel.
BERNARD GILBERT
The bodv of Bernard Gilbert. 73.
who died Saturday at his home 1573
Meridian Ave., was sent to .Brook line.
Mass.. by the Riverside Memorial
chapel for services and burial. He
came here seven years ago. He Is
survived bv his widow Mrs. Goldle
Gilbert. Miami Beach, a son. Moses
of Boston, and three daughters. Mrs.
Harry G. Sebgwan, Mrs. Robert R.
Gordon and Mrs. Sylvan B. Roth-
stein, all of Brookline.
Buy More War Bonds.
BUS RIDERS
CHAMPION

HURRY
TRYON
FOR
c
CITY
OMMISSIONE
R
As a private citizen he has
worked lor Better Bus Serv-
ice, opposed the Garbage
Tax and other obiectional
laws and will continue his
efforts for honest government
uncontrolled by newspapers
or special interests.
Pd. Pol. Adv.
NEW PERSHING RESTAURANT
228 N. E. 1st Ave.. V% Block South of Post Office
FINEST QUALITY FOOD
Served Daily and Sunday. 10 A. M. 'Til 10 P. M.
This is
CLEAN-0UT-Y0UR-
CLOTHES CLOSET WEEK
rk
ii
RlGHTNOW, 125 million innocent men, women, and chil-
dren in war-torn European countries alone, are in piti-
fully desperate need of clothing. If every American
family will make this week "CLEAN-OUT- YOUR-CLOTHES-
CLOSET WEEK," enough spare clothing, shoes, and bed-
clothes will be obtained to go far toward relieving the
suffering of these people. Will you help? Then ca'l your
local UNCG Committee for full information.
UNITED NATIONAL CLOTHING COLLECTION
For Overseas War Relief Henry J. Kaiser, National APRIL 1 to 30
This advertisement prepared by the War Advertising Council far United
Mntlnnal Clothing Collection, and sponsored by
LEO GERNGROSS
MIAMI BEACH COLLECTION
HEADQUARTERS
830 LINCOLN ROAD

Mrs. Muriel Hirsch, Chairman
Rudy R. Adler. Co-Chairman J[
nKmuumuMttiKBaRimii/mwL, aiJUHi Jihu*


.
t




PAGE TWO
*Jenist fkr/dttan
FRIDAY, APR! 13,
PERSONALS
Mrs. Ruth Elsasser (the former
Ruth Rubin) is visiting here with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isadore
Rubin, 1415 Collins Ave., Miami
Beach.
Mrs. L. Brodsky. of New Hav-
en, Conn., has left the city after
spending three weeks at the Lyn-
mar hotel, Miami Beach, and two
weeks with her brother-in-law
and sister, Mr. and Mrs. N. Pritz-
ker, 321 S. W. 9th Ave., Miami.
Mrs. Sam Silver and son,
Dennis, of 120 S. E. 13th St.. are
spending a month with her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. B. Corenblum,
of Birmingham. Mr. Silver re-
turned to the city Monday after
having joined his family for the
weekend.
PERSONALS
WEDDINGS
Lt. Joe Davis is now here visit-
ing with his wife after returning
tram overseas duty.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Belanoff.
3199 S. W. 26th St., entertained
in honor of their son and his
wife, Pvt. and Mrs. Rubin Belan-
off. and their sister and brother-
in-law. Mr. and Mrs. J. Oxman.
Guests present included Mr. and
Mrs. M. Kay. Mr. and Mrs. Sul-
kin, Mr. and Mrs. J. Sheppard
and Mr. and Mrs. J. Sinosky. Pvt.
Belanoff is spending his furlough
here.
Paul Weitzman is spending
several weeks in New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kandel. 169
N. W. 24th St., have sold their
grocery business and will spend
several weeks vacation at the
Shoreham hotel on the Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kaplan, 153
S. W. 22nd Rd will leave today
for a three week trip to Washing-
ton, New York and Boston.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam B. Miller.
S. W. 4th St.. Miami, returned
to the city after spending several
weeks in Atlanta visiting with
their son-in-law and daughter,
Sgt. and Mrs. Emanuel Green-
berg. The sergeant is leaving fo
overseas duty, and Mrs. Green-
berg returned to Miami to reside
with her parents.
Announcement is made of the
marriage of Miss Corinne Connie
Reel Hoffman, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel N. Hoffman of
Drexel Ave.. Miami Beach, form-
erly of Pittsburgh. Pa., to Captain
Milton M. Schindlcr, USAAF. son
of Mr. and Mrs. Morns Schindler
of Chicago. The double ring cere-
mony was performed Oct. II. I*i
at the Temple Emanu-El in Tuc-
son, Arizona. Her mother. Mrs.
Rose Reel Hoffman was her only
BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schwartz,
of Charlotte, N. C, arrived here
Tuesday by plane to visit their
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Jerome Weinkle.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Siver, 1740
S. W. 11th St., announce the birth
of a daughter, Arline Clare, on
March 31st.
The Miami Beach chapter of
B'nai B'rith Girls' held an open
house cultural meeting Thursday
evening, April 12. Guest speaker
was Abe Cannes. A round-table
discussion followed.
Mr. and Mrs. Newton Frish-
man. of Key West, are the parents
of a son, Kenneth N., born March
6. Mrs. Frishman, the former
Shirley Pepper, is spending some
time here with her parents. Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Pepper. 1683 S.
W. 17th St.
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Gulkis,
1019 Fourth St., Miami Beach,
announce the birth of a son April
3.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Tannen,
of New York, will arrive here
this week to spend some time
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. I.
Tannen, Post Ave., Miami Beach.
Mr. Tannen. a former Miamian,
is connected with the government
in New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Israel Mistovsky.
of Atlanta. Ga., announce the
birth of a daughter, Sharon Ruth,
on March 29. Mr. Mistovsky was
formerly director of the Jewish
Welfare Board here.
BRISM
The Brism of the sons of Mr.
and Mrs. Maurice Waldorf, Mr.
and Mrs. Irving Levy. Cpl. and
Mrs. Arthur Apple, and Dr. and
Mrs. D. David Zimmer took place
during the past week with Rabbi
I S. M. Machtei officiating.
POSITION WANTED
"Conservative rabbi, college de-
gree, wishes change position.
Young, married, able speaker, or-
ganizer, civic leader. Desires pro-
gressive congregation." Reply J.
M. c o Jewish Floridian. Box
2973, Miami.
WANTED
Furnished room with kitchen
facilities for young Jewish couple.
URGENT. Call Goldstein 3-3533.
attendant. Capt. Schindler was
attended by his father. Mrs.
Schindler formerly Connie Jody
Hoffman modeled for the Pitts- >
burgh Press and Miami Beach as
a photographic model.
Captain Schindler a graduate
of the University of Chicago re- j
ceived his B. S. degree, is a grad- ',
uate of the Rush Medical College |
where he received his M. D. do- !
gree and is a member of Pi
Lambda Phi fraternity. Captain
Schindler served overseas for two j
years as a flight surgeon in the
Southwest Pacific receiving the
Asiatic Pacific ribbon with Bat-
tie and Stars for the battles of
Guadalcanal and the Solomons
for which he received a Presi- ,
dential citation ribbon. Captain
and Mrs. Schindler were in Col- i
orado Springs for their honey- >
moon and are now living in Ft.
Sumner, New Mexico where Cap-
tain Schindler is station as a
flight surgeon at the Army Air]
Base Hospital.
ENGAGEMENT
**"
JPha
August bros rv
IS the BEST
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY"
ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIFIED
MEMORIAL PARKS
SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP
ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE
Affiliate Congregations: Beth David, Beth Jacob, Miami
Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes
For Further Information Phone 9-2664. 4-5922 or 9-1434
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Ginsburg.
of the Tides hotel, Miami Beach,
announce the engagement of their
daughter, Beatrice, to Sgt. Louis
Fox. The Ginsburg family have
resided here for the past ten
years and Beatrice is attending
the University of Miami, major-
ing in art. She is a member of the
B'nai B'rith Girls and other clubs
here.
Sgt. Fox is a graduate of City
College of New York, School of
Accountancy, and was active in
Young Israel there. He is at pre-
sent serving as assistant to the
chaplain at the redistribution sta-
tion on Miami Beach.
No date has been set for the
wedding. The betrothal will be
observed at a family gathering
this weekend.
Buy More War Bonds.
FOR...
CITY
COMMISSIONER
... Vote For ...
JOSEPH
Initiative Integrity Intelligence
Pd. Pol. Adv.
List with LYONS
Here's A Real Buy!
C.B.S.
APARTMENT
12 UNITS
Excellent Section, close in,
with beautiful Exotic garden__
a fine income property.
M. A. LYONS
Rentals Sales Leases
627 Seybold Bldg.
PHONE 3-1493
REV. JOSEPH BARTH TO
ADDRESS SPINOZA
Rev. Joseph Barth. minister of
the First Unitarian Church of Mi-
ami, will be the guest speaker,
at the Spinoza Forum, this Sat-
urday afternoon, 3:30 p. m., under
the canopv, on the lawn, of the
home of Dr. Abraham Wolfson,
11th St., between Collins Ave.
and Ocean Drive, Miami Beach.
Joseph L. Tepper of Washington
and Miami, will preside.
Tuesday evening. 8 p. m., Dr.
Z. I. Sabshin, retired New York
physician, now a resident pf Mi-
ami Beach, will lecture at the
Spinoza Forum. Dr. Sabshin s
topic will be: "Your Glands."
Mrs. Augusta S. Holzman of
Boston will preside.
ARBEITER RING TO
HAVE LECTURE SUNDAY
Arboiter Ring Branch No. 692
of Greater Miami, will hold a
concert and lecture Sunday, 8
p. m., April 15, at the Workmen's
Circle Lyceum, 25 Washington
Ave., Miami Beach.
Cantor Emanuel Barkan will
be the speaker and lecture on the
"Development of Jewish Music."
BETH JACOB
ELECTS OFFICERS
Chosen at the annual meeting
of Beth Jacob Congregation last
week to head the organization for
the coming year were David
Goldstein, president; Harry Was-
serman, first vice president; Wil-
liam Mechlowitz, second vice
president: Marcie Liberman,
treasurer; and Martin Genet, sec-
retary.
RABBI SHAPIRO ON
WKAT SUNDAY
Rabbi Max Shapiro will be
guest speaker on the Rabbinical
Hour program over station
WKAT at 12:30 p. m. Sunday.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps.
Listen to our radio program
"Fashion Time" over WIOD
each weekday. 8:30 to 8:45
A. M.
Your name
and address on
"Homespun"
Stationery
$1 39
Have your name and ad-
dress printed on this fine
quality stationery. 100 sin-
gle sheets and 50 envelopes
or 50 folded sheets and 50
envelopes.
Double amount..............$2.65
MIAMI STORE.
STATIONERY,
SECOND FLOOR
DADE RESIDENTS TO
TAKE MERIT TESTS
Dade County residents vut, ,
sire to take merit system SL
ations, to be held L ,anun-
classes of profes TonaTVshi *
with the State Welfare ESS""
the Florida IndusUfol &S ?
sion. may obtain -SfiS^
blanks and infomatioK^
from the district and uni?n
of the State Welfare1"1^
was announced by Troy C Da'vi
chairman of the District 9 Sj
fare Board. "*
The blanks may also ho j. I
tained from the local of&*J
Jhe U-S. Employment Service
from the Merit System (Sufi
RG Box 113, GaiSift
Examinations are to be held
for all social work positions, Mr
Davis said, thereby offering
portunity to begin social \Z\
careers as well as to qualify fa,
the most advanced and mo
lucrative positions.
Applications must be filed with
the Merit System Office at
Gainesville on official forms not
later than April 21. If mailed they I
must be postmarked not Uteri
than midnight of that date. I
Among the advantages that
social work offers Dade count? I
residents who qualify is that this
type of employment may be avail-1
able near home, Mr. Davis said,!
as social workers are employed!
in every county of the state.
OUR OFFICE
is now located at
2950 N. W. 24th St.
Miami 37. Florida
FOR SERVICE
Call 3-3685
SUN GAS CO.
I. MIAMI AVt
rfiPiTO]
,. AT THREE
THEATRES
Open U:45 U
Royal Pomp.
Royal Splendour
and
"A ROYAL
SCANDAL"
WITH
TALLULAH
BANKHEAD
ANNE BAXTER
WILLIAM EYTHE
CHARLES
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MISHA AUER
VINCENT PRICE
T^WWWWWWIWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWPiailMWWWI
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei. Director
Olympia Building Phone 3-3720
. ...'.-^^.
SID PALMER'S FUNERAL HOME
PHONE lil*9 "-J J,|W,J.SL,COMMn2^WYF1AOaB



PAGE 1

^A^APRILJ^i fJewisti fhridliain PAGE NINE The Challenge of The Hour By ABRAHAM GOODMAN Xk pood" !" writer "f "><• follow. %*"Zl bean pWminent •rtHfe-uf circles for many y. mail / "'"•-',' '„.., ..,..,,- has Her It cars Sk"" 1 ,8" t %  o >-o !" "" • Me, ve vA <'"' V I r t he Hontet OrgMtea "TKerW nd of the Keren of *{?,, ,s ol f the major "" i„ tinorganliatlon of the la'" ,,s ,,,, for Zionist youth. He BrtSf' 5 '„', .,i t.. this community P"|f making his home on Miami ikaiH. The passing of President RooseJR a challenge to every thinkV l 7innist As one who is deeply ie" nee with the fortunes of Sfflst movement I can not Sinw the moment to go by withS giving public express.on to Z thoughts. There is no need for ^ at this time to deliver a a ; on President Roosevelt. This has already been done by millions upon millions of peoples' "ry part of the world. It was done publicly from the pulpits and It was done privately mie the hearts of men and women who knew that President Roosevelt died an untimely death on the field of battle for the common man. They knew that at limes he fought alone against overwhelming odds to save this world from the unrushing waters d Nazism, and from the tides of a barbaric way of life. We Jews understood well the noble purposes that animated Mr. Roosevelt in his struggle s. We believed in the kind of world structure he wanted to build. That is why we were whole-hearted in our sympathy towards him while he lived, unanimous in our support of his ideas and so stunned by his death. We Jews will always remember him as an architect of" a new world based on the same ideals of social justice as our ancient prophets dreamed about. Fate was cruel in not permitting him to finish his work and to have a glimpse of the completed edifice, but a large beginning has already been made. The major foundations have been laid. Thanks to his leadership, this country has at long last been won over to the idea of international cooperation and a world order that will guarantee justice and security to all nations, large or small. His work will now be carried on by others until a successful conclusion is reached, because there is no other way. For this accomplishment, we Jews will ever be grateful and will long cherish the memory of President Roosevelt. We, who have suffered more than any other people at the hands ofgangsterism in international relationships, have more to gain than any other people from a world order based on justice and international accord such as NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION 101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. — Lobby Entrance 420 Lincoln Road •*Miami Beach Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarters? DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-2343 Pappy's Restaurant AIR CONDITIONED Open 11:30 A.M. to 2 AM. Serving breakfast, luncheon and dinner Specializing in steaks and chops COLLINS AT 20th ST.. MIAMI BEACH Closed Tuesdays |iiiiiiiinimHiiiMiiimiiMiiiHiii jTOUBY MINTING ica JfuKM 1 3 -5CCOI Lltmm AHoltisyREO CONTRACTORS J 669 fiW.d*SirmmL MIAMI 36. FLORIDA %  IIIIBIIIIHIIIIBIIIIWIIinillBilllBIIIB President Roosevelt fought for and died for. My interest, in this article, is primarily in Roosevelt, the Zionist, or rather in us Zionists visa-vis Mr. Roosevelt. It is our duty to be forthright and honest with ourselves. Where necessa'ry, we must recognize mistakes arid admit guilt. We must learn from the lessons of the past so that the cause of Zionism may be better served and the memory of Mr. Roosevelt more truly honored. That Mr. Roosevelt can be called a Zionist is evidenced by ; his statement on March 9, 1944 to I both Dr. Wise and Dr. Silver ; wherein he expressed his disapproval of the British White j Paper, and even more so by his I message to the Zionist Convenl tion in October, wherein he ap' proved the Palestine plank in the | Democratic platform and pledged himself unequivocally towards the realization of a Jewish commonwealth in Palestine. But how does this avowal of Zionism on his part square with his interference with the Palestine Resolution in Congress, espeI cially at a time when the war effort admittedly no longer required it? How does this square with the report he brought back about his visit to Ibn Saud? The blame for that anomaly should be laid not on the shoulders of Mr. Roosevelt but at the door of our Zionist leaders. They should have known that Mr. Roosevelt's approach to Zionism was based only on the superficial grounds of humanitarianism, on his sympathy for our suffering brethren abroad, on philanthropy and on refugeeism. Our Zionist leaders were satisfied with Mr. Roosevelt's heart instead of demanding also Mr. Roosevelt's mind. That is why he was more under the influence of the ideologies of non-Zionist Jews than the thinking of our Zionist leaders. We never made him understand that Palestine is not just a place for Jewish refugees made homeless by a cruel war, but a basic and constructive solution of an age old problem, which solution must be made one of the pillars of the new world order that Mr. Roosevelt was so courageously, fashioning; that it was based oh historic justice and that without such a solution, the new world order would be out of balance; that the Jewish problem was in reality not a Jewish problem nor an Arab problem but a world problem, and that only by bringing an end to our minority status through the establishment of a Jewish state in Palestine, will that problem be finally solved. Had that been made clear to President Roosevelt, he would have been less concerned about the absorptive capacity of Palestine; he would not have sought the advice of Ibn Saud about our fate and he would not have asked us to wait a little while longer. We could have had Mr. Roosevelt as a crusading champion of our righteous cause instead of merely as a sympathizer with our misfortune. How could this have been done? Not by pretty speeches; not by submissive gestures and not by obsequiousness. A true Democratic soul does not understand and is not moved by obeisances.A true Democratic could understand and respond only to a people's cry for justice provided it comes in strong words that demand action and provided the outcry comes in a mighty chorusfrom millions of voices, Jewish and non-Jewish. And now, President Roosevelt is dead. His passing marks the end of an era in American Zionism; an ear of hallucinations and false hopes; an era of reliance on words of sympathy and promises; an era that ends in disillusionment; and an (Continued on page twelve) REAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH DR. MARSHALL WRIGHT Optometrist 306 CALUMET BLDG. 10 N. E. 3rd Ave. PHONE 3-2100 BALLANTINE'S ALE < Americt's Finest Since 1840 DISTRIBUTED BY NATIONAL BRANDS. INC. IT PAYS TO BUY AT LUGGAGE SHOP fa A e / : 'Av'i. ""ACM ZHOHE 3-2603 Buy More War Bonds. RENTALS LEASES SALES Lots. Homes, Hotels Apt. & Commercial Bldgt. M. GILLER, Realtor 1448 Wash. Ave., Ph. 5-5875 412-16 Seybold Bldg. MIAMI BEACH HOMES AND INVESTMENT PROPERTIES B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor A Trustworthy Real Estate Service 505 Lincoln Rd. Ph.: 5-5868 Custom-Made Seat Covers Convertible Tops One-Day Service) TRAIL TOP SHOP 1699 S. W. 8th St. Ph. 9-3541 LAWN and GROVE SERVICE Maintenance, reconditioning old lawn, laying new lawn, bitter blue sod, pulverized top soil, pruning, %  praying, fertilizing; expert supervision. PHONE 7-1513 GENERAL PAINTING BY BEST MECHANICS Free Estimates Given J. D. Gilbreath Paint Co. PHONE 3-0070 If No Answer Call 2-5105 When You Think of Real Estate Think Of LEO EISENSTEIN REALTOR 309 Lincoln Road Phone 5-6479 Dependable, Conscientious Service MILTON KLEIN Painting Contractor No Job Too Large or Too Small PAINTING — PAPER HANGING WATERPROOFING PHONE 4-1920 FREE ESTIMATES GIVEN Waterproofing-Painting by Best Mechanics CALL 3-5091 I. C. SMITH 376 N. W. 22nd St. RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1256 Washington Ave., Miami Beach In New Tort: 76ft S ArtistettUm Avt. 5-7777 RIVERSIDE AMBULANCE SERVICE 1944 CADILLAC AMBULANCE 1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT ,nt* ft .£&* ^OGUST BROS H Y£ ** la the BEST.' tf EDWARD T. NEWMAN KING FUNERAL HOME PHONE 3-2111 Life Insurance Estates Authoritatively Programmed NAT GANS Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. 907 Biscayne Bldg. Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981 I WANT MY MILK HAIR REMOVED Short Wave Electronic Method Recognized by Medical Science as the most advanced, accurate method of removing superfluous hair. Tested and recommended by Dr. David Derow at the Beth Israel Hospital of N. Y. C. Eyebrows, Hairline, Legs and Arms Also Treated IRENE GOODMAN 530 Lincoln Road Ph. 58-2997 And Be Sure It's FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Product*-" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at 6200 N. W. 32nd Street CAMPS KEEYUMAH CARMELIA IN THE POCONO MOUNTAINS—ORSON. PA. Elevation 2000 feet; private lake; modern bungalows, all facilities; dietary laws; private camp for boy* and airla to 16. Tuition $375 ...son < Ju .y .£ Augu.t,. WrH. p ^ Q A j, „ £ g 1121 8th STREET, MIAMI BEACH I it| -s>


f, APRIL 13, 1945
+Jewish flcridiiar
PAGE SEVEN
iEY.wW
KILLED
Stanley Gordon, a
^"rnf the Marine Corp. was
"en,Jben act on February 19 while
lulled in action ^ duty Qn Iwo
Jima. In service
for seven years,
Gordon was
will-known here
lor his work in
X h e recruiting
service. He
, maintained his
' headquarters in
the post office
I for 2% years
J prior to going
overseas. While
i* he organized the famed Mc-
hereL. nbtoon of which he be-
Carlhy I ?mber He was wounded
%" Tn he Marianas and
Warded the Presidential
. surviving him are his
SSrJRSB. of 1735 S. W.
GflEATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Of The Jewish Welfare Board
wk r\
SERVICE
Help Ui Keep a Record of Our Men in Service
PARADE!
LETTER FROM M. ROTH|since he has transferred how-
ever, I understand that one can
now transfer in rank. I hated to
see him lose his R. O. T. C.
IN CONGRESS. RECORD
in
was
Congressman Joe Hendricks on
the floor of the House of Repre-
sentatives March 19 made men-
tion of an unusual incident con-
cerning Sgt. Marvin Roth, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Mack Roth of Day-
tona and nephew of Mr. and
Mrs. Nat Roth of Miami. His re-
marks, inserted in the Congres-
sional Record, occasioned much
comment by congressmen pre
10th St.________________
PFC. SCHWARTZ IS
KILLED INACTION
My Dear Mr. Schwartz: Your
.m Pfc Seymour Schwartz, was
member of the Medical Detach-
merit of the 302d Infantry and
Skilled on Feb. 9 1945. when
he with another soldier went to
he assistance of some wounded
comrades who were lying in a
minefield.
While these two heroic medical
detachment men were attempting
to evacuate the wounded out of
the minefield, they both stepped
on mines and were instantly
killed. Owing to the fact that it
was impossible to recover the
body until the minefield was
cleared, it was impossible to bury
him until Feb. 16. He was then
interred with due military honors
in the military cemetery in
Hamm, Luxembourg, in Grave
No. 20, Row 1, Plot F.
In the Bible it says, "Greater
love than this no man hath that
he laid down his life for his
friends." I believe you should
take great pride in the fact that
your heroic boy did exactly that.
For myself, I have more sym-
pathy and sorrow for you who
must continue to live than I have
for this gallant soldier who did
more than his full duty.
With renewed expressions of
sympathy, I am,
Most sincerely,
(Signed) G. S. Patton Jr.
Pfc. Schwartz was 20 years old
and had been in the army since
the latter part of 1943, and went
overseas last August. He had
completed three years of a pre-
medical course at the City Col-
lege of New York at the time he
entered the army.
standing after completing four
years of that work and hope
some day the War Department
will reinstate those who resigned
before the new rules went into
effect.
Please pardon my bragging. He
may not win medals but if he
had accepted your appointment
' he would have brought you credit
"' as he will his country.
! JEWS HAVE
FROM
NAZI DEATH CAMP
Sincerely and cordially yours.
Mack Roth.
BETHLEHEM LETTER
IS RECEIVED HERE
Lt. and Mrs. Maivin Englander
are spending a short leave in Mi-
ami. The lieutenant was gradu-
ated recently from Ordnance O.
C. S. at Aberdeen Proving
Ground, Maryland. He is grad-
uate of the University of Miami
School uf Law and practiced here
before entering the service. He
and his wife, the former Sophia
iendnch. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs Joseph Tendridh, will return
to Aberdeen this week.
k ic" Machtei is spending a
i5-day fmli.ugh here with his
Pents, Rabbi and Mrs. S. M.
Machtei. His post is at Fort Jay,
Pfc. Howard Blumenkranti is
^nding the weekend here with
,4s Parents Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
iam Blumenkrantz, Cavalier ho-
* (find h" He 'S stationed
Cpl. Mitchell M. Goldman has
*n awarded four Bronze Stars
Cha,LClusier for his Presidential
tt.r1Silparenbl Mr" and
"*. Abe Goldman, 862 S. W. 6th
fatedn Aear!led- Goldman en-
ned in October, 1942 and 1
overseas two years as a
- wu,uinan, 862 S. W. 6th
],L?ave 'earned. Goldman en-.
gW m October, 1942 and hasl
ShrVerfso:is ,wo years as a
EneuL Air Force now in
ami wA hfrc- hc amended Mi-
"-raity of Miami.
Post
P't. Harry Bear has left for his
Daytona Beach after
sPendino i' a Beacn a
reTy?Afu^fih with his ea"
01 4city Mls- A- M" Bear-
^son^f \.d0re I,xv" M*T-
*rv.t l[Ml' an(l Mrs. M. May-
louRh'Dri,.",mo on a 3-day fur-
'**S h, W*"1* to a con-
J Maynervfep"al>n Durham. N.
du,y in Vi, 1 Paratrooper, saw
** Parties^, ^uroPean theatre.
WD-Day pated m the invasion
sent It cited the refusal of Sgt. I with kindcst rcgards and best
Roth s appointment to Annapolis wjsnt;s
as a desijmee of Rep. Hendricks'. Rinca
The remarks, as appearing in
the Congressional Record, follow:
Mr. HENDRICKS. Mr. Speaker
and members of the House, we
know how appointments to West
Point and Annapolis are coveted
by so many fine young men in
our districts. It certainly is a rare
thing to have one of these ap-
pointments turned down after it
has been offered.
Recently I offered an appoint-
ment to Marvin Roth, of Daytona
Beach, Fla., and it caught up with
him in the front lines. He de-
clined the appointment, prefer-
ring to stay there on the job. I
received a letter from his father,
for which I am asking permission
to include in the Record because
of the fine letter that he wrote
to his father, Mack Roth. This
boy is an honor to his country.
The letter follows:
Daytona Beach, Fla.
March 14, 1945.
Honorable Joe Hendricks,
House of Representatives,
Washington, D. C.
My Dear Congressman: Your
offer of appointment of my son
Sgt. Marvin Roth, to the
United States Naval Academy,
caught up with him at the front
lines of the Seventh Army.
Marvin writes me that he turn-
ed down your very kind and gen-
erous offer. He wants to stay with
the boys. Because I think you
should be very proud to have
selected such a boy for appoint-
ment, prompts me to write you
and tell you what he said in his
letter and point out why it is that
our American boys, will never be
defeated by any country, no mat-
ter who the enemy is. Its the
spirit of boys such as my son
that makes us all proud of being
Americans.
Quote from Marvin's letter: So
you can see that the life of a
soldier in combat is pretty easy
when he is not busy dodging bul-
lets, and with the psychology that
I use, even the falling of artillery
50 feet away isn't such a rugged
thing. Too many men go into ac-
tion with a fear of being hit,
while if you watch the odds,
you"ve safe as can be. I honestly
believe this sitting back safe from
the normal battle conditions is
more trying on the nerves than
actual fighting. Waiting and
watching has never been to my
liking, and it's making me rest-
less, as I have always been in the
past. All the fellows that are with
me seem to be perfectly content
to remain here for the duration.
but war hasn't disillusioned me
yet, so I'm still 'raring to go. I
wonder if my attitude will ever
change, but when I really think
about it, I believe I'll always
crave the excitement and adven-
ture of the unknown. I ve lis-
tened to the fellows talk about
going home, and that if they get
there, no power will induce them
to ever return overseas; but my
mind doesn't function that way,
and I've been able to make my-
self perfectly comfortable and
content regardless of where I am
at. That's why I refused Con-
gressman Hendricks appointment
when it caught up with me at the
front. I'll be back soon enough,
so don't worry." End of quote.
Not one boy in a thousand
would have refused your appoint-
ment, especially while dodging
bullets and living in foxholes. My
son has had four years of R. v.
T. C. in military colleges, and
when the need for paratroopers
became great, he wanted to trans-
fer to that branch of service, from
the infantry branch that he was
in. He could not at that time
transfer in rank, so resigned the
R O T. C. and his commission
as second lieutenant to be a buck
Sofia (JTA). About 2,000
Hungarian Jews from the Oswie-
cim death camp have already re-
turned to Budapest, it was re-
ported here this week by a Jew-
ish leader who has just arrived
from the liberated Hungarian
capital.
Another 20,000 Jewish sur-
vivors are expected to be brought
here from Oswiecim to Budapest
within the next few days, he
said. He emphasized that there
is unprecedented misery and
starvation among the Jews in
liberated Hungary because Jews
were robbed of all their posses-
But if I was startled by the i sions by pro-Nazi Hungarians
modern parallelism, if was the prior to the entrance of the Red
myriad of ghosts of long dead | Army.
the support of our ancestors and
of us too: for at every time
enemies rise against us, to an-
nihilate us; but the most Holy,
blessed He, hath delivered us out
of their hands' and I could sub-
stitute Hitler for the Assyrian
Laban who intended to kill every
Jewroot out the whole race.
And I read a prayer, which has
been repeated for centuries, and
today more loudly than ever
"May He who maketh peace in
His high heavens grant peace on
us, and all Israel, and say ye,
Amen."
Mrs. Ann Kaufman, 1824 Alton
Rd., Miami Beach, received a
copy of a letter written by her
nephew, Ensign Sidney Brisker,
to his parents, who live in Beth-
lehem. The letter, excerpts of
which are reprinted below, nar-
rates the observance of "A Seder
for two," aboard boat.
Dear Mother and Dad
The ghosts of thousands of
years of Jews were with me to-
nightfrom the first refugees of
the Bible's fascist Pharoh through
two destructions of the Temple
and through ages of wandering
and persecutionthey were with
me tonight at the strangest Seder
I've ever had.
In the jungle heat of Guadal-
canal and the torridness of the
African desert, in the biting cold
of Iceland and Alaska and the
foggy dampness of England, mod-
ern Maccabeans in the uniforms
of their beloved countries gather-
ed tonight to celebrate the de-
liverance of the Jews from the
persecution of an ancient fascisrn.
The modern parallel is quite
startling at first. It can be said,
without fear of contradiction,
there are no Jews in the ranks
of the enemy.
When I look back upon all the
Seders I've sat at, in my own
home with my beloved family,
and in strange cities with friends,
I wonder if I could have ever
dreamed that I might be spend-
ing a Passover on a U. S. war-
ship, bound on a mission of war.
Or perhaps, I should say, a mis-
sion of peace because we are
fighting for the peace for which
each Passover we lift our voices
in prayer.
. One enlisted man (ships cook,
third class) and myself are the
only Jews abroad the Beaumont,
but we decided to spend the
Passover with a Seder. At our
last port of call we obtained two
boxes of matzoh and a hagodah
from the Chaplain. Alcoholic bev-
erages are prohibited abroad U.
S. men-of-war and grape juice
was unobtainable so we substi-
tuted prune juice for wine. The
Captain said he would cooperate
in every way possible to help us
hould our Seder.
We got two chickens from tne
Chief Commissary Steward. (I
am the Commissary Officer, a
recent appointment, so it was
easily arranged.) For bitter herb
we used stalks of Chinese cab-
bage nuts, apple and honey made
charoseth and for parsley we
used the celery tops. The Officer s
Steward baked a sponge cake.
Everything else was quite ortho-
doxto the salt water and hard-
boiled egg. But lacking matzoh-
meal there were no knadele. That
would have been something to
see_the matzoh balls rolling
around with the motion of the
SlTbay in the Chief Petty Of-
ficer's quarters was partitioned
off by hanging two blankets and
the Seder was set at a taDM
Srge enough for eight Goldstein
being a cook, prepared the meal
of chicken noodle soup roast
chicken, potatoes and peas, une
cn ..* .Ai,.rfi mates served.
Jews, Visiting me tonight, who
made me feel that this prayer
for peace need not be repeated
year in and year out. We have
the answer in our power now.
The United Nations can make
this Victory one of everlasting
peace and build a world in which
Jew and Gentile, white and
colored, can live in peace, har-
mony and securityjust like we
of different faiths and races sat
down at Seder tonight.
Let us hope the next year we
can celebrate Passover for de-
liverance of the democratic world
from the barbaric hoardes of
fascism, and the peace we pray
for will be with us, forever and
ever, amen.
Goodnight, dear parentsGod
bless you.
All my love
Sydney
"Especially precarious Is the
situation of scores of thousands
of Jewish children whose parents
have either been killed or de-
ported to Germany for forced
labor or sent to Oswiecim," he
stated. "The number of deaths
among these children is increas-
ing daily, as a result of starva-
tion. In addition to the great
need for food, there is also an
urgent need for clothes and
shoes for these orphans."
Ceil Rotfort, an ensign in the
Spars, has left for New York
after spending a furlough here
with her sister. Mrs. Jean
Phillips, 2931 S. W. IstA ve.
A brother, Lt. Irving Rotfort,
is here with his wife visiting at
the home of his mother-in-law,
Mrs. Lottie Keene. Recently re-
turned from duty in England, Lt.
Rotfort has just completed a
course at gunnery school in Texas
and will be at Miami Beach for a
short while awaiting reassign-
ment.
New York (JTA)The family
of a Jewish G. I. who died in
Germany in an attempt to save
the lives of some wounded com-
rades this week received a letter
from Lieutenant General George
S. Patton, Jr., praising the hero-
ism of their son.
The letter, which was addressed
to Morris Schwartz of Brooklyn,
read as follows:
EX-MUFTI TO ASK FOR
SANCTUARY IN MECCA
New York (JTA)The ex-
Mufti of Jerusalem, wanted bfcr
the Allies for punishment as the
organizer of two Nazi-inspired
anti-British revolts in the Middle
East and as the founder of Hit-
ler's "Moslem Legion" in Europe,
will seek to gain sanctuary in the
Holy Moslem city of Mecca, ac-
cording to information received
here from authoritative Middle
East sources.
If the ex-Mufti succeeds in
reaching Mecca, it is pointed out,
he will be safe from extradition
and punishment even though the
Kingdom of Saudi Arabia is at
war with the Axis powers. Under
Koranic law, once in the Holy
City, he cannot be deprived of
sanctuary.
Paris (JTA).A decree which
provides for governmental care of
all children of persons deported
by the Germans, regardless of
their nationality is under con-
sideration by the government, it
is learned here. Details of the
measure have not been disclosed.
oTchiVen noodle soup roast
chicken, potatoes and pcaa
of the Steward's mates sen
We had several guests, the
%n90wertPtahSeSOFVoeur Questions
asked by Goldstein. ^ ^
private in the paratroops. I dare The'modern P ^ -And it fa
aTy %% W/ffiJfi^tlX SSSft Pn-i" which has been
New York (JTA)Hundreds
of thousands of Jews in the lib-
erated areas in Europe and thou-
sands of others in the Middle
East are clamoring for immediate
immigration to and settlement in
Palestine, Eliezer Kaplan, treas-
urer of the Jewish Agency for
Palestine, who arrived in this
country by air this week, said
in a statement issued by the
United Palestine Appeal.
Citing reports received from
emissaries of the Jewish Agency
TO TRY PERSECUTORS
AHEAD OF CRIMINALS
Bucharest (JTAJtRumanians
charged with the persecution
and murder of hundreds of thou-
sands of Jews will be tried be-
fore any other war criminals.
Minister of Justice Lucretiu Pa-
trascanu told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency in an exclusive
interview. The trials will begin
as soon as preliminary examina-
tions, before which survivors of
Transnistrian camps are testify-
ing, are completed.
At the same time, Mr. Patras-
canu assured the JTA corre-
spondent that houses and apart-
for Palestine, Mr. Kaplan said
that the surviving remnants of ments from which Jews were
the Jewish population in Greece,
Bulgaria, Rumania and Hungary
are in a desperate state of home-
lessness and are pleading for the
opportunity to emigrate to Pales-
tine "as the one means of achiev-
ing security and freedom in the
postwar world."
ousted during the Antonescu re-
gime will be returned to them
on April 23, in accordance with
the decree on restoration of
property issued several months
ago.
Buy More War Bonds.
While on a recent visit here, Dr. Stephen S. Wise, national Jew-
ish figure, made a tour of Army installations with Ben Lambert
JWB representative here. He is pictured during one of his stops
with Chaplain Sol Kraft, stationed on Miami Beach, Col. Luther
Hill, commanding officer, and Mr. Lambert.
1



a a
)


PAGE FOUR
fjmlsti Hcridian




TheJ
ewisl
Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami. Fla.
P. O. Box 2973__________________________________phone 2"114i
Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office
of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879
FRIDAY, APRIL 13,
FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor
Subscription1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $100
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, APRIL- 13, 1945
NISAN 30, 5705
VOLUME 18 NUMBER 15
EUROPEAN STYLES
"European styles" for the coming year are now on display
at 830 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach- This address is the clothing
collection headquarters for the United National Clothing Col-
lection for overseas war relief. The styles are also on display
at all synagogues, churches, and collection centers to which
every American must respond with oui unused clothing and
that which we can sparefor "what we can sparethey can
wear!" Yeswhat the best dressed European will wear three
months from now will be what we donate to this drive.
President Roosevelt has pointed out that as many war
victims have died because of exposure as have died of starva-
tion. Many millions are literally naked and barefoot in addi-
tion to lacking food. The scarcity of clothing not only causes
serious epidemics, but also shatters morale and self-respect,
and makes it impossible for millions of war victims to help in
the work of restoration. And it is to these survivors that we
must look chiefly for the rebuilding of a war-shattered world-
Hard and cruel have been the lives of those in war-tom
countries. Children30 million of themare hungry, homeless,
nearly naked. Deaths from exposure are often as many as
deaths from starvation. Tuberculosis and typhus run rampant
among them.
Never will their brave hearts forget the horrors of war.
Never will their grateful hearts forget your gift of the clothing
they so sorely needclothing which now hangs unusued in
your closetor reposes forgotten in your attic
And remember, these pitiful children of today will be our
proud partners of tomorrow in keeping the permanent peace
we are all fighting for!
America must help clothe about 125 million men, women,
and children in Europe alone. This month, America must col-
lect 150 million pounds of serviceable used clothing to take care
of part of their needs.
Some of that clothing must be yoursas much as you
can spare.
What can you do? Get together all the serviceable used sum-
mer and winter clothing you can spare. This includes: Men's,
women's, children's, and infants' wear, and shoes. Overcoats,
topcoats, suits, dresses, shirts, skirts, jackets, pants, work
clothes, gloves, underwear, sleeping garments, robes, sweaters,
shawls, and all knit goods Also blankets, bedclothes. Take
your contribution to your Local COLLECTION DEPOT now or
arrange to have your LOCAL COMMITTEE collect it before
April 30th. Support your Local Committee not only with your
clothing contribution but also with your time, effort, and energy.
Will you do your share today?
Try the Delightful Food
Don's Spaghetti House
201 N. E. 1st Ave.
PHONE 9-3352
THE OLD CORAL INN
Has Been Purchased By
SALLY AND BEN FIRESTONE
Now Operating As
SALLY'S CORAL INN
602 S. W. 12TH AVE., MIAMI
PHONE 3-9214 CLOSED THURSDAYS
Come in and see your old friendscatering to banquets
and parties a specialty
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
4-0801
CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH CLASS
TuesdayThursday 10:30 a. m.
MEETS AT HOTEL BLACKSTONE
WASHINGTON AT 8TH STREET
MIAMI BEACH
The United National Clothing
Collection for Overseas War Re-
lief is conducting a drive for
clothing, shoes and bedding to
be sent to the destitute people
of wartorn areas.
President Roosevelt chose
Henry J. Kaiser as national chair-
man. ,,
A proclamation setting old
clothes month" for the month
of April was adopted by the Dade
county commission at the request
of Henry W. Baird, chairman of
the local committee of the United
National Clothing Collection.
The resolution points out "as
many war victims died from ex-
posure and inadequate clothing
as died from starvation," and said
'more than 30.000.000 are now
virtually naked and 125,000.000
are desperately in need of cloth-
ing."
Gen. Baird said almost all types
of clothing, bedding and shoes are
needed. The most urgent needs
are for infants' wear, overcoats,
suits, jackets and sweaters for
men, women and children, shoes,
blankets and quilts.
Usable remnants and piece
goods of one yard or more in
length can be used, but not rags
or badly damaged fabrics, he
said.
Mayor Leonard K. Thomson of
Miami set aside April by official
proclamation as the period for
the drive.
Head of the committee in Mi-
ami Beach is Mrs. Muriel Hirsch,
who said today that she knows at
firsthand how desperately people
can need our discarded clothing
from what she witnessed while
living in Russia from 1931 to
1936. Rudy R. Adler has been
named co-chairman by Mrs.
Hirsch.
Headquarters of the Miami
Beach drive have been establish-
ed at 830 Lincoln Road, open
from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m.
The phone number daily until
5 p. m. is 5-9943. After that hour
call Mrs. Hirsch at 6-2963.
Additional depots have been
opened at Miami Beach schools,
churches, fire stations, city hall,
Washington Ave. at 12th St.. Dade
Blvd. at 23rd St. and 6880 Indian
Creek Drive, and police depart-
ment. The women's division of
the American Jewish Congress
is extending an invitation to all
Jewish organizations on the
Beach to use their store on 514
Washington Ave. as a station
where bundles of clothes for the
National Clothing Collection may
be left. The army has provided a
depot at Dade Blvd. and Alton
Road.
A Miami depot at 1348 N. E. 1st
Ave. is open Monday, Wednes-
day and Thursday, 10 to 4. Mrs.
A. I. Orlansky chairman of the
Miami Y clothing campaign com-
mittee states bundles may be left
at the Y. 1561 S. W. 5th St. or at
her home, 1306 S. W. 6th St.
All schools and churches in Mi-
ami will also serve as receiving
stations.
-TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE.
Mudfy Gorvgidentiai
-By PHINEAS I. BIRON-
THINGS TO WATCH .. .
Women's Voice, the official organ of We, the Moth
with a circulation of approximately 20,000, is still carrying613'
an intensive anti-Semitic propaganda campaign against Seer
tary of the Treasury Henry Morgenthau Believe-It-Or-N^
Dept.: The Ridgewood, N- J., Board of Realtors has an aa!!
ment which can be checked by its 1943 minutesan am
ment which would make Mr. Hitler very happy ... The aqiee-
ment states that any real estate agent accused of a sale to
Jew will be tried by a jury of the board membership and, M
convicted, will be asked to resign from the board and o
pay
MASS SEDITION TRIAL
TO BE RESUMED SOON
Washington (JTA). The De-
partment of Justice expects to be
ready by the end of April to re-
sume the mass sedition trial
which ended in a mistrial last
fall, it was learned here, but diffi-
culties in finding a judge may
compel further postponements
Revision of the trial brief, now
under way, will be completed by
mid-April. The number of de-
fendants is being cut from 26 to
10 or 12, and an intensive hunt
is on for a judge. Heavily loaded
calendars of District of Columbia
judges may require importation
of a judge from another district.
So far the search has been with-
out success, so that no definite
date can yet be set for the trial
Custom-Made Seat Covers
Convertible Tops
One-Day Service)
TRAIL TOP SHOP
1699 S. W. 8th St Ph. 9-3541
a fine amounting to twice the commission involved Imh
agreement the word "undesirable" is substituted for the word
"Jew" Recently, through some fluke, a Jew purchased a
home in Ridgewood, and the agent who sold it to him pleaded
for mercy on the grounds that he had not known that the buyer
was Jewish And now listen to this The Jewish "gentle,
man" who had bought this home in Ridgewood made the fol-
lowing statement: "In a real sense the Board of Realtors is
right ... A town can be killed by the wrong kind of people,
regardless of their creed or color" Then this Jew pleaded
exonerating circumstancesbecause he had not been in syna-
gogue all his life except for weddings and funerals This
happened in 1945 in the United States of America, whose sons
are dying to free the world from Fascism.
PALESTINE NOTES .
The American Jewish Conference request to the U. S State I
Department for representation at the San Francisco Conference
made a deep impression on President Roosevelt, we're in-
formed There are hundreds of Arabs in the war prisoner
camp at Opelika, Ala. These Arabs were captured as mem-
bers of the late Marshal Rommel's famous Afrika Korps
In Los Angeles last week William Ziff, the publisher and au-
thor, delivered an address on Zionist policy, and is said to have
succeeded in swaying the Zionist rank and file away from the
leadership of either Rabbi Goldstein or Rabbi Silver.
MAGAZINE DIGEST .
The Prist, a monthly published in Huntington, Ind, de-
fends the conversion of former Chief Rabbi Zolli of Rome to
Catholicism by citing the case of Franz Werfel The Prist
laments that Werfel, whom it regards as a believer in Jesus as
the Messiah and in Catholic Christianity, has "not the fortitude
or the grace to brace the slings and arrows of Jewry, as did
Rabbi Zolli, by taking the logical step to the baptismal font"
. The Magazine The Answer is publishing a special San
Francisco edition in which problems affecting the Jewish people
will be treated by noted authors The special edition will be
made available to the delegates attending the Conference ..
New Currents, the Anglo-Jewish monthly of the American Com-
mittee of Jewish Writers, Artists and Scientists, will become a
quarterly publication.
FUND CAMPAIGN HAS
FINE REPORTS; HOPES
ARE HIGH FOR SUCCESS
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
the Miami and Miami Beach
"Y's" respectively, announced a
report meeting for their group
would take place at the Beach
"Y" Monday afternoon at 4
p. m. This division plans to so-
licit all young people in Dade
County and secure pledges of
one week's salary, if working, or
one week's allowance, as the
case may be. A victory dance
of this division will be held
April 29th at the Beach "Y,"
when reports will be announced.
Sunday Schools in the area and
clubs of the various organiza-
tions are participating.
The next report luncheon for
the campaign, which started last
Sunday and extends through
April 22nd, will be held today,
Friday, April 13th, at the Miami
"Y," 1567 S. W. 5th St., starting
at 12:30 p. m. The workers will
hear Col. T. J. Christian, com-
mander of the AAF Service
Command. Miami Beach will tell
of servicemen's needs in the
area and how the Federation,
through its appropriations to the
Army-Navy committee, has as-
sisted greatly in the program
His talk will highlight the Ser-
vicemen's Housing Program, the
"Snack Bar," and the Army-
Navy committee functions as
among the many services the lo-
cal community is rendering.
Tuesday, April 17th, at the
Strand restaurant, 1225 Wash-
ington ave., Miami Beach, Chap-
lain Sol Kraft, stationed at the
redistribution center at tne
Beach, will address Federation
volunteer workers at the tnira
report luncheon. ^
The final report meeting of tne
drive will be held Friday, April
20th, in the Miami Women s
Club. ____,
^JJjGUST BROS. iJvX1
w Is theOESTf C
CAMPS KEEYUMAH CARMELIA
IN THE POCONO MOUNTAINSORSON, PA
Elevat.on 2000 feet; private lake; modern bungalows, all !tm!?7i
dietary laws: private camp for boya and girls I to 16. Tuition W
season (July and August). Write
MRS. A. P. GANNES
1121 8th STREET, MIAMI BEACH
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CHORAL SOCIETY
MODESTE ALLOO, Director
HANDEL'S ORATORIO
"MESSIAH"
Sixth and Last Subscription Concert
Sunday, April 15, 4:30
MIAMI SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Second Performance
Monday. April 16, 8:30 ,.
?I'!PI1.!!H Including Federal Tax 12.40. $1 JO, 1.. Service person"
vr. ul 'f o80, at Unlvrsity of Miami, Room 233; Cordelia s Boo
Store. Miami Beach Radio Shop. Amidon'a.



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT fJmistncridian ASK FOR KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS AT YOUR LOCAL DELICATESSEN This label insures your health. U. S. Gov't inspected Demand it! Kosher Zion Sausage Co. CHICAGO IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS Call Florida Provision Co., Inc. OPERATED BY PEARL BROS. Distributors 1725 N. W. 7th AVENUE PHONE 2-6141 F S a,A "" c,?0 '"' Kish women M ?HE^ A "Vn 3 ;,,si,„K„ Women of Hada".h, regular meeting. Beach Y. 8:15 p TUESDAY. APRIL 2-1: „,i„„. Beth Sholem Congregation meeting. National Home foi Jewish Children ,.f Denver, card party, Edwards Hoi,.l i,-wi-li Social Service Board, board meeting. Beth David, S p. ">• WEDNESDAY. APRIL 25: Workmen's Circle No. 692, Mecut ve meeting '." l> "< %  National Council „f Jewish Women, board meeting, 10-12 :> i" Beth David Sisterhood, card party. 12 noon. Atlantis Hotel, Miami Beach. FRIDAY. APRIL 27: American Jewish Congress Women. Fi-nl..v Revli w, l SO p. m.i Business and Professional Women of Hadass.,h. home ol Mrs. Milton Sirkln, 8:30 p. in.; Beth David Sisterhood, card party, nuilltorlum. PIONEER WOMEN NAME BO ND H EAD Pioneer Women's Organization of Miami has appointed Mrs. Pearl Raidman to head the bond committee of the group, pledged to raise $100,000 toward the 7th War Loan Drive. Mrs. Henry Seitlin has been named co-chairman. Members and friends of the organization are urged to join the Blue Star Brigade as a Victory Volunteer in the selling and buying of bonds. MEN! Want To Grow Hair? Phone for Appointment Miss Hartley 3-4851 HEBREW WRITER SPINOZA FORUM GUEST Pincus Puchkoff, Hebrew writer and lecturer, will be the guest speaker, this Saturday afternoon/ 3 p. m., at the Spinoza Forum, which convenes under the canopy on the lawn of the home of Dr. Abraham Wolfson, 11th St., between Collins Ave. and Ocean Drive. Miami Beach. Next Tuesday evening, 8 p. m., Dr. Z. I. Sabshin, retired New York physician, now a resident of Miami Beach will lecture on "Nervous Indigestion." Among those who successfully passed the state bar examinations last month was Simon Enplander, f Miami Beach. AFTER VICTORY, DEAR LADY ... YOUR DREAM HOME! The wonderful dream home you've been waiting so long to build! It's a beautiful home—in a charming setting of tasteful landscaping. Folks who drive by will pause to admire it — you'll hear many compliments on its appearance. But it will be within your dream home that the miracle of modern living will hold sway. For here scientific Air Conditioning will make your house keeping a pleasure — will bring the hot days of summer and the chilly days of winter into a full year of never failing comfort. For scientific Air Conditioning and heat control will be as much a part of .your home of the future as a kitchen range! Although, as an industry, Air Conditioning has gone to war, we have maintained our staff of engineers SoU Dxuribuior, in South Florida o/ and consultant* — ready at any time to discuss with you, your architect and consulting engineer your Air Conditioning needs for the days of peace. Deposits on Carrier Home Air Conditioning units are being taken now at Belcher Industries. Orders will be filled in sequence as soon as possible after Victory. BELCHER INDUSTRIES A Dun,on of Belcher Oil Company ...... EST A B L I S H E D 191$ MIAMI AND PORT EVERGLADES FLORIDA Air Comliiionwi and Rrfrig,, ration i u9u*JjJKQQb e FACTS ON FURS By S. I. DESTRO Miami Furriers. i nc Jng^Ssiff-I must be given to furs JK^ your possession. In Skim "1 furs out from storaeel T* *"l ways examined your furT>| to look for are broken hair? n "*l seams, worn edges and the ;H al appearance of the fur ff" 8 one of these are detected your furrier to repairthultn.il before taking them out to "3 Your garment should be in "l feet condition before eivin>£9 their seasonal wear. R **4 A small tear not properly hhl care of will before the seaSrS over be a large *?£gi serious repair job costing a nl deal. A small worn spot wiu^l away much faster if not c9 in time. This can all be elSS if you would check your IBS every so often. • %  %  I have seen many women that! will sit on their furs. Thes" faj are fragile and cannot take muSI strain. Hides are very thin l will easily fold. Top hairs wb| bent by pressure will break thesl top hairs which we call gu ^l hairs. Their job is to keep frSI tion and contact away from thel fragile fur that lies underneath! hav ,,,. a s b cpn asked by'l many, "What should I do whenl my furs get wet?" There is nol danger in getting fur a little wed All that should be done is to givjl it a good shaking and hang in J cool place to dry. Do not use anjl artificial means to dry a fur, Thiil may cause the hide to shrivel! dry or crack. The natural oil oil the fur will piotect fur by makia|| it water repelent. Here in the South, I harel noticed many furs that are shag-l gy in appearance and hairs that! are curled. This is caused by eil cessive heat, dirt and grime. TtiiJ can easily be remedied by yourl furrier. Do not try to get these! hairs straightened out by comb-l ing or ironing them. These gar-l ments in this condition should! be handled by an experienced! furrier. Serious damage may re-l suit if not properly taken care of| by a furrier. MemU &A Your Complete Department Store With Quality Merchandise Washington Are. at 13th St Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flagler St.. Miami Alterations — Maintenance Carpentry Present or Future Jobbing Please write. 2539 S. Beyshore Dr.. Ph. 4-5408 Before 6:30 p. m. CortngW ELECT B. F. WEAVER YOUH CITY COMMISSIONED Your Vote and Support



PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR fjmlsti Hcridian %  %  %  TheJ ewisl Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami. Fla. P. O. Box 2973 phone 2 114 i Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 FRIDAY, APRIL 13, FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor Subscription—1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $100 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, APRIL13, 1945 NISAN 30, 5705 VOLUME 18 NUMBER 15 EUROPEAN STYLES "European styles" for the coming year are now on display at 830 Lincoln Road, Miami BeachThis address is the clothing collection headquarters for the United National Clothing Collection for overseas war relief. The styles are also on display at all synagogues, churches, and collection centers to which every American must respond with oui unused clothing and that which we can spare—for "what we can spare—they can wear!" Yes—what the best dressed European will wear three months from now will be what we donate to this drive. President Roosevelt has pointed out that as many war victims have died because of exposure as have died of starvation. Many millions are literally naked and barefoot in addition to lacking food. The scarcity of clothing not only causes serious epidemics, but also shatters morale and self-respect, and makes it impossible for millions of war victims to help in the work of restoration. And it is to these survivors that we must look chiefly for the rebuilding of a war-shattered worldHard and cruel have been the lives of those in war-tom countries. Children—30 million of them—are hungry, homeless, nearly naked. Deaths from exposure are often as many as deaths from starvation. Tuberculosis and typhus run rampant among them. Never will their brave hearts forget the horrors of war. Never will their grateful hearts forget your gift of the clothing they so sorely need—clothing which now hangs unusued in your closet—or reposes forgotten in your attic And remember, these pitiful children of today will be our proud partners of tomorrow in keeping the permanent peace we are all fighting for! America must help clothe about 125 million men, women, and children in Europe alone. This month, America must collect 150 million pounds of serviceable used clothing to take care of part of their needs. Some of that clothing must be yours—as much as you can spare. What can you do? Get together all the serviceable used summer and winter clothing you can spare. This includes: Men's, women's, children's, and infants' wear, and shoes. Overcoats, topcoats, suits, dresses, shirts, skirts, jackets, pants, work clothes, gloves, underwear, sleeping garments, robes, sweaters, shawls, and all knit goods Also blankets, bedclothes. Take your contribution to your Local COLLECTION DEPOT now or arrange to have your LOCAL COMMITTEE collect it before April 30th. Support your Local Committee not only with your clothing contribution but also with your time, effort, and energy. Will you do your share today? Try the Delightful Food Don's Spaghetti House 201 N. E. 1st Ave. PHONE 9-3352 THE OLD CORAL INN Has Been Purchased By SALLY AND BEN FIRESTONE Now Operating As SALLY'S CORAL INN 602 S. W. 12TH AVE., MIAMI PHONE 3-9214 — CLOSED THURSDAYS Come in and see your old friends—catering to banquets and parties a specialty UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI 4-0801 CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH CLASS Tuesday—Thursday 10:30 a. m. MEETS AT HOTEL BLACKSTONE WASHINGTON AT 8TH STREET MIAMI BEACH The United National Clothing Collection for Overseas War Relief is conducting a drive for clothing, shoes and bedding to be sent to the destitute people of wartorn areas. President Roosevelt chose Henry J. Kaiser as national chairman. ,, A proclamation setting old clothes month" for the month of April was adopted by the Dade county commission at the request of Henry W. Baird, chairman of the local committee of the United National Clothing Collection. The resolution points out "as many war victims died from exposure and inadequate clothing as died from starvation," and said '•more than 30.000.000 are now virtually naked and 125,000.000 are desperately in need of clothing." Gen. Baird said almost all types of clothing, bedding and shoes are needed. The most urgent needs are for infants' wear, overcoats, suits, jackets and sweaters for men, women and children, shoes, blankets and quilts. Usable remnants and piece goods of one yard or more in length can be used, but not rags or badly damaged fabrics, he said. Mayor Leonard K. Thomson of Miami set aside April by official proclamation as the period for the drive. Head of the committee in Miami Beach is Mrs. Muriel Hirsch, who said today that she knows at firsthand how desperately people can need our discarded clothing from what she witnessed while living in Russia from 1931 to 1936. Rudy R. Adler has been named co-chairman by Mrs. Hirsch. Headquarters of the Miami Beach drive have been established at 830 Lincoln Road, open from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. The phone number daily until 5 p. m. is 5-9943. After that hour call Mrs. Hirsch at 6-2963. Additional depots have been opened at Miami Beach schools, churches, fire stations, city hall, Washington Ave. at 12th St.. Dade Blvd. at 23rd St. and 6880 Indian Creek Drive, and police department. The women's division of the American Jewish Congress is extending an invitation to all Jewish organizations on the Beach to use their store on 514 Washington Ave. as a station where bundles of clothes for the National Clothing Collection may be left. The army has provided a depot at Dade Blvd. and Alton Road. A Miami depot at 1348 N. E. 1st Ave. is open Monday, Wednesday and Thursday, 10 to 4. Mrs. A. I. Orlansky chairman of the Miami Y clothing campaign committee states bundles may be left at the Y. 1561 S. W. 5th St. or at her home, 1306 S. W. 6th St. All schools and churches in Miami will also serve as receiving stations. -TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE——. Mudfy Gorvgidentiai -By PHINEAS I. BIRONTHINGS TO WATCH .. Women's Voice, the official organ of We, the Moth with a circulation of approximately 20,000, is still carrying 613 an intensive anti-Semitic propaganda campaign against Seer tary of the Treasury Henry Morgenthau Believe-It-Or-N^ Dept.: The Ridgewood, NJ., Board of Realtors has an aa !" !! ment which can be checked by its 1943 minutes—an am ment which would make Mr. Hitler very happy ... The aqieement states that any real estate agent accused of a sale to „ Jew will be tried by a jury of the board membership and, M convicted, will be asked to resign from the board and o pay MASS SEDITION TRIAL TO BE RESUMED SOON Washington (JTA). —The Department of Justice expects to be ready by the end of April to resume the mass sedition trial which ended in a mistrial last fall, it was learned here, but difficulties in finding a judge may compel further postponements Revision of the trial brief, now under way, will be completed by mid-April. The number of defendants is being cut from 26 to 10 or 12, and an intensive hunt is on for a judge. Heavily loaded calendars of District of Columbia judges may require importation of a judge from another district. So far the search has been without success, so that no definite date can yet be set for the trial Custom-Made Seat Covers Convertible Tops One-Day Service) TRAIL TOP SHOP 1699 S. W. 8th St Ph. 9-3541 a fine amounting to twice the commission involved • Imh agreement the word "undesirable" is substituted for the word "Jew" Recently, through some fluke, a Jew purchased a home in Ridgewood, and the agent who sold it to him pleaded for mercy on the grounds that he had not known that the buyer was Jewish • And now listen to this The Jewish "gentle, man" who had bought this home in Ridgewood made the following statement: "In a real sense the Board of Realtors is right ... A town can be killed by the wrong kind of people, regardless of their creed or color" Then this Jew pleaded exonerating circumstances—because he had not been in synagogue all his life except for weddings and funerals This happened in 1945 in the United States of America, whose sons are dying to free the world from Fascism. PALESTINE NOTES The American Jewish Conference request to the U. S State I Department for representation at the San Francisco Conference made a deep impression on President Roosevelt, we're informed There are hundreds of Arabs in the war prisoner camp at Opelika, Ala. • These Arabs were captured as members of the late Marshal Rommel's famous Afrika Korps In Los Angeles last week William Ziff, the publisher and author, delivered an address on Zionist policy, and is said to have succeeded in swaying the Zionist rank and file away from the leadership of either Rabbi Goldstein or Rabbi Silver. MAGAZINE DIGEST The Prist, a monthly published in Huntington, Ind, defends the conversion of former Chief Rabbi Zolli of Rome to Catholicism by citing the case of Franz Werfel The Prist laments that Werfel, whom it regards as a believer in Jesus as the Messiah and in Catholic Christianity, has "not the fortitude or the grace to brace the slings and arrows of Jewry, as did Rabbi Zolli, by taking the logical step to the baptismal font" The Magazine The Answer is publishing a special San Francisco edition in which problems affecting the Jewish people will be treated by noted authors The special edition will be made available to the delegates attending the Conference .. New Currents, the Anglo-Jewish monthly of the American Committee of Jewish Writers, Artists and Scientists, will become a quarterly publication. FUND CAMPAIGN HAS FINE REPORTS; HOPES ARE HIGH FOR SUCCESS (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) the Miami and Miami Beach "Y's" respectively, announced a report meeting for their group would take place at the Beach "Y" Monday afternoon at 4 p. m. This division plans to solicit all young people in Dade County and secure pledges of one week's salary, if working, or one week's allowance, as the case may be. A victory dance of this division will be held April 29th at the Beach "Y," when reports will be announced. Sunday Schools in the area and clubs of the various organizations are participating. The next report luncheon for the campaign, which started last Sunday and extends through April 22nd, will be held today, Friday, April 13th, at the Miami "Y," 1567 S. W. 5th St., starting at 12:30 p. m. The workers will hear Col. T. J. Christian, commander of the AAF Service Command. Miami Beach will tell of servicemen's needs in the area and how the Federation, through its appropriations to the Army-Navy committee, has assisted greatly in the program His talk will highlight the Servicemen's Housing Program, the "Snack Bar," and the ArmyNavy committee functions as among the many services the local community is rendering. Tuesday, April 17th, at the Strand restaurant, 1225 Washington ave., Miami Beach, Chaplain Sol Kraft, stationed at the redistribution center at tne Beach, will address Federation volunteer workers at the tnira report luncheon. ^ The final report meeting of tne drive will be held Friday, April 20th, in the Miami Women s Club. ^JJjGUST BROS. iJvX 1 w Is theOESTf C CAMPS KEEYUMAH CARMELIA IN THE POCONO MOUNTAINS—ORSON, PA Elevat.on 2000 feet; private lake; modern bungalows, all tm !? 7 i dietary laws: private camp for boya and girls I to 16. Tuition W season (July and August). Write MRS. A. P. GANNES 1121 8th STREET, MIAMI BEACH UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CHORAL SOCIETY MODESTE ALLOO, Director HANDEL'S ORATORIO "MESSIAH" Sixth and Last Subscription Concert Sunday, April 15, 4:30 MIAMI SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL Second Performance Monday. April 16, 8:30 • „,. ?I'!P I 1.!££!H Including Federal Tax 12.40. $1 JO, 1.. Service person" vr. ul 'f o 80, at Unlv rsity of Miami, Room 233; Cordelia s Boo Store. Miami Beach Radio Shop. Amidon'a.



PAGE 1

pmiY.APBg.20,1948 vJewist fhifaKhf) PAGE THREE ,„t,\ of $140,000 in War V *\s purchased Monday %M at dinner dance of Miami mKh h Jewish Women's SisterSA the Mocamba. Highlight h ?^ 0 PveninK was when Joseph ff who directed the fLtafie doubled the quota of ToU (previously set for. the X twithin a fifteen m.nute period. CLEARY NOT TO RUN FOR BEACH COUNCIL r-niintv Commissioner Val C. rieary ho has als bee SQTV ~ S as Miami Bcac L h ci £ T"" "fman. revealed that he does not intend to enter the municipal rarf June 5. ••Mv duties as county commissioner, soon to be greatly ineased by the county s post-war program." Cleary said "will, in my opinion, deserve and demand m y full time." HOTEL MAN GIVEN SIGNAL HONOR Abe Allenherg, manager of the Wofford Hold, was presented an honorary life membership by the board of directors of the International Aviation fraternity at the organizations annual birthday dinner at the Wofford recently.^ HOME FOR AGED WOMEN HOLD PARTY The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Home for the Aged will stage a bingo and card party Sunday, April 2lt, at 8 p. m. in the Strath-Haven hotel, Miami Beach. All proceeds will go towards purchasing linens for the Home. Mrs. Marion Gould, chairlady, and Mrs. Joe Zalis, president of the group, will be assisted with arrangemi tits by Mrs. Greenberg, Mrs. Julius Rosenstein, Mrs. Broad. Mrs. Harry Danziger. Mrs. Levine and Mrs. Isidor Cohen. BURDINE HEAD NAMED VICE-PRESIDENT Phillip W. Schaefer, general superintendent of Burdine's Miami store was elected vice president and general superintendent by directors. Schaefer joined the department store in 1933 as credit manager, was released from the army in December after two years' of service overseas as a captain. WOMAN LAWYER T.O .ADDRESS LUNCHEON Miss Daphne Roberts, Atlanta, president of the American Women's Bar association, will address a luncheon here April 23 under the sponsorship of the recently organized Greater Miami chapter of the American Christian Palestine committee. The luncheon will take place at 12 o'clock in the Fiesta Dining Room, 300 S. E. 1st St. Miss Roberts is chief counsel for the Coca-Cola Co. and is also a member of the executive committee of the National American Christian Palestine committee. B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN ELECT MRS. LAUFMAN New York—Mrs. Arthur Laufman of Chicago was chosen president of the B'nai B'rith Women's Supreme Council, representing 60,000 women affiliates of the nation's oldest Jewish service organization. Also elected at the fifth annual conference were Mrs. Maurice Turner, Chicago, retiring president, councilor; Mrs. Ida Cook Faber. Brooklyn; Mrs. Abram Orlow, Philadelphia, and Mrs. Ben Rosenthal, Los Angeles, vicepresidents; Mrs. Hyman Weissman, St. Lbuis, secretary; Mrs. Maurice Bisgyer, Washington, D. C, treasurer, and Mrs. Fanny Brenner, Memphis, historian. Keep on Buying War Bonds and Stamps. SALLY AND BEN FIRESTONE Now Operating SALLY'S CORAL INN 602 S. W. 12TH AVE.. MIAMI Phone 3-9214— Closed Thursday* SEVEN COURSE DINNER $1.25 up Catering to banquets and parties a specialty VOTE FOR AND ELECT Roy W. SINGER Your City Commissioner Active in Miami Civic Affairs For the Past 20 Years PLATFORM: To Serve the People of Miami as to Their Needs and to Act For the Best Interests of the Entire Community. Exercise Your Franchise YOUR VOTE AND SUPPORT APPRECIATED Pd. Pol. Adv. l( Qualified by Experience tt RE-ELECT. JAMES A. DUNN YOUR Miami Commissioner DUNN s,a ds u Pn his recognized record of accomplishments. men, and th e majority commission, by directive managestrictiJ; 0U u aKeous 'eadership, and in spite of war-time rehisir, have Piaced Miami in its best financial position in history. DUNN has the most complete Long Range Post-War Program for Miami ever projected. Pd. Pot BEACH WOULD BUY WATER. GAS COMPANY City Attorney Ben Shepard of Miami Beach left for Tallahassee Wednesday night after he was authorized by councilmen to seek an enabling act from the legislature to permit the city to buy and operate the People's Water and Gas Co. Purchase of the utility company will be decided by freeholders at the bond election next Tuesday. City Clerk C. W. Tomlinson reported at closing of the books that 3,707 freeholders had registered for ihe election, A total of 8,875 voters is now on the books, which will be reopened for further registration next Wednesday. A list ot freeholders will be reported to the council at a special meeting Monday. MUCH CLOTHING IS READY IN DRIVE Dade county has already assembled considerable of its quota in the United National Clothing Collection drive, Maj. Gen. Henry W. Baird (retired), chairman, stated. Clothes of all types are being brought in to the Miami Beach headquarters, 830 Lincoln Road, and to the public and parochial schools, fire station, Servicemen's Pier, churches, synagogues and other depots. Ten organizations, representing the majority of Jewish women's organizations in the Miami area, have pooled their efforts to speed success of the drive. Volunteers are working with Mrs. Dorothy Bornstein and Mrs. Norman Jacobs, who will provide pick-up service for bundles of clothing which cannot be delivered. Cooperating are Beth David Sisterhood, Temple Israel Sisterhood, Miami Beach Jewish Center Sisterhood, B'nai B'rith Young Women, National Council of Jewish Women, Hadassah, B'nai B'rith Women's auxiliary. National Children's Cardiac home. Women's division of the American Jewish congress, and the Miami chapter, National Home for Jewish Children at Denver. Mrs. Muriel Hirsch and Rudy R. Adler, chairman for Miami Beach in the national clothing drive, have appointed the following sponsors: Claude A. Renshaw, Mayor John Levi, Chief of Police Albert Simpson, Rev. R. Wiley Scott, Msgr. William Barry, John D. Montgomery. A. Frank Katzentine, John Prosser, Sidney Meyers, George Hoover. F. Lowry Wall, Charles L. Clements, Marcie Lieberman, Herbert Frink, Val Cleary. E. D. Keefer, Dr. Maurice Klein, Mrs. Russell T. Pancoast, Guy W. Ellis, Allan Abess, Sam Blank, Albert Pollak, Fred Baisden. Paul Bruun, Mrs. Frances Powell, Miss Mabel Tucker, Mrs. Freda Lutsky, Miss Katie Dean, S. H. Ellison, Leo Huberman, Abe Allenberg, Shepard Broad, Mrs. D. Borenstein. Mrs. Frank Martin, Mrs. Ralph Wooten, Joseph Rambam, Mrs. Philip R. Mallory and John Duff. BUS RIDERS CHAMPION HARRY TRYON FOR C CITY p OMMISSIONEK As a private citizen ho ha worked for Better BUB Service, opposed the Garbaoe Tax and other obiectional laws and will continue his efforts for honest government uncontrolled by newspapers or special interests. Pd. Pol. Adv. ORTHODOX CONG. TO BURN MORTGAGE The Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation will celebrate the burning of its mortgage May 20th. The affair will be held at the synagogue, H. M. Drewich, chairman, announced. The complete committee in charge of arrangements is in formation. WOMEN ACTIVE IN 7TH WAR BOND DRIVE Active in the work of the women's division, Dae War Finance committee for the coming 7th War Loan, are Mrs. Monte Selig, a divisional chairman, in charge of Jewish organizations and Mrs. Sydney Weintraub, chairman in charge of special events. B. GEORGE GRIFFITH Candidate for CITY COMMISSIONER RADIO SCHEDULE Mon., April 23. WIOD—1:SE P. M. Tu.s April 24, WQAM—2:10 P. M. Wed., April 25, WIOD—12:40 P. M. Thurs., April 26, WQAM, 2:10 P. M. Pd. Pol. Adv. Buy War Bonds and Stamps. Keep on buying War Bonds. NEW PERSHING RESTAURANT 228 N. E. 1st Ave., '/a Block South of Post Office FINEST QUALITY FOOD Served Daily and Sunday. 10 A. M. 'Til 10 P. M. This is CLEAN-0UT-Y0URCL0THES-CL0SET WEEK > RlGHT NOW, 125 million innocent men, women, and children in war-torn European countries alone, are in pitifully desperate need of clothing. If every American family will make this week "CLEAN-OUT-YOlIR-CLOTHESCLOSET WEEK," enough spare clothing, shoes, and bedclothes will be obtained to go far toward relieving the suffering of these people. Will you help? Then ca'l your local UNCC Committee for full information. UNITED NATIONAL CLOTHING COLLECTION For Overseas War Relief • Henry J. Kaiser, National 'Jkwrmaa APRIL 1 to 30 This advertisement prepared by tho War Advertising Council tar United •JxMMnal Clothing Collection, and sponsored by PEOPLES3lf fis^^j |Wc01lfPANV Hollywood %  j .. %  • I > ,.r:w Miami Beach Ft. Lauderdalo MIAMI BEACH COLLECTION HEADQUARTERS 830 LINCOLN ROAD Mrs. Muriel Hirsch. Chairman Rudy R. Adler. Co-Chairman


PAGE SIX
vjenist flcricfiari
FRIDAY, APRIL
t




|
OBITUARIES
MAX KOVENSKY
Max Kov.nsky. 63. retire. 1 Miami
delicatessen proprietor, was found
hanging from the door of :i closet in
the bedroom of his home. 8271 *
Ninth St., .Saturday afternoon, police
Kciven'.skv was reported In ill health.
For 25 Years he was In bu.-in. M In
Miami and operated .\i..x's delicates-
sen in the li"" block, W. Flagler St.
Services were held Monday from the
Gordon Funeral home, with burial m
Woodlawn park.
BARNIE BOTTLIEB
Hnrnle Gottlieb, 4".. operator of the
Style Shop, it::" N. r. Mtn m. died
Sunday In a hospital. He came from
Chicago eight years ago and lived at
IT*? N \V. :i"tli St. Surviving are his
wife Mr-. Beatrice Oottlleb his par-
ents." Mr. and Mrs. G.....'ge K. Gott-
Heb; three brothers, Including Louis
A. Gottlieb, Miami Beach, and three
slaters. S rvlces wire held at River-
slde Memorial chapel, with burial in
Mi. n< !, emetei y<
MISS SALLIE ABRAMS
r: ,-r.ii services for Miss Sallle
Abrams, 38, 1320 Drexel Ave.. were
held in the chapel of Gordon Funeral
I Burin] was in Mt. Nebo ceme-
tery, sio- died last Saturday in a
hospital and left no known survivors
She came here four years ago and
was a buyer for a Lincoln Rd. dress
store.
ABRAHAM FINKEL
The bod} of Abraham Flnkel. 63,
who died Monday of a heart attack
nt 520 '.....an Dr., bas been sent by
side Memorial chapel to Akron,
. i for burial II. was n carpi nter and
...... h.-r.- four v-.ii ago from Akron
and la survived by a son, Harry, of
Akron.
FRAN COHEN
The bodj of Frank Cohen, 56, who
died Monda; of a heart attack in his
home, R2o Euclid Ave., has been senl
to Morristown, N. J.. by the Riverside
Mi : rial chapel for sei es and
burial. II- Morristown two
years ago ind w is n building con-
tractor. He i- survived by his widow,
Mrs. Lena Cohen; two sons, Louis and
Max: two .laughters, Mrs, Ida Stein-
-:. R, hnich, all of
nch.
ABRAHAM COLITZ
Abi iham Coliti, 78, ( 319 N. W.
Third Si a retired Jeweler, died here
this week. He came lev, four yi rs
,'iK.i from Woonsocket, 1! I., and was
a life :r.:.!,. r and past exalted ruler
of th. Wool kel Elks lodge. Sur-
viving Ife, Mi -. Ida Colltz;
a David C Hill, S C.I
liters, Mrs Walter I. Sui
III Mn I rn an FVinateln and Miss
Collta !: vldence, R.
I., and Mrs R Wlnsten, Xew York
rnthei 1st.
P ent the bod} Wo n -

! WELLES ADVOCATES
AID FOR REFUGEES
New York (JTA)An interna-
tional bill of rights, to be adopted
at San Francisco, measures to
guarantee that refugees and de-
portees may resume life anew in
the countries from which they
fled or were driven and an inter-
national trusteeship for Palestine
which would allow free Immigra-
tion of Jews, were urged by form-
er Under-Secretary of State Sum-
ner Welles, addressing the donor
luncheon of the New York chap-
ter of Hadassah at the Waldorf
Astoria Hotel, attended by 1.500
persons.
Mr. Welles also supported the
formation of a Pan-Arab League
under the supreme authority of
an international organization,
provided such a league would
concern itself with furthering the
legitimate political, cultural and
economic interests of the people
of the Arab states. However, if
the league were to be used as a
means of exercising greater pres-
sure against a Zionist solution of
the Palestine problem, it must
inevitably result in hostility "in
this already distraught world,"
Mr. Welles said.
"If, however," he continued,
"the international organization
exercises a trusteeship over Pal-
estine during a transitional per-
iod, until al! outstanding inter-
national problems in the Near
East can be equitably solved, and
the Commonwealth of Palestine
can be prepared to enjoy its in-
dependence, I would regard the
entrance of Palestine during that
transitional period into some form
of economic federation with her,
neighbors, such as Syria, the Le-
banon and Transjordania. as a
development which would be'
wholly wise and wholly desir-
able."
The former Under-Secretary of
State declared that if an inter-
national trusteeship for Palestine
is created, "the number of Jew-
ish immigrants permitted entry'
into Palestine should be limited
solely by the capacity of the land
profitably to take care of them."
BEACH ATTORNEY IS
IN RACE FOR COUNCIL
Harry Zukernick. prominent
civic leader and attorney, an-
I nounced that he is a candidate
for Miami Beach city council-
man. .
Zukernick was born m New
: York City in 1905: attended the
public schools in that city and
Boys High in Brooklyn. He re-
ceded his BBA Degree from the
City College of New York in
1928 and his law degree from
Brooklyn Law School in 1929.
He was admitted to practice law
in New York state in 1930 and
engaged in the practice of law
there until 1935. when he moved
to Miami Beach. Since 1935 he
has been engaged in the practice
of Law in Miami Beach and
maintains offices at 420 Lincoln
Road.
Zukernick is a property own-
er and taxnayer in Miami Beach
and lives in his own home at
3134 Sheridan Avenue with his
wife. Susan, and his son, Mieh-
! ael.
He was one of the organizers
of the Y. M. and W. H. A. of
Miami Beach and has served as
president since its organization
SARAJEVO NOW
NUMBERS ONLY 70
Sarajevo, Yugoslavia (JTA)
The ancient Jewish community
of Sarajevo, which numbered
13,000 in 1940, now consists of 70
men, women and children.
A correspondent of the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency who arrived
here, a few days after the Ger-
mans had been driven from this
city, which was the site of the
assassination of the Austrian
Arch-Duke Fraaz Ferdinand,
which touched off World War I,
found the remaining Jews dazed
by their long suffering and the
joy of liberation.
LEARN TO DRIVE
NEW
MODERN METHOD
Guaranteed In 6 Lessons
PHONE 5-5082
*'.
1 A man for all the people and not the
select few
FRED T. HUNT
FOR CITY COMMISSIONER
Vote for a construction man
for a re-construction job
Subject to the Primaries, May 1st
and May 8th. 1945
I'd Pol. Adv.
Wi' ^^K%jkf.
Em ':'
1 | -

V Par ^K^- '4 fVM'f daaaaaaRkV '
R.^9 BBaaaaPH ^ JH
ELECT A PIONEER
TED H0USER
40 YEARS A MIAMIAN
As Your City
COMMISSIONER
I FAVOR
Lower water rates-
Better garbage service.
More playgrounds for
young and old.
Cleanup of vacant lots.
Separate new hospi-
tals for whites and ne-
groes.
Bigger and better har-
bor for cargo and
pleasure craft
about three years ago. He is also
secretary and attorney for the
Miami Beach Servicemen's Hous-
ing Corporation: a director and
past president of the Civic
League of Miami Beach, and a
director of Miami Beach Jewish
Center. He is a member of the
executive committee of Greater
Miami Jewish Federation and
Greater Miami Army and Navy
Committee, and a member of
Dade County Bar Association,
National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews, B'N'ai B'rith,
American Jewish Congress. Mi-
ami Beach Servicemen's Hos-
pitality Committee, and Miami
Beach Zionist District. During
the last ten years he has been
an active leader in all civic af-
fairs, espousing the causes of
pasteurizatii n of milk, beautifi-
, cation of the County Causeway,
| purchase of the Firestone Estate
i for a public bathing beach, and
' other civic projects.
Zukernick stated that he has
been asked by a great number
of outstanding civic and business
; leaders of Miami Beach to make
| the race because they felt that
he could properly represent the
interests of the entire commun-
ity on the City Council.
VOTE FOR
TED HOUSER
THE GOOD WILL CANDIDATE
On May 1 May 8
Pd. Pol. Adv.
JEWS IN POLAND ARE
KILLED BYTCRRORISTS
Moscow (JTA)-The Polish
Lmbassy in Moscow has issued a
statement charging the Polish
Home Guard with conducting
; terroristic activities against Jews
in liberated Poland. The state-
ment estimated that about 150
2s 22 kulled durinK the last
foui weeks by members of the
Polish Home Guard which was
formed on instructions of the
polish Government-in-Exile in
London, and is now waging an
PndUhKPUnd slru,M> a*ains* ^e
Warsaw'5'01131 Governnt in
The statement of the Moscow
embassy was substantiated in a
pro est made public today by Dr
tr,mr SmmeTrstein, chairman of
PolanHnt,ra'rfJeWish Committee n
aHndycondemmns the assassin-
bl th? SifiS* Jewish civilian*
oy the anti-Government under-
STdLTSS1 .and numerating
the cities and towns where the
150 Jews were assassinated The
towns include Lublin, Grodzisk
Zaromby, Jaroslaw, Siedl ice
Rembertow, Radzymin. Sniadowo
Parzewo, Ryki and others.
General Landscaping
SOIL. SOD AND FILL
Try Us For Estimate
All Work Satisfactory
MAC'S NURSERY
Phone 3-8033
Satisfaction Guaranteed
' MASON CONCRETE
& CARPENTRY
Licensed
and Insured
3-5539
SINGERS WANTED
for music group being formed
Call evenings at
P. GERBER
126 14th St.. Miami Beach
VOTE FOR
STEPHEN SZABO
A caoable business man for
YOUR
CITY COMMISSIONER
Pd. Pol. AdV.
IfYouHadMYJOB
KEEPING HOUSE, helping
take care f the familyyou
Would realize that business girla
are not the only ones who some-
times get Headache and Tired
Aching: Muscles. We home ffirls
often work just as hard and have
just as many Headaches, just aa
many Stomach Upsets and eet
gust as Tired.
About a year agro, I flrat used
ALKA-SELTZER
I find that it eases my Aching;
Head, takes the kinks out of Tired,
Aching- Muscles and brings relief
when I have Acid Indigestion,
The family saya I am a lofl
asier to live with since I Kara
known about Alka-Seltier.
iSVlWrf ALKA-SELT-
BSKT If not, why don't you r*
SJ Small package J0#, alsoE*
the glass at Soda Fountains.
20.19
JEWISHBRIGA^^
IN ACTION WITH %
With the Jewish n
Italy vicious small-scale artEL "^
now taking place or. SJ2
with units of the Jewish IS
tackling elements oftfcnH
fanatical Fourth ParatM
In one of these fights the nJt
ade's patrols infiltrated N
enemy positions during "M"
and fought hand-to-hand1 hj
along the flood banks, Mf
Germans from their n3tt
The Nazis rained mortar RX
the Jewish troops, but tiS
counter-attacks were repuls?
MATTRESSES RENOVATED!
One Day Service
AM Work Guaranteed
SUNLIGHT UPHOLSTERY
PHONE 2-8768
ASK FOR
FARM HOME
PICKLES
A Product of
Manhattan Pickle Co.
Distributed by
Florida Provision Co.
1725 N. W. 7th Ave. Phone 2.6i|||
Pearl Broi.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTK'K IS HKI'.KHY GIVES u
the underKlRned. desiring to ens
In business under the fictitious nu
of Hotel Roberts Tailors Intends i
register saiil name with the Clerk 1
the Circuit Court of Dade Couij
Florida.
MAX LITWIN
Sole uwner
DIANA COOPER8MITH
Attorney lor Applicant
3/23-30 4/6-13-20
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEX^
the undersigned is engaged In b_
ness under the fictitious nams ,
I'AUIVS ItAR A KKSTAURANT. |
318-320 23rd Street, Miami l>
Florida, and intends to register L
said fictitious name In the office I
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of I
County, Florida.
PAUL (IKP.STMAX
Sole (iwner
OEORCE CHERTKOF
Attorney for Applicant
3/23-30 4/1-13-20
NOTICE IS HEREBY OUTS l
the undersigned, desiring to enrageI
business ur er the fictitious name!
HALCYON RESTAl'RANT at 15J f
F.. First St.. Miami. Fin., intend
register said name with the Clerk I
the Circuit Court of Dade Comd,
Florida.
HERMAN' I'OHEM
JACK FRIEDMAN
HILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Applicants
4/6-13-25-27 S/4
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVES
the undersigned, desiring to ent
In business und.r the fictitious n
of KARRV MARKET at 801 V
12th Avenue. Miami. Elm Ida. lute
to regled.-r said name with the Ch.
of the Circuit Cunt "f Dade Coutl
F1,""lda- ABRAHAM KR0SEb|
MYERS R- HEIHAN
Attorneys
4/13-20-27 T./4
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE 8 COWl
IN AND FOR DADE COUNT-
FLORIDA.IN PROBATE.
No. 16023 ...._
In Re: ESTATE OP KUZABE
DEZARA, A K \ BBSSDS
ZARA. Deceased ,,,.D0
NOTICE TO CREDITORS^
To All Creditors and All P'J^SS
ing Olai.ns or Demanoi ""
Said Estate: h,_
You. and each of you, Wf]
notified and re<|iilred to prw"'
clalme and demands *"'">,',
either of you. may have *W!Ri
estate of ELIZABETH Om
A/K/A/ BESSIE ^\k
late of Middlesex """,'v m V\T0l
setts, to the Hon \\. t ''',..
County Judge of ^^S\ I
file the same In h s ""L1? cgnl
County Courthouse In Dade l j
Florida, within eight ralemiar_. j
from the date of th. ^ ,1
hereof. Said claims or (}en(.WJ
contain the legal addr*J^a
ant and to be gworn 10 and Pre -^
as aforeeaid. or """' *"jprobi
See Section 120 of the 1933 "
ACDate April 11. \&lfjbfl
Ancillary Administrator^
Estate of ^gABfT5i)iS
A/K/A/ PB88IK DEZAKA.
ceased.
MAX R. SILVER
Attorney for Ancillary
Administrator
4/13-20-27 5/4____________
United States War Bonds
still the b*st investment.
I YOU HAVE AN ADDED DUTY THIS YEAH
In Toting THIS T". Y<>u'll .reprWwtU
and women in th gdrmtd terTicgf. w]p
yourself. And your duty to *hem' ^^i
toot men who will t* a credit to ALL *
PERRINE PALMER, *
Candidate for
CITY COMMISSION^


Jet* 1stFhridUan
PAGE THREE
u M Lipton, President,
MC^oral Saving and Loan
D*K Miami was ap-
Assoca'ion CommiUee on Co-
pointed toin Organiza-
operat.on ^ HousinK Pro-
lions on ro jtcd states Sav-
rams^ Lo.n League. This com-
E^tnidevelop and recom-
miltC/wavs and means for the
me"n and loan and cooperative
*VtJSum "> cooperate more
Kuth labor groups in their
^'Cr St .housing for their
P'anSh Th vcl.uf responsibility
memu ^muVwill be the study
! t R which affect the
0 and tome financing .
centSsisterhood
TOSTAGEDANCE
Sisterhood of the Miami Beach
jeS Center will stage a donor
fan Sunday evening, April 15.
Svation? may be made by
* fe chairman. Mrs. Nathan
Stiefel at 5-65-44.
A reeular monthly meeting of
the organization will be held on
Mnda e^mng. April 16 at 8:30
om The presidents of all local
Chapters of national women s or-
anUons will speak briefly on
the work of their organizations.
M0OSEWILL OPEN
PUBLIC "EYEJJANK"
The first public "eye bank" in
the United States will be inau-
gurated here as Miami Moose
lodge conducts a three-week ap-
peal to civic organizations to as-
sist in the project.
Purpose of the bank is to ob-
tain eye corneas to be used to
replace injured corneas of re-
turning servicemen and others
and to restore sight to victims of
war and accidents.
The drive for funds to purchase
special equipment and to provide
facilities and maintenance will be
on a free-will basis and open to
the public.
With the drive for funds will
be an appeal tor authorization
from as many individuals as pos-
, sible for the use of the corneas
of their eyes immediately after
death. Medical authorities de-
I scribe as simple the operations
in which corneas arc transferred
from eyes to a hank and from
the bank to eyes.
DR. H. A. ATKINSON
MAKES ADDRESS HERE
Settlement of the Jewish prob-
lem at the forthcoming San Fran-
cisco conference is vital and the
solution lies in carrying out the
Zionist movement to open the
Jewish homeland in Palestine to
some 2,000.000 Hebrew wanderers
in Europe, Dr. Henry A. Atkin-
son, international church leader,
said Friday.
Addressing a gathering of
Christians and Jews at the Strand
restaurant, Miami Beach, Dr. At-
kinson forcefully depicted the
plight of these homeless people.
An international traveler. Dr.
Atkinson summarized for his lis--
teners the growth of anti-Semit-
ism in Europe. He told of the
ignorance of Berlin's religious
leaders, both Jewish and Chris-
tian, of the rising menace of Hit-
lerism.
The luncheon was presided over
by Paul Bruun, who with D. H.
Redfearn, W. C. Ward, John D.
Montgomery and Henry O. Shaw,
is host to Dr. Atkinson during
his Miami visit.
SISTERHOOD TO HOLD
REGULAR MEETING
A regular meeting of Beth
David Sisterhood will be held in
the Congregation auditorium
Wednesday, April 18, at 2 p. m.
Mrs. Jack August will preside.
Following the meeting, Miss
Tren^ Jacobs, a member of the
Sunday School faculty, will re-
view the life of Rebecca Kohut
as depicted in her book, "My Por-
tion." A social hour will follow.
Sisterhood week of the organ-
ization will feature two outstand-
ing social events. A dessert card
party will be held at the Atlantis
hotel Wednesday, April 25, and
on Sunday evening, April 29, in
the auditorium an elaborate card
and game party will be staged.
BAR OF MUSIC HAS
GOOD ENTERTAINMENT
Bill Jordan's Bar of Music on
Miami Beach is featuring a high
type of entertainment for its
patrons, Henry Neyle, general
manager, stated. Among enter-
tainers currently appearing are
Beth Challis. songstress and Ber-
nard Mayerson, violinist.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps to
help preserve Democracy.
VOTE FOR AND ELECT
Roy W. SINGER
Your City Commissioner
Active in Miami Civic Affairs
For the Past 20 Years
PLATFORM: To Serve the People
of Miami as to Their Needs and to
Act For the Best Interests of the
Entire Community.
Exercise Your Franchise
YOUR VOTE AND SUPPORT
APPRECIATED
Pd. Pol. Adv.
"Qualified by Experience
ft
RE-ELECT.
JAMES A. DUNN
DUNN
YOUR
Miami Commissioner
DUkn an!3C'SuUpon ms recognized record of accomplishments,
"lent r e maJrity commission, by directive manage-
"nct'iorK w cous leadership, and in spite of war-time re-
bistcry. Placed Miami in its best financial position in
DUNN has the most complete
Long Range Pest-War Program
for Miami ever projected.
Pd. Pol. AdT.
HILLEL FOUNDATION
HOST AT SEDER
University of Miami B'nai
B nth Hillel Foundation was host
the evening of the second Seder,
Thursday, March 29, to more than
275 invited guests who crowded
the auditorium to the very doors.
A gala spirit was in evidence
throughout the Seder as dignit-
aries of the university faculty,
officers of the Sholem Lodge, and
students and service men joined
in reading of the traditional
Haggadah preceding and follow-
ing the serving of sumptuous
dinner.
Dr. Bowman F. Ashe, president
of the university gave the address
of the evening, and stressed the
fine spirit of good will and com-
eraderie that the influence of
Hillel has brought to the campus.
He expressed faith on the part of
the university in Hillel's varied
program, and the hope that the
foundation would expand along
with all other branches of the
university as the new building
program got under way. "Hillel
might well become a house for
all faiths," he said.
Muriel Berres served as student
chairman for the Seder while
Judy Nelson, a student lead in the
singing of the traditional songs.
Corporal Irving Oxman rendered
the Passover Kiddush. Selections
in Hebrew and in English were
read by various Hillelites of both
sexes. Louis Heiman, president
of the advisory council gave a
unique interpretation of Chad
Gadya in which all responded.
At the very close of the Seder
a mystical character appeared
in the doorway of Hillel House
and identified himself as Elijah.
He was in turn followed by others
who together offered a Passover
Interlude in which at various
points the audience participated.
The cast included, Don Weinstein,
Elijah; Edith Schwartz, Princess;
Faith Stcindler and Sylvia Sett-
low, Hand Maidens; Jack Fein-
stein, Pharoah; Bill Schwarzman,
Moses; Alvin Schwartz, Adolph;
Ruth Robbins and Florence Bur-
stein along with Marvin Levine
portrayed the plagues.
Among Hillel's distinguished
guests was Mrs. Sarah Czech who
has undertaken to endow the me-
morial chapel.
Faculty guests included Dr.
Bowman F. Ashe, president of the
university; Dean Foster E. Alter,
dean of men; Dr. Herman Meyer,
Dr. H. Franklin Williams. Dr.
Charles Doren Tharp, and Joel
Belov.
5.000 SURVIVORS FROM
WIECIM CAMP ARRIVE
Bucharest (JTA).A transport
of 5,000 Czechoslovakian Jewish
survivors from the notorious Os-
Wiecim camp has arrived in the
liberated Czechoslovakian town
of Kosice, it is reported here.
They traveled on Soviet trains.
Buy More War Bonds.
RED CROSS CAMPAIGN
LEAPS OVER SET GOAL
Dade County's Red Cross war
fund camDaign leaped over its
$520,000 quota to the tune of
$669,832the greatest margin of
victory in its history here, H. H.
Hyman, chairman of the drive,
announced.
AUXILIARY OF JEWISH
AGED TO PLAY BINGO
Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jew-
is Home for the Aged will give
a card and bingo party on Sun-
day, April 29, at the Strath Haven
hotel, with Mrs. Marion Gould as
chairman.
Serving as hostesses will be
Mrs. Daniel Broad, Mrs. Max
Greenberg, Mrs. Julius Rosen-
stein, Mrs. Harry Danziger, Mrs.
Rebecca Levine, Mrs. Isadore
Cohen and Mrs. Joe Zalis.
United States War Bonds are
still the best investment.
BUS RIDERS
CHAMPION

HARRY
TRYON
FOR
CCITY p
ommissioneH
As a private citizen he has
worked for Better Bus Serv-
ice, opposed the Garbage
Tax and other objectional
laws and will continue his
efforts for honest government
uncontrolled by newspapers
or special interests.
Pd. Pol. Adv.
Keep on Buying War Bonds.
NEW PERSHING RESTAURANT
228 N. E. 1st Ave.. Vi Block South of Post Office
FINEST QUALITY FOOD
Served Daily and Sunday. 10 A. M. 'Til 10 P. M.
FURS STORED
ASK ABOUT YEARLY SERVICE
Miami Furriers
American Bank Bldg.
ROOM 715 PHONE 2-5720
This is
CLEAN-0UT-Y0UR-
CL0THES-CL0SET WEEK
ii
RlGHTNOW, 125 million innocent men, women, and chil-
dren in war-torn European countries alone, are in piti-
fully desperate need of clothing. If every American
family will make this week "CLEAN-OUT- YOUR-CLOTHES-
CLOSET WEEK," enough spare clothing, shoes, and bed-
clothes will be obtained to go far toward relieving the
suffering of these people. Will you help? Then ca'l your
local UNCC Committee for full information.
UNITED NATIONAL CLOTHING COLLECTION
For Overseas War Relief Henry J. Kaiser, Motional 'Mmrmaa
APRIL 1 to 30
This advrtim.nt prepared by tho War Adv.rti.ing Council far United
Mntfanal Clothing Collection, and sponsored by
VICTOR HOTEL
MIAMI BEACH
MIAMI BEACH COLLECCTION
HEADQUARTERS.
830 LINCOLN ROAD
Mrs. Muriel Hirsch, Chairman
Rudy R. Adler, Co-Chairman
r -ij*f
, i
1 1
t B T
mm

M

iaas3ftBL'.''eiM
-*&


-miY.APBg.80.194B
+Jewisti rhrkHam
PAGE NINE
oTJnsMADE FOR ART
CENTERASMEMORIAL
for a postwar million
P'ansar callery and museum
*Mng memorial" to Greater
as a "*"'* dcaH were announc-
K 'Lu'lnK War Memorial
ri y-nti,.n of Dade County.
Zfof the association consisting
'Others mothers and wives of
rfjf county men killed n ac-
Paf $ they hope to finance
ll^'projer. throuKh endowment
^UbproSedS-building would
J built with every modern
Natural ,-nd acoustical improve-
ment and would accommodate a
S mum of 3.500 people.
min addit.on to a central assem-
Mv hall !li'' structure would m-
dudc an art Rallery and adjacent
meeting rooms for use by civic,
religious and patriotic organiza-
UOgS'B Terry, ex-officio member
of the association's board of di-
rectors reported that the associa-
tion has ahoady been assured a
fourth of the necessary funds.
To be eligible for membership
in the association the relatives of
youths killed in this war must
have resided in Dade county two
years prior to the youth's enlist-
ment or induction into the armed
services.
Temporary officers or the
group, which received its charter
March 20, are, in addition to Mrs.
Christian. Robert B. Ingman,
vice-president; Harry Kohn, 2nd
vice-president; S. B. Feldman,
treasurer, and Mrs. C. H. Adkins,
secretary. Permanent officers will
be selected at the first annual
election on June 12.
APRIL DESIGNATED AS
ANTI-CANCER MONTH
Statistics compiled by the
American Cancer society show
that cancer today ranks second as
the cause of death among the
fatal diseases, it was reported.
"April has been designated
"Cancer Control Month," during
which a nationwide campaign for
$5,000,000 for research, education
and training in the fight against
cancer will be held.
The Florida division of the field
army of the American Cancer
society will take part in the drive.
LAUDERDALE SERVICES
"Love Thy Neighbor as Thy-
self will be Rabbi Samuel H.
Baron's sermon topic at regular
services Friday evening at Tem-
ple Emanu-El, Fort Lauderdale.
MIAMI CHAPTER HOLDS
PARTY AT M. B. HOTEL
Miami chapter, National Home
for Jewish Children at Denver,
will hold a card and mah jong
party at the Edward hotel, Miami
Beach, April 24 at 1 p. m. Re-
freshments will be served and
door prizes awarded. Tickets may
be had by contacting Mrs. Elsie
Leschel, 3-1894, or Mrs. Edith
Pollack, 5-1235.
NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION
101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. Lobby Entrance
420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach
Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarters?
DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD
Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-2343
flCKSTone
FULL COURSE TABLE D'HOTL
and Chef Special*6:30 to 9
Pappy's Restaurant
AIR CONDITIONED
Open 11:30 A.M. to 2 AM.
Serving breakfast, luncheon and dinner
Specializing in steaks and chops
COLLINS AT 20th ST., MIAMI BEACH
Closed Tuesdays
iiimimmieBiiiwiiii
TOUBY
PAINTING
CO.
Face Facts
George J. Talianoff
Executive Director A.D.L,
REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
5
1
\JfutOr* j
3-50001
Lict/fseo andInsured Contractors j
669 K.W.6^ Street
MIAMI 36. FLORIDA
MIIIIHIIIIHIIIIHIIilWIIfmilBflllHIIlB
Our government has made
every provision that our men go
into battle with the finest train-
ing and the most skilled imple-
ments of war. The government
has seen to it that the most mod-
ern methods are used to remove
oar war casualties from battle
scarred areas to hospitals and
convalescent centers. The entire
policy of the government is a
paternalistic interest in the well
being of every soldier.
We now face this difficult sit-
uation. .The harrowing experi-
ences of modern warfare have
produced tens of thousands of
boys described as battle-fatigue
casesmany neuro psychotic,
who are now being returned from
all battle fronts the victims of
varied shocks of war. They are
being concentrated in certain Re-
distribution Centers. From the
standpoint of environment, it is
benevolent of the government to
locate these Redistribution Cen-
ters of rest and rehabilitation in
sections favored by nature. How-
ever, these areas, coincidentally,
are also renown vacation resorts.
Here develops the incongruous
situation of war casualties and
battle-scarred soldiers being
thrown into intimate contact
with, in some sections, hundreds
of thousands of people,civilians
that come to relax from the rigors
of wartime industry.
The releases of the ordinary
communal disciplines which are
marked by t*e pursuit of enjoy-
ment, entertainment, lavish ex-
penditure of funds,which is but
natural for people who are on
vacation,draw the sharp con-
trasts between apparent civilian
ease and the sacrifice imposed by
war.
This condition is aggravated by
reason of the fact that no one is
so much alone as one who is ill
or maladjusted. The soldier who
craves reunion with his loved
ones finds his aloneness accen-
tuated by the evidences of ci-
vilian families in pursuit of re-
creation.
The writer believes that that
same providencial concern which
government displayed in making
our armed forces the best equip-
ped soldiers in the world must be
oxtended in the case of re-
turned veterans. No measure
should be ignored which will con-
tribute to the peace of mind and
the restoration to normalcy of
those who have so valiantly
fought our fight.
The War Department should
designate the areas involved as
military reservations subject to
all such restriction as may be
necessary to impose. Our men
need the solace of their loved
ones while they are resting and
recuperating. The government
should make provisions for these
families. The civilian populace
will gladly yield the pleasures
and comforts of designated vaca-
tion areas provided that the gov-
ernment takes the initiative to
impose the indicated restrictions.
Our boys who are being re-
stored to health and readjusted
following their tragic and har-
rowing experiences, are entitled
to the same governmental con-
cern that made our armed forces
the finest and most highly train-
ed in the world.
DR. MARSHALL WRIGHT
Optometrist
306 CALUMET BLDG.
10 N. E. 3rd Ave.
PHONE 3-2100
BALLANTINE'S
ALE Q$
Ameria's F-rtH Sncc 1840
DISTRIBUTED BT
NATIONAL BRANDS. INC.
LUGGAGE SHOP
cv^/Vf 3 2603
Buy More War Bonds.
RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lots, Homes, Hotels
Apt. & Commercial Bldgs.
M. GILLER, Realtor
1448 Waah. Ave., Ph. 5-5875
412-16 Seybold Bldg.
MIAMI BEACH
HOMES AND INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
A Trustworthy Real Estate Service
805 Lincoln Rd. Ph.: 5-5868
Custom-Made Seat Covert
Convertible Tops
One-Day Service
TRAIL TOP SHOP
1699 S. W. 8th St. Ph. 9-3541
LAWN and
GROVE SERVICE
Maintenance, reconditioning old
lawn, laying new lawn, bitter bluo
sod, pulverized top soil, pruning,
npraying, fertilizing; expert super-
vision.
PHONE 7-1513
GENERAL PAINTING
BY BEST MECHANICS
Free Estimates Qivan
I. D. Gilbreath Paint Co.
PHONE 3-0070
If No Answer Call 2-5105
When You Think of Real Estate
Think Of
LEO EISENSTEIN
REALTOR
309 Lincoln Road Phone 5-6479
Dependable, Conscientious Service
MILTON KLEIN
Painting Contractor
No Job Too Large or Too Small
PAINTING PAPER HANGING
WATERPROOFING
PHONE 4-1920
FREE ESTIMATES GIVEN
Waterproofing-Painting by
Best Mechanics
CALL 3-5091
I. C. SMITH
376 N. W. 22nd St.
EDWARD T. NEWMAN
KING FUNERAL HOME
PHONE 3-2111
Life Insurance Estatea
Authoritatively Programmed
NAT G ANS
Metropolitan Life Ins. Co.
907 Biscayne Bldg.
Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981
HAIR REMOVED
Short Wave
Electronic Method
Recognized by Medical Science as
the most advanced, accurate meth-
od of removing superfluous hair.
Tested and recommended by Dr.
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PAGE 1

%  piT. lit *.! %  %  +Jenist Flcridlteri PAGE SEVEN OUR BOYS IN THE ARMED FORCES unRMAN REINHARD ^rTESFROMTEXAS '!f 306 Euehd Ave. Miami SS. from their son, Norman. ServiceThree other sons are Irving overseas. ^^ Texag fee 1 i 5rsJK To pTricic from Boca Raton l0 Mississippi was wonderful and I enioyed every moment of it, L.t when I took the train from tore I was miserable-couldn't 2tny sleep at all that night so fteSt lam glad to get off it "the news of President Roosevelt's death was so very shocking It it seemed hard to believe. know how everyone at home ^ have taken it and don't think the soldiers don't realize S they have lost too. If anyone was for them it was he and the majority of the soldiers had a kOf faith in his ability as a leader Yes, we all feel as though *e have lost one of our family. But the war goes on and we hope our new leader will follow in his The weather is bad as usual and how I could go for that warm Miami sun right now. Well folks I hope you arc both well. I'll close now with all my love. Your son, NORMAN. Julius Baida. son of Mr. and Mrs. Morns Baida of 705 14th St., has completed a course in the machine gun class of the infantry training schools at Camp Lejeune, N. C. Pfc. Stanley Hayman, of Miami Beach, has been identified as one of 23 Yanks of the 14th armored division who held an important position on the German side of the Siegfried line through a day ind a night of heavy bombardment without food or water until their buddies coulU break through to aid them. Rose Rubin, WAC, a member ct the base unit at Pratt Army air field, a_ B-29 training base at Pratt, Kansas, was recently promoted to the grade of corporal. Cpl. Rubin is the daughter of Mrs. Sarah B. Rubin, 835 Michigan Aw. Pfc. Alex L. Perper, former University of Miami student, and te brother Seymour L. P*rper, ACMM, Navy, back from carrier duty in the Pacific, got leaves at !" same time and are visiting "Kir parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Perper, 224 E. 37 th St.. Miami Beach. Tech. Sgt. Alton Robiruky. vetwan of 35 missions as radio operator-gunner on an Eighth AAF ln,nh' S f P( ''! ld ng a 3 da y fur M! 8 w lth hls Parents, Mr. and Mrs. Morns Rnhinsky, 3134 S. W. jWM. Sgt. Knhinsky's wife also B with them. tha. al ^ c asuall y lists reports 7u3% !rwin Meltl husband Si £ L se J Mellz 1439 Alton tor.?? en killed in action in W European theater. diaSh.,?' A i: m ^ r Air Forces ReJffir.^.^nNo. 2inMiS S. 2L22L a, Streassignment 645 N T R Gros *rnan. 26. S!' N l ? th St. Miami, who *K f, ^ and „ His wife Lretta "thesnn l h A, Mlami address. He Grossman 0, ,^ r and Mrs Frank "ssman of Gainesville. Am2%JF$L High sch0Ql i, co7criS f S,dney ,_ A W*^ •""•red Mar n m a chest wound *SI o r rc ', 24 £. hen h ParaP^n in theh Rmne t0 take lin. the b 'g Push toward Ber y^&m isl tesono 'Mr.and ^o DiSfc Wlen 122 W. Di T e with K s P cnd mg a week S„ £ *', lfe Mrs F da w 4565 N Bav R l J ir ^. daughters. H w55 Rd Miami Beach. frJWntffaLS duty over ?thr year, n tennR the serv 2?5 w as a ^ Capt Bem ^ BeS' Ucing P^sician LT. LLOYD BERTMAN HERE ON FURLOUGH Lieut. Lloyd Bertman, U. S. Army, Fourth Armored division, of Miami Beach, has arrived at his home 318 28th St., on a 30day leave to visit his wife and two-year-old son as well as his parents Mr. and Mrs. George J. Bertman. Lieut. Bertman, serving as a machine gun platoon commander, served 15 months overseas after being commissioned at the Ft. Benning, Ga., Infantry school, March, 1943. Wounded late last September in France, he has spent most of the time since then in hospitals, now being assigned to the General hospital at Daytona Beach. Cited for outstanding service and bravery by Major General John S. Wood, divisional commander, he earned the Silver Star, Bronze Star, Purple Heart with Sluster, European Theater of Operations ribbon with three campaign stars, and the Combat Infantry badge. Bertman's first citation earned in early September as the U. S. Third Army moved into the Moselle River area, France, reads: "Bertman's infantry platoon was protecting the left flank of one sector when a company on his right was subjected to terrific artillery, mortar and machine gun fire which caused many casualties. Elements of this company started a withdrawal, which Lieut. Bertman feared would undermine the morale of his platoon and lead to a general withdrawal. "He took a submachine gun, exposed himself to direct fite, and ordered the retreating men to return to their positions.! Though his machine gun was! knocked from his hands by shell fragments and his jacket literally torn off his back, Lieut. Bertman was unhurt and his bravery resulted in the position being held." Lieut. Bertman is a graduate of Lake Forest, 111., Academy, and the University of Michigan, 1939. He enlisted in the Army, August, 1942. Tuesday, May 1, polls will be visited by residents of Miami to make their selections for city commissioners. The six high men will be in a runoff election May 8, in which the three high men will take office as commissioners. JAMES A. DUNN Qualified by an excellent and envious record of efficiency, experience and Integrity, Commissioner James A. Dunn is seeking re-election to the city commission. Many Improvements for the city of Miami have been brought about by Dunn and the majority commission during hl past five years of Bervlce, and many more will be brought to reality if he Is re-elected, Dunn says. Dunn vigorously opposes special taxes of any kind. He always has. He Introduced the resolution which repealed the city garbage tax originally passed as n temporary and emergency measure. He Is of the opinion that on the surrace the GI lilll of Rights would appear to cover everything for veterans, but, he points out, there undoubtedly will be many cases where relief can and must be given. Dunn thinks there should be assistance to needing and deserving service Personnel. The present city administration has refunded $7,600,000 In general revenue bonds. Water revenue bonds have been refunded In excess of $7,000,000 and the rate reduced 40 percent. Dunn has been a municipal judge for the past five years and has served on the commission for five years. He has been a leader In Mlaml5s fraternal, civic and charitable activities. try, but believes Miami will continue to prosper primarily from the tourist trade. He i dinks the city's tourist promotion program should be guided by a group of men representing such phases of community enterprise as department stores, hotels, real estate, railroads and air lines. Weaver believes the pay and working conditions of city employes should be on a par with those of workers in private employment here. He frowns on use of fines and forfeitures from gamblers as a source of city revenue; advocates strict law enforcement and suppression of Illegal gambling-. R. C. GARDNER "My platform," says Commissioner R. C. Gardner," Is created as needed like the Army does where bridges have been blown up." Gardner has been a city commissioner for eight years, A Miami resident for 34 years. Gardner Is In the grocery business. JOHN C. JOHNSON John C. "Johnny" Johnson a dental technician has been a Miami resident since he was 2 years old. Top billing In his platform goes to the "anti-Curry" note In Johson's campaign. He advocates removing A. B. Curry as city manager. Johnson also favors better bus service with a nickel fare, Improvement of Jackson Memorial hospital and encouraging small Industry as a way to provide jobs for returned veterans. BETH TEFILLH MEMBER OF VAAD HAKASHRUTH JOSEPH BARTH Graduate studies at the University of Chicago, Harvard and the University of London, Kngland, are part of the educational background of Joseph Baith, minister of the First Unitarian church of Miami. The Rev. Mr. Barth is a member of Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce; on the executive committee of the Council of Social Agencies, and chairman of its veterans' service committo-; chairman, personal service committee. United Seaman's Service. This candidate's platform calls for "an over-all plan to civic Improvement, including sewage disposal, water conservation and distribution, aid to veterans, care for juveniles and aged, health, slum clearance and housing." Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky, director of the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth, announces that Beth Tefiloh, orthodox congregation of Miami Beach, has officially joined the group. In a letter to Harry Sirkin, president of the "Vaad," Mr. Jacobson, president of Beth Tefilah, states that "at a meeting held on Sunday, April 15, it was resolved by vote to become a member of the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth, to support it morally, and to participate in the work with the intention of building a real, truly orthodox Vaad Hakashruth without compromise." BINGO AND CARDS BY LADIES AUXILIARY Under the chairmanship of the Mrs. Miriam Gould and Mrs. Joe Zalis, the Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish Home for the Aged will hold a bingo and card party Sunday, 8 p. m., at the Strath Haven Hotel. Proceeds of the affair will go towards purchasing linens for the home. Assisting in the affair are Mesdames Max Greenberg, Daniel Broad, Julius Rosenstein, Harry Danziger, Rebecca Levine, Pearl Raich-nan* and Isidore Cohen. BETH DAVID LADIES SPONSOR GAMES The second series of card parties sponsored by Beth David Sisterhood will take place Sunday evening, 8 p. m. at Beth David auditorium. Cards, mah jong, and bingo will be played, and prizes awarded for the games. Mrs. Herman Slepian, chairman, and Mrs. Norman D. Jacobs, co-chairman will be assisted by Mesdames Morris Garber, Harry Hacker, Louis Heiman, Phillip Neuwirth, Joseph Schaeffer, Celia Segal, B. Z. Sterling, J. D. Syman, Samuel Traurig, and Max Zalka. CHARLES F. DILLON A Miami resident for 46 years, Charles F. Dillon, 57. has held three public offices and now Is assistant constable in the first peace justice district of Dade county. Dillon was investigator for the county solicitor. 1927-29; constable of District 3 for four years, beginning in 1933, and purchasing agent of the city of Miami, 1937-38. Dillon Is campaigning for the dismissal of City Manager A. B. Curry. Public Safety Director Dan D. Rosenfelder and other city employes who are not Miami taxpayers. He also advocates making city-owned Jackson Memorial hospital "something to be proud of." ALFRED C. COURIC Alfred C. Courlc Is owner of an automobile rental company which he founded three years ago. Courlc was unit manager for the Commercial Credit Co. for about two years. For three years he was vicepresident and manager of American Finance Corp., later going to Guardian Fidelity Co. of Miami as manager. Courlc advocates a central bus terminal, better bus service at lower fares. Improvement of the city hospital, more playgrounds and enlargement of existing playgrounds as a way to decrease juvenile delinquency, Improved housing conditions for negroes, a better pension plan for policemen and firemen, and encouragement of new industries. He opposes a garbage tax. B. F. WEAVER After nlno years here as a building contractor and estimator, Weaver established the company bearing his name at 1017 N. W. 22nd St.. selling bottled gas and gas appliances. He also operates a hardware store at 2837 N. W. Second Ave. Weaver favors encouraging Indus-. B. GEORGE GRIFFITH Twenty years as a real estate broker and property manager in Miami make city tax policies a major interest of U. George Griffith. He questions the advisability of financing vast postwar projects by selfliquidating bonds, and believes the city should stop the practice of issuing "certificates of Indebtedness." Griffith advoates a "pay-as-you-go system." Another point in his program calls for better bus service now and a crosstown bus service to relieve traffic congestion downtown. FRED T. HUNT Development of existing playground facilities Is advocated by Fred T. Hunt, construction foreman. "I think If they would complete the projects that have been started instead of always trying to start new ones, we might finally accomplish something," is his view. A Mlamian for 13 years, Hunt Is a member of the MooBe lodge. He has had experience In arranging park programs. service, better equipment for playgrounds, better hospitalization for civilians and returnees, a sewage disposal plant, encouragement of aviation and other industries, large and small. A member of the Elks lodge. Singer now is working with the Red Cross, War Manpower Commission, Blood bank. Infantile Paralysis fund. Seamen's service, Labor Advisory committee. Office of Price Administration and Community War Chest. STEPHEN SZABO An aviator for many years. Stephen Szabo, Is eager to have Miami become "the center of the worlds' airways and not just a gas station." "Airports that are and will be the life blood of Miami must be built without delay," he believes. HARRY J. TYRON Transportation problems are a major interest of Harry J. Tryon. who has been In the transportation business sine %  he came to Miami 25 years ago. He believes providing an adequate transportation system is a prime responsibility of Miami's city government. Tryon also advocates city assistance In the problems of Juveniles and the aged, parks and playgrounds, creation of postwar funds to take care of returning veterans, and Improvement In city departments, especially fire and police. PERRINE PALMER, JR. Making his first bid for public office Is Perrfne Palmer, Jr., 35, assistant state sales manager of the Orange State Oil Ho. He has been with that company for the past 12 years except from May, 1942. until last December when he was serving in the Army Air Forces. Palmer favors prompt action in getting sites for airports, parks and playgrounds. He says the commission shouldfollow a hands-off policy toward the city manager, retaining A. B. Curry In the Job only as long as he is efficient. Palmer favors a similar policy toward the police chief, adding that it his dismissal is needed, charges should be filed which would stand up in court. The candidate calls for aid to veterans, a city advertising program and municipal supervision to require efficient bus service and high standards In all homes for the aged. JACK MOORE Miami needs a number of additional fire stations, in the opinion of Jack Moore, attorney. He believes the cost of expanding and modernizing the city's fire protection system would be more than offset by savings In lowered fire Insurance rates. Moore advocates expansion of the police force, too. with a six-day week for police and 72-hour duty week for firemen. His M-poInt platform also calls for removal of City Manager A. B. Curry; Intensive development of parks and playgrounds, with trained supervisors; use of the $50,000 a year now paid by the city for space in the courthouse to build a new city hall, and establishment of a night session of city court. "TED" STANTON HOUSER Theodore "Ted" Stanton Houser. Is a steamship agent and yacht broker. A major plank in his platform is Improvement for Miami's harbor, including piers big enough for transocean cruise ships and big cargo vessels. Houser also favors non-profit operation of the city water department, encouragement of small Industries, a modern home for the Indigent aged, hospital Improvements with a separate hospital for negroes, central bus terminals and auditing of bus system revenues as the basis for fixing the fare. ROY W. SINGER President of the Central Labor Union, Roy W. Singer, has been a professional musician for 35 years and also is president of the Miami *ederation of Musicians. ,,,„„„, He believes help for the indigent aged is thi most pressing matter ror consideration by the city adminlstraSlnger also advocates better bus JOSEPH H. PARKER Full-time work as a city commissioner is sought by Joseph II. Parker, 65, retired builder. "I do not hold any other iKsltion nor do I pursue any other business activities," he says in offering to devote full time to the Job. Parker advocates abolishing the jobs of city manager and public safety director, having the mayor and commlsaioneis take over the city manager's duties with the police chief directing public safety. He favors additional fire protection, more airports, more parka-and playgrounds, city action to stop traffic tieups at grad" crossings and designating the humane society to replace the city dog pound in rounding up stray dogs. ROBERT R. WILLIAMS Once mayor of Miami, Robert R. Williams Is making his second comeback try. He Is n supporter of Police Chief H. Leslie Qul^g, whose tenure of office now Is at Issue In a case pending before the supreme court. BYRON D. KIRBY Helping to provide quarters for delinquent juveniles and a centrally located home for the aged has the No. 1 spot on the platform of Byron D. Klrby. GEORGE L. PARKER A Miami. in for 25 years, George L "Tiny" Parker, former baseball umpire, advocates "making our city foremost in clean sports and recreation." As a step In this direction. Parker favors supervised playgrounds in all sections of the city. HOMER C. FOX A six-day week for policemen and firemen Is advocated by Homer C. Fox, 55. who resigned as a duration policeman to run for the city commission. What are you doing for the country and the boys in service? Are you responding to every call for service in the Seventh War Bond Drive? Do it now; KEEPS PACE WITH PROGRESSJDF VICTORY Unique in the annals of art and providing a most unusual war memorial, the project of the Living War Memorial Association of Dade County at Miami, is keeping pace with the progress'of victory on the battlefronts of Europe and the Pacific. Conceived by E. B. and Marion Terry in July, 1944, the Memorial was under way with the completion by Mrs. Terry of the first 16 x 20 oil painting of a Miami hero who had given his life for his country in World War II. Since that time, 139 pictures have been completed and are at present hanging in the Terry Art Gallery at Miami. As the scope of the project increased in magnitude, the association was formed, which is composed entirely of the next of kin of those who have given their lives. All officers and directors of the association serve without compensation. __„„ When a Miami roan or woman has been lost in the war. his or her nearest of kin is contacted and from them is secured a photograph of the hero, which is to be reproduced in oils. The coopera[f 0 P n and advice of the relatives enlisted to insure that the completed portrait will be an exact likeness of the fallen hero. The portrait is done absolutely gratis, even to oils and pigments, and there is no obligation on the part of the relatives to purchase or donate anything. Of the 139 portraits thus far completed, 130 have been done by Marion Terry, who holds many medals and awards for her outstanding portrait work. Other artists who have contributed their time and talents to this work are Panos Booziotes, famous Greek artist, and Doris Ottinger. holder of the 1943 Seymour Prize for the best work in pastels. On Memorial Day, this year, the already completed portraits will be formally presented by the artists to the association with appropriate ceremonies in Miami Bayfront Park. It is estimated that the completed project will contain more than 500 portraits and the association plans the erection of a million dollar Fine Art Building at the end of the war, which will be a permanent home for the portraits and a suitable living memorial to Miami heroes. This undertaking is said to be the largest in the history of art and will provide Miami with a war memorial, the like of which will probably be unknown elsewhere in the world. JEWISH PEOPLE ACTIVE IN CLOTHING APPEAL New York (JTA)—The response of the Jewish people of New York City to the United National Clothing Collection was praised this week by Grover A. Whalen, local chairman of the drive, who said it "is one of the most magnificient things I have ever seen." He cited a report from the Joint Distribution Committee, a participating agency in the drive that has obtained the cooperation of all major Jewish groups throughout the nation, and from local collection vice-chairman. Rabbi A. M. Heller and Rabbi David De Sola Pool. New York (JTA)—The Palestine Foundation Fund this week transmitted $500,000 to the Jewish Agency for Palestine, as an additional payment against the current $35,000,000 budget of the agency, it was announced here last night by Bernard Rosenblatt, president of the fund, at a meeting of the organization's administrative committee. Eliezer Kaplan, treasurer of the Jewish Agency, and Emanuel Neumann, head of the Commission on Palestine Surveys, addressed the meeting on post-war plans for Palestine. i i 1 %  .r


I APRIL 20, 1945
+Jewish noridtiairi
Russia brings its own
Thrilling Story of Air War!
The story of men who fought against
insurmountable odds!
MOSCOW SKIES
Russian Dialogue with English Titles
PLAZA
S. end Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach
Tuesday thru Thursday
April 24-26th
PAGE FIVE
REMEMBER "MIAMI FOR MIAMIANS"
A common-sense operation of your City
affairs is pledged by
"SMILING"
CHARLIE DILLON
Candidate for
City [Commissioner
May 1 and May 8Vote for Charlie Dillon
a Miamian for 46 years.
CHARLIE DILLON Donated by friends of Charlie Dillon
SERIES OF AFFAIRS TO
CLOSE WINTER SEASON
Beth David women's organiza-
tion will feature Sisterhood with
a series of affairs to close the
winter season's activities.
Under the general chairman-
ship of Mrs. Herman Slepian, a
Desert Card Party sponsored by
Beth David Sisterhood will be
held Wednesday, April 25 on the
roof of the Atlantis Hotel, Miami
Beach. Desert will be served from
1 p. m. Card games and mah jong
will be played and door prizes
awarded.
Hostesses for the afternoon in-
clude Mesdames Jack August,
Ida Abbott, Isador Fine, Edward
Friedman, Norman D. Jacobs,
Joseph Lang, Harry Markowitz,
Abe Rubin and David Washer.
Sunday, April 29, a Card Party
will be held at Beth David Tal-
mud Torah at 8 p. m.
AUXILIARY TO MEET
MONDAY EVENING
Ladies Auxiliary Jewish War
Veterans, Frieda Markowitz Post,
will meet Monday evening 8:30
p. m. at Beth David, 135 N. W.
3rd Ave. Ida Mae LeVine, presi-
dent, asks all members to attend.
TtielFSiNatiofalBaiik
of Miami
MIAMI, FLORIDA
EDWARD C. ROMFH, President
er st. LAURENCE ROMFH,
onjani&'ii 1993 Assistant to the President
STATEMENT OF CONDITION
Comptroller's Call, March 20, 1945
RESOURCES
Cash on Hand and Due from
Other Banks.........._______$32,753,458.37
United States Government Se-
curities, Direct or Guar-
anteed ........._________$61,524,998.38
--------------------- $94,278,456.76
State and Municipal Securities 460,326-39
Federal Land Bank Bonds..... 38,350.06
Stock in Federal Reserve Bank 90,000.00
Other Securities ........._______ 100,000.00
Joans and Discounts ..........._ 3,952,480.57
wnk Premises and Furniture
and Fixtures _..............___ 713,544.61
Wner Real Estate ........_______ 8.876.00
Accrued Income Receivable.: 200,20475
Repaid Expenses.........._____ 79,945.04
011,61 Assets ................_........ 7,534.69
$99.929,718.91
LIABILITIES
^posits:
Pemand .............._............$56,667,473.43
jfy"1?8 .......................____7,456,223.29
United States Govern-
c..I"ent ................_____9.484,990-30
ate and Municipal ___ 11,369,589.65
n.VePsl,s f Banks_______10,328,134.77
utner Deposits...........______685.403.20 $95,991,814.64
Gtftal Account:
Common Stock_________$ 1,500,000.00
Zffw ...........-------------- 1,500.000-00
undivided Profits _......_ 677,863.48 $ 3,677,863.48
tTe Collected. Not Earned 2.279.82
SLfr Taxes and *er
OijT""*.....-------------- 247,640.32
""* ^abilities____________ 10,120.65
$99.929.71891
S27QM StateS Governmnt Securities carried at
pled 00'00 inthe fore9oing statement are
lor nT* t0 secure Public and trust deposits and
otfter purposes required by law.
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM AND
ERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
CAMPAIGN AGAINST
CANCER UNDER WAY
Campaign against cancer, a
disease that kills 160,000 Ameri-
cans each year, was launched
this week by the Dade County
chapter of the American Cancer
society which seeks to raise $50,-
000 in a 15-day campaign ending
April 30.
Dade's quota is one-one hun-
dredth of the national quota of
$5,000,000, more than one-half of
which will be retained by the
states to be devoted to the three-
phase work of education, early
detection and treatment and bet-
ter care for advanced cases.
Campaign headquarters have
been established in the Ingra-
ham building, room 843.
MONEY NOW BEING
SENT TO EUROPE
For the first time since the out-
break of the war in Europe, re-
mittances can be sent from the
United States to relatives and
friends in Rumania, according to
an announcement by the Hebrew
Sheltering and Immigrant Aid
Society (HIAS), which has just
been licensed by the U. S. Treas-
ury Department to transmit funds
to that country.
Funds can be transmitted only
to "Old Rumania," and not to
that portion of Rumania under
Soviet occupation and control.
Not more than $100 per month
may be sent to a beneficiary.
Payments of remittances will be
made by the HIAS Bucharest Of-
fice.
2oi GOOD
9 tide fa
_____---------..-
1^^
ft B
i ^H
Ei&v ^Bi
P5h*P |fc i
BhdoH^^^^V

WW -
H
^^1 w^M
Pff~;
*^j ^ri
Wr^jfYm ^^ '
I m ,
M
l. :'"* ; i'fj
1 t
1 ;
, *,**>jiB^^B' *' -
ALFRED C. COURIC
"Your vote and support
Appreciated"
Pd. Pol. Adr.
AIRPLANES
FOR CHARTER
TO ALL POINTS
TELEPHONE 9-3441
PILOTS
and
AIR LINE
PERSONNEL
Full coverage Old Line Legal
Reserve Insurance with Life
Income now available.
No Exception On Flight*
Give Date of Birth
Write Postoffice Box 4016
Miami 25, Fla.
OUR OFFICE
is now located at
2950 N. W. 24th St.
Miami 37. Florida
FOR SERVICE
Call 3-3685
SUN GAS CO.
JOHNNY JOHNSON
"A NAME TO REMEMBER"
CANDIDATE FOR
CITY COMMISSION
Fill Miami's administrative positions with citizens of Miami.
Miami bus servce must be efficiently reorganized immediately,
with a 5c bus fare. Establish a centrally located bus terminal.
Let's have Miami a "government of the people, by the people,
and for the people!" When elected, I will be a progressive
servant of the people of Miami.
Pd. Pol. Adv.
MEASURE YOUR VOTE
WITH CONFIDENCE
VOTE FOR AND SUPPORT
JACK MOORE
For
Miami City
Commissioner
His aggressive leadership will
supply the spark needed by the
City Administration to meet the
post-war problems that will
arise in our community after
2 me defeat of our enemies.
Hear JACK MOORE
Over WQAM each Monday. Wednesday and Friday
7:55 A. M.
Pd. Pol. Adv.

SAVE
BY MAIL
AND GET A
Dividend
ON YOUR INSURED
SAVINGS ACCOUNT
Save Safely
Save Easily
Write For
Complete Details
1111 Lincoln Road
Vi Block East of Alton
CHASE FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Resources Over $8,000,000.00
C. L. CLEMENTS. President



PAGE 1

ibJe^klb-IEIliDiPiidliiaup ^-THE JEWISH UNITY am& THE JEWISH WEEKLY SMTIS ^NUMBER 16 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 1945 PRICE TEN CENTS f TRIBUTE TO GREAT LEADER Greater Miami paid tribute to President Franklin D. Roosevelt, whose sudden death shocked the world, in a series of memorial meetings this week. Spiritual leaders of the area took part in radio programs memorializing the late leader. Rabbi Saul Appelbaum delivered a prayer at municipal services Saturday afternoon in Bayfront Park. Special services were held in Temple Israel and Beth' Sholom Fridav evening, and Saturday morning in Beth Jacob, Miami Jewish Orthodox, Beth David, and other synagogues. Sunday morning city wide services were held in Miami at Beth David and Miami Jewish Orthodox, and on Miami Beach at the Jewish Community Center. Temple Israel Sunday School had special memorial services Sunday morning. AMERICANJEWRY JOINS IN MOURNING New York (JTA)—Leaders of American Jewry joined the nation in mourning the sudden death of President Roosevelt whose friendship for the Jewish people was displayed in words and in deeds on many occasions, particularly in the last decade, the darkest HI Jewish history. Dr. Stechen S. Wise, president of the American Jewish Congress and a person friend of the President, made the following statement to the Jewish Telegraphic Agency: "The loss is too great to be measured in words. His achievements had made an immortal of him in his own lifetime. Alas, death makes him take his place with those immortals who have wrought most for human freedom. 1 said of him after his recent re-election that he was the friend of man. History claims him, freedom sings his requiem, hut he belongs to us. Above all, ine Jewish people have never ?"* n a L more understanding 'ena, who sorrowed over their oppressions and misfortunes and ho.sought with all his strength owing about a new world where fifSrfVT would be inevitab7 ri. he J Jcwish People would home? '" thcir anc >ent JWrin, SynaR0Rue Council of C .representing Orthodox, 22E ,ve :,nd Reform ^wish Z 11 at,ons and ^bbis through** of W T'?. Proclaimed the Sa& Al J ri1 15 a week of 0, S en. O R 1OnOr lhe memoT y onallrabhii 0Sevelt and called oer 1m' 5 an d con firegations to fcyof?hnT' al P rayers on the 1?=? d urin t he "8 nton,^ a Goldstein ^ issuedi ti e S y na RKue Couns*fiX *v ro j ;lamation and de "t RooLl", ?\ death of p resifcfctSSH IK th T e WOTld l0St ?Sato t Am UnUed St3teS one of hs ,t mer can and Jewry j^taunchest friends." CLEAN OUT YOUR CLOTHES .,,, CLOSETS! >ftKS!" pe P ,e Herat! DOan c untrie Spare clothina of America's y u c£' nfc %  Look through ^ ^e se vi,!"' atlic Get out y you ca V CPabk "** clothWork. can s Pa-e. Put it to J^ 01 C You Spare %  ^V Can wS 'OM S? CO LLECTION K as W ar Relie* ^RIL l TO 3 0 Dramatization To Be Heard Over Station WIOD Sunday A dramatization of the "Life of .Henrietta Szold" will be heard over station WIOD Sunday morning, April 22nd. at 11 a. m. The presentation will be on the "Eternal Light" program. TRUMAN SAYS PEOPLE MUST STAY VIGILANT Washington (JTA)—The American people must be constantly vigilant to preserve the religious tolerance in search of which their forefathers came to these shores. President Harry S. Truman said today in his first address to a joint session of Congress. "Our forefathers came to our rugged shores in search of religious tolerance, political freedom and economic opportunity," the President said. "For those fundamental rights they risked their lives. We well know today that such rights can be preserved only by constant vigilance, the eternal price of liberty." WAR PRISONERS FROM EAST NOW IN ENGLAND ^.Reports Show Life-Saving Drive of Federation To Go Over the Top In a Big Way .n London (JTA) — Two-hundred and twenty-five Palestinian Jewish war prisoners of units captured in Greece and Crete in 1940 arrived in England during the week-end en route home. They revealed that, after being confined in a camp in Eastern Germany for four years, when the Red Army invaded Silesia, they were marched farther into the interior of the—Reich. The Warsaw Ghetto memorial meeting, sponsored by local Jewish organizations, the second annual city-wide observance, will take place Monday evening, April 23rd, at Temple Israel, Miami. Tribute will be paid to the thousands of Jews who were massacred at the time Warsaw was invaded and whose heroic fight against the enemy made history. Miss Daphne Roberts, of Atlanta, president of the American Women's Bar Association, will address the meeting. Miss Roberts is chief counsel for the Coca Cola company. Harry Simonhoff will serve as chairman. Appearing on the program will be Rabbis Moses Mescheloff, Leon Kronish, Saul Appelbaum, Simon April, Irving Lehrman, Max Shapiro, and Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan. The Bialik Choral Society and Cantor Barkan will render selections. GERMAN STREET NOW NAMED FOR PRESIDENT Paris (JTA>—"Adolph HitlerStrasse" in the captured German town of Bad-Creuzburg has beenrenamed "Frank 'D. RooseveltStrasse" in memory of the late President, it wmDemonstrating an enthusiasm which evidences an understanding of the cause for which they were working, almost one thousand men and women, volunteers of the Greater Miami Federation's 1944 Life Saving Campaign, rolled up record-breaking totals during the campaign now in progress. Each report luncheon saw various divisions secure outstanding pledges—in some instances achieving as much as 175 per cent of the quota. A report luncheon Friday saw figures totaling 85 per cent of the goal. At a luncheon Tuesday at the Strand Restaurant on the Beach, tallies reached 93 per cent with contributions totaling $284,811. Divisions going over the top Tuesday included the dentists' and doctors' with 113 per cent, and the special gifts division, with 101 per cent. The youth division announced that totals suroassed 1,000. Chaplain Sol Kraft, of the Miami Beach Redistribution Center, addressed the workers. He delivered an emotional appeal which challenged the workers to secure as much funds as possible. "No goal can be set when raising funds to save human lives. There can be no ceiling on dollars which will alleviate conditions abroad," he stated. Following Chaplain Kraft's adChertkof, chairman I of the current drive, received a spontaneous pledge of assurance from the workers that they would go over the top by Friday's meeting. To date 3,150 Miamians made contributions to Federation, exceeding last year's number by 150. It is anticipated that when the drive is over, more than 5,000 will have made pledges to the 1945 drive. A final report meeting will take place Friday at 12:30 at the Miami Women's Club, 1737 N. E. Bayshore Dr. James I. Keller, Jr., president of the Dade County Community War Chest, will be guest speaker. With 93 per cent of the goal secured, it was acknowledged that the campaign would go over the top, and Joseph Rose, campaign director, announced a victory celebration for Sunday afternoon at the Wofford Hotel, from 4 to 6 p. m. The affair, limited to workers, will be by invitation only. Final reports will be given and awards to workers made. in wars are in PRQSKAUER TO BE CONSULTANT AT FRISCO MEETING New York (JTA)—Judge Joseph M. Proskauer. president of the American Jewish Committee, will be the organization's consultant to the U. S. delegation at the San Francisco Conference, in accordance with the invitation extended by the State Department, it was announced toay. Proceeding to San Francisco with Judge Proskauer will be Jacob Blaustein. chairman of the American Jewish Committee's executive committee and George Z. Medalie, head of its overseas committee. These three will constitute the AJC delegation at San Francisco. They will be accompanied by a group of experts from the organization's staff. The American Jewish Conference announced that a panel of nine will represent it at San Francisco. In response to the invitation extended by the State Department, the Conference designated Henry Monsky, a member of its three-man Interim Committee, and president of the B'nai B'rith, as its consultant, at the same time, informing Secretary of State Stettinius that any of the other eight members of the panel would be in a position to act in place of Mr. Monsky. TRAINING COURSES BY BEACH AND TOWN "Ys" ^K &f Fr,irHn n Roosevelt was paid by hundreds of Miamians at special memorial servmuSmltfttt*^**^ *" %  """" B ch Jewi!h c '"" r ** D '""' 1 Temple Israel. A series of leadership training lectures for Jewish groups is being sponsored jointly by the Town and Beach "Ys". The course will consist of a series of three lectures. Dates for the course are Town "Y," May 7, 14 and 21; Beach "Y," May 8, 15 and 22. The course is intended to provide understanding of the individual, group and social setting provided by Jewish organizations and of the larger community in which the individual is to lead a socially useful and individually purposeful life. The object of this course is to imply a new orientation in club work, and abandonment of the traditional, stereotyped club procedure prevalent in so many organizations. All persons interested may register at either "Y." %  r


'Jenistt fhridHan
PAGE FIVE
Leonard Epstein was
hS president of Temple Is-
* Sisterhood at its annual elec-
mSing held April 2 in Kap-
STS The full slate includes
,. <;am Lubv, first vice presi-
^i.S Mrs Harry V. Simon.
de nrf vice president; Mrs. Je-
*" v Freehling, recording sec-
me Mrs G L Mendelsohn,
2%A secretary; Mrs.
ffTtoftflnancial secretary;
1 Frank Corel, treasurer; and
E Philip Wfinstein, auditor.
SSaJwiS the board are: Mrs.
Bf Hantrnan, Mrs Manuel
I eloff, Mrs. Samuel Katz, Mrs.
janette K. Jacobs, Mrs: Benjamin
S, Mrs. Benjamin LeVine,
gdMalvin Lichter, Mrs Frank
FWlman, Mrs. Max Orovitz. and
Mrs. Monte SehK. .
Guest speaker at the affair was
Rev Joseph Barth. Mrs. Adolph
Wertheimer was chairman.
d a. hTcTdirector
hollywood speaker
Rabbi Alfred Wolf, director of
the Alabama. Florida and Georgia
regional for the Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations, was
west speaker at a special meet-
ing of the Jewish Community
Center auxiliary of Hollywood
last Thursday.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps to
help preserve Democracy.
SERVE-A-HOSPITAL
PREPARES MANY ITEMS
The Seive-A-Hospital an-
nounces that through the com-
bined efforts of its various wom-
en's organizations in the area, 100
crocheted woolen bedroom slip-
pers, 157 bedside kits, and a box
of puzzles, games, are on their
way to Finney General hospital
in Thomasville, Ga., to be distri-
buted among the wounded re-
turnees there. Ladies who can
sew or crochet are asked to con-
tact Mrs. Sidney Stepkin, chair-
man, at 4-4126 to assist in making
these articles for the comfort and
morale of the boys.
MRS. HIRSCH HEADS
BETH JACOB LADIES
Mrs. Jack Hirsch was elected
president of Beth Jacob Sister-
hood at a regular meeting held
April 9 in the Community build-
ing. Chosen to serve with her
were Mrs. Anna Berow, first vice
president; Mrs. Pauline Chill,
second vice president; Mrs. Harry
Weiss, third vice president; Mrs.
Rose Hayes, treasurer; Mrs. Sam
Schachno, recording secretary,
and Mrs. Irving Genet, corre-
sponding secretary. Mrs. Lillian
G. Mills is honorary president.
Guest speaker for the occasion
was Jack Marash, director of the
Beach "Y," who spoke on the
work of Federation. David Gold-
stein, president of the Congrega-
tion, was special guest and ex-
tended his congratulations to the
newly elected officers.
REMEMBER
CHARLIE DILLON
"MIAMI FOR MIAMIANS"
A common-sense operation of your City
affairs is pledged by
"SMILING"
CHARLIE DILLON
Candidate for
City [Commissioner
May 1 and May 8Vote for Charlie Dillon
a Miamian for 46 years.
Donated by friends of Charlie Dillon
BETH JACOB
VAAD HAKA3HRUTH
established: October. 1938
offering Kashruth supervision for the entire community
DR. M. J. SAFRA
Chairman
RABBI M. MESCHELOFT
former vice president and executive member of the
HISTADRUTH HARABONIM the orthodox RABBINICAL
COUNCIL OF AMERICA
shn We ^ish to inform th public of our revised list of butcher
nops; and poultry markets under our supervision on Miami
onil ,lu Wl11 find the "9n of the Vaad Kakashruth displayed
vkL .?Se s,ores- They are evidence of the constant super-
DouHrU '" ,ind the Vaad "rin9" on the feet of the kosher
of Z 011*rod for sale. They are your guarantee of the service
"approved and supervised shochtim.
The following are our only recommended, supervised shops:
gj Rose Market ............._................87 Washington Ave.
Merhn-s Kosher Market
Guttman's Market ........._______
National Kosher Market____
JUivan County Market._______
ashington Ave. Food Center.......1051 WashinatonAve.
2*1 Market---------________________l325 Washinaton Ave.
JttWB Food Center_________
^ch Food Center _
_______320 Collins Ave.
________325 Collins Ave.
________424 Collins Ave.
________618 Collins Ave.
____531 Michigan Ave-
.1421 Washington Ave.
the fa ^en obli9d to withdraw our supervision from
We i m9 but<*er shops because of their actions.
n longer guarantee the kashruth of
Walter's Sunshine Market_____________436 Collins Ave.
" Food Center------------------------M29 Washington Ave.
BUY WHERE YOU SEE THE SIGN OF
E BETH JACOB VAAD HAKASHRUTH
YUR GUARANTEE OF STRICT SUPERVISION
ZIONIST LEADER TO BE
GUEST AT FAREWELL
D. Zeitani will be guest of
honor at a farewell party Satur-
day night with the Miami Beach
Mizrachi and Miami Beach Zion-
ist district sponsoring a joint
Melaveh Malkeh to be held at
the Beth Jacob Community build-
ing at 8:30 p. m. April 14.
Mr. Zeitani is a Palestinian pio-
neer who has come here on be-
half of the League for Religious
Labor in Palestine. He will bring
a message of the stalwart self
sacrifice and the great forward
steps that religious labor is mak-
FRIDAY REVIEW TO
MEETTHIS" AFTERNOON
The Friday Review sponsored
by Women's Division American
Jewish Congress will meet on
Friday, April 13, at 1:30 p. m. at
Miami Beach Jewish Center.
Since the meeting date is the
birthday of Thomas Jefferson, the
book to be reviewed is "The
Young Jefferson," a thrilling new
biography by Claude C. Bowers.
The reviewer, Mrs. I. M. Wein-
stein, interprets the book as "a
textbook of Americanism and a
program for world democracy."
Before the review, Dr. Russell
A. Williams will explain "The
Dumbarton Oak^ World Organ-
ization" at the request of the Na-
tional Education Committee of
the American Jewish Congress.
Reviews are open to the public.
OBSERVANCE TO TAKE
PLACE ON APRIL 23
ing in the Holy Land. They have
already established many colonies
which are now self-sustaining,
and are straining all efforts to
rescue Jewish refugee youth from
Europe in order to rehabilitate
them in their midst Zeitani
stated.
Mr. Zeitani plans to return to
his native land in the near future.
The musical program will include
Cantors Maurice Mamches, Ema-
nuel Barkan, Louis Gartenhaus
and S. Fingerhut.
The sponsoring committee con-
sists of Rabbi M. Mescheloff, Rab-
bi I. Lehrman, Dr. Louis G. Lyt-
ton, Shepard Broad and David
Goldstein.
A city-wide memorial observ-
ance will take place Monday,
April 23, at Temple Israel com-
memorating the second annivers-
ary of the Warsaw Ghetto
catastrophe.
All Jewish organizations in the
area are being invited to par-
ticipate and prominent national
apeakers are scheduled to appear.
MIAMI SYMPHONY IN
FINAL CONCERT SERIES
As the sixth and last in its
subscription concert series, the
University of Miami Symphony
Orchestra and Choral Society,
under the direction of Modeste
Alloo, will give two performances
of Handel's oratorio, "The Mes-
siah" next week at Miami Senior
High schoolthe first Sunday,
April 15, at 4:30 in the afternoon
and the second Monday, April 16,
at 8:30 p. m. Assisting artists will
include Edith Fletcher Jameson,
soprano; Raymond Hunter, bari-
tone; Barbara Crume, contralto,
and Frank Mellor, tenor.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps.
HAIR REMOVED
Short Wave
Electronic Method
Recognized by Medical Science as
the most advanced, accurate meth-
od of removing superfluous hair.
Tested and recommended by Dr.
David Derow at the Beth Israel
Hospital of N. Y. C.
Eyebrows, Hairline, Legs and Arms
Also Treated
IRENE GOODMAN
530 Lincoln Road
Ph. 58-2997
B. B. GIRLS HOLD
REGULAR MEETING
B'nai B'rith Girls, B.Z.B. Chap-
ter held their regular meeting at
the Miami Y, Tuesday evening.
The short business meeting was
followed by a program devoted
to athletics.
2a* GOOD
SweAttmenb
UoU fa
ALFRED C. COURIC
'Tour vote and support
Appreciated"
Pd. Pol. Adv.
AIRPLANES
FOR CHARTER
TO ALL POINTS
TELEPHONE 9-3441
NITE PHONE 4-6833
MEASURE YOUR VOTE
WITH CONFIDENCE
VOTE FOR AND SUPPORT
JACK MOORE
For
Miami City
Commissioner
His aggressive leadership will
supply the spark needed by the
City Administration to meet the
post-war problems that will
arise in our community after
the defeat of our enemies.
Hear JACK MOORE
Over WQAM each Monday, Wednesday and Friday
7:55 A. M.
Pd. Pol. Adv.
SAVE
BY MAIL
AND GET A
Liberal
ON YOUR INSURED
SAVINGS ACCOUNT
Save Safely
Save Easily
Write For
Complete Details
1111 Lincoln Road
Vt Block East of Alton
CHASE FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Resources Over $8,000,000.00
C. L. CLEMENTS. President




PAGE TEN
9-Jmistncricliairi
FRIDAY, APRIL 27,
1945

.


that they can

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S?Ktt
ip'

r.
M&
r>v
mtm'
fmm-ui
W-
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Mi

Savoy Plaza Hotel
425 Ocean Dr., Miami Beach
Biscayne Laundry
231 11th St., Miami Beach
The Savory Bake Shop
1684 Alton Rd., Miami Beach
Morris Brothers Department Store
1261 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
Edison Hotel
960 Ocean Dr., Miami Beach
Russian Bear Restaurant
929 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
Miami Beach Abstract & Title Co.
1st National Bank Bldg., Miami Beach
William Liebow
Max's Delicatessen & Restaurant
1131 W. Flagler St.
Alabama Poultry Market
1650 N. W. 7th Ave.
W. P. Corbitt Poultry & Egg Market
1335 N. W. 7th Ave.
Mrs. John E. Whitbeck
Eatabite Restaurant
1145 N. E. 2nd Ave.
Dolly Dimple Delicatessen
503 N. W. 7th Ave.
La Vigne Electric Co.
176 N. E. 20th St.
Belford Produce Trucking Co.
1800 N. W. 7th Ave.
This advertisement prepared by the War Adve
W. H. Reid
National Produce Co.. Inc.
2186 N. W. 13th Ave.
Shangri-La Restaurant
15. N. E. 3rd Ave.
G. M. A. Club
150 S. E. 1st St.
George S. Van Wickle
Stubbs Service Station
355 W. Flagler St.
Provident Jewelry 6 Luggage
39 N. Miami Ave.
B. "Babe" Shargaa
2353 N. W. 2nd St.
Rainbow Gardens-Florist
840 N. E. 79th St.
A. F. Given. Accountant
Congress Blda.
Steven's Markets
2001 N. W. 62nd St.
2012 Ponce d Lson Biva.
The Garden Restaurant
2235 8. W. 8th St.
Mrs. Ruth Rathmcm
Security Abstract Co.
44 N. E. 1t *"
Hartley's Auto Top Shop
ISO N. E. 13th St.



PAGE 1

^Y.jgMLlMMB. fJenisfi Bcridfiar? PAGE NINE 600 volunteer workMorc ^nvSg Greater Mi* %  ar n b£3 o f the. Greater a" 11 on i ,w^h Federation 1945 M an lv^,e Campaign. L tfuded on the list released t0 date are: ^ A ,, MrH LroiiaiJ A"' \i,s It. Abrahams. „ (S9 AbialM. • N uhIlll Abruiiis. Ms** 1 !* ^ ''u kcrman, Mrs. I'~ Abulnl"'. %  *;,.',,.•* Addnmn. N. AdelAckrrman, M !" M George Adler. >JI \trn. Sol Mrs. Sam nia"' Ueata Adler. Rudy Adler, Mrs. Herman Alenler. ... J. Alexander. David Alper. Mrs. Sidney Alterman BfSr •>"""' ? M„i'ir fir* Joseph Arkln. A. >'' r />'"",!:. An.novitz. Mrs. Kose Louis Auer*"* ,„s I/.u Bandel. raul Bar.-' I a *'"' s |,„„,il, Mrs. Kannle Ml 'V IS Mr* I>*vld Bass. ''"* MaunuS Mrs. Kate UM OT„ V M Hear. Joseph BwimoeW. gBecker. Frank Berk. '. .,..,.,.* Heckerman. Dr. gjk.r. M Wan, ',. li;l ,.|,. s neekwltt. g. l"' kl ,a .-,.,.? Mrs Charles Uelan• A :.,.. % %  mill. Mrs. Jack BenAroii' ATOM nell. lii skm. PPTSSrau. 'Joseph rmann. ler I I ..rmann, MrsJoaoph BerJW ei.h II•• n "'f"V...,ner, Mrs. Aaron mann. %  • %  ,,. rt Bernstein, fi rn K "*<•. Mrs. Slvle Bernstein. EJ Bladerman, Uouta Mrs. itoln. Mrs. Black. Mrs. Blank, Miss Harry Bllchter Harry Boyell Mrs. Mrs. Iu Boyell. S. BOM I 'Mr) Frieda n 'nnVr Archie Brick. Shepard Benjamin Bronston, Bronsteln. Mrs. 1>. Brown, ---ll^^^^ai^^nah 1, Burlant. Mrs. C. Burns. Capland, Mrs. Lionel Mrs Alvln Casaal. I ; lnel CMMr, Helen Cassow, Mrs. I'hllln %  aim n I-Chalkln. Mrs I-eo Mr! %  : Chapman, Cieorge Burd. Ja Mrs. William Carp* ifi. Chaikin. Srt. Mrs.V.,r B e"V-her,kof. Mrs. rShester. Mr. Cholodenko. Mr* M. lsldor Cohen, CkakdMko, Mi '-"hen. Alex Cohen. Mr"(.",.. U Cohen, Mrs. Clarence ( 1 l h ,., A, : ..,. 1 ,,. Cohen. Geoma Cohen, Hyman rohen. Cohen. Jenkins Cohen. —Jforray Cohen, Murray (i. e "M "' Harrv Cone, Miss Frances Cooper. R Frank Corel. Harry A Cornblum. i; Cornfield, Mrs. E. <•osino. Mrs. s. j Covner, M %  i-'lorence f.ralK. Miss norenct Cromer, Maurice CromMf. MrS K Panels. Harry Uanzlger lira Harry Pansier. Mrs. Bernard Davis, Mr Ida Davta, Mrs. Iiucllle Davis, Mark Davis, Mrs. Alice DeOrool Mr. P.-nnenhertt. Mra ^.. J" Dtutsch, B. Dlckerman. Mrs. B. g} 0 *" trman, Mrs. Sam Piikson, Sam l"-"II nv niets, Mrs. Jessie Dlulatch, Mrs Max Dobrln, Mrs. A. I>rf, K Dorlf, Mrs. E. Dorff. Milton Drey*eph Pul.in, Mrs. Charlotte Dworak) .. ., Leonard Euert, II. J. Rhrens, Mis. J. Ehrlich, Slitmund Elaenberg, Mrs. Nohl Elsensleln, I Klkin. Mrs. Sarah Kliis I;. MA. lCmanuel, Mrs. K Mi s, .la.* Ksterkes. HM 8 Fagenaon, Mrs. Anna s ., Mrs, Aaron Farr. Mrs. Win Farr, Mam Felnberg, Mrs. N. 1' Bold, Mrs. H, Feldbaum, Mrs. Kay F Mi Bessie Feldan, Mrs. J. v% %  Mi i" enh Fenlas, Mrs. Betty ftuer. i' I'-r F.-ii.-r, Sol Finn. Mrs. Arthur PI • Ion, Dr. F. II. Fisher, Dr, l/.iii< Flelsehman, Meyer Forer, Frank, Irving Frankel, M II I. .. %  .1 i: Frerhltng. Mrs. Freehllng, Mrs. Freda Freeman, Mrs. Stanley Frehllng, Mrs. M. fn %  !. II r ,! Mrs. HynUtn Friedman, Mrs, M Friedman, Milton FriedMrs Millon Friedman. Mrs. Pruehtman, Ernest Fnl.l, Mrs. Maurice Furman, Sam Futerfaa. A. Qalbul Miss Florence C.allcer. J'rs Rose Rallrer, Nat t, Harold Kassewltz, Mrs. Helen Katz. M. Katz, S. Katz. Sim Kats, Mis. Mickey Kauffman, Miss Kilna Kaufman. H, Kaufman. Mrs. Henry Kaufman. Morris Kaufman, Samuel Ktlve. Mrs. Rose Klmball, Mrs. Bessie Kimmel, Mrs. Rosalind King, Abe Klrschenbaum. Mrs. Arthur Klein, Mrs. B. Klein, Edward A. Klein, Mrs. H. Klein, Dr. Maurice Klein, Mrs. Ruth Klein, Mrs. Klelnberg. Edward M. Kline, Mrs. Frank Kline, Mrs. I. G. Kobley, Hy Kohl. Hairy Kohn, Mrs. Harry Kohn. Mrs. Reba Kohn. M. .1. Kopelowitz, H. Koretsky, Mrs. S. Koatoff, Mrs. Harrv Kotkln, Nut Koven, Harry Kosakoff. Mrs. Harry Kozakoff. Dr. Harry Kraff, Mrs. Nathan Kramer, Marvin Krause. Louis J. Krensky, \V. Kresner. Mrs. M. Krlegel. Mrs. C. H. Krone. Chester Krone, Abe Kronenfeld, Rabbi Leon Kronish, Sam Kulok, Max Kupfersteln. Mrs. Max Rupper, Abe Kurnian, Mrs. Sally Kurman, r>r. Alexander Kushner, Sam La.hmnii, Miss Libbv Lack. Miss Rae I_ack. H. I-fshnick, Anna Levengon, Mrs. Sam I.evenson, Mrs. Anne LeVln, I Levin, Isaac Levin, Miss Rebecca Levin, Mrs. Sara Levin, Mrs. Itenjamln I.eVine. Mrs. Laura Levlne, S. H. I.evine. Mrs. Rose Irfvlnson. Mrs. Elaine Levy, Miss Evelyn Lew, Mrs. J. Gerald I,ewis, Mrs. Sidn.-v Lewis, Mai-cle l.iberman. Mrs. I.lbman. Mrs. L. Llchenstetl.r, Morris A. Uchtmnn, I^'on Lieberman. Mrs. Norman Li.bling. Miss Dorothy Llghtnian, Martin I.lppman. Mrs. Felice Llpton, Joseph Upton. Sam Upton. S. Lobel, Bid I.ovltz. Mrs. Rose l.uri.i, Mrs. G. Lynn. Norman Lvons. Dr. Louts O. I.ytton. David Macy. Hairy Magld. Mrs. Jaeoh Malakoff, William Malmuth, John Mantell. Mrs. Ina Marash. U.uls Manns, Mrs. II. Margolls. Mrs. L. Margulies, Mrs. Sidney Marguelles. Mrs. Charles Mai ieiithal, Nathan Markowltz. M. M. Mason, Mrs. Mates, Mrs. Martha Mauer, Murray Maurer, Hvman Maxwell, C. Samuel Mazor. J. Mechlow. W. Mechlowltz, Mrs. Max Melsel, Mrs. Umis Mitus Newton Mercer. Mrs. Merlson. Rabbi Moses Mescbeloff, Meyer Messlnger, Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, Benjamin Meyers. Dr. Herman Meyers. Mrs. Rose Mevers, Ernest Mezey, Airs. Gertrude Miachels. Rabbi Albert Miehels. Mrs. Dorothy Miller. Harry Miller. Mrs. Irene Miller, Jack Miller, S. H. Miller, Sam Miller, Mrs. Simon Miller, Saul Mllsteln. Benjamin Mlnenberg. Mrs. Mlnkoff. Mrs. A. Minor. Max, Mlntz-r, Max Mlntzer. Mrs. Joseph Mlntzes. S. Mitchell, Mr Mollkoff, Mrs. Dorothy Morris, Mrs. R. Morris, Ben Moskowltz, Mrs. A. Moss, Stanley C. Myers, Stanley C. Myers. Jack Nades. Mrs. Paula Nadler. M. Nankin, Julius Nathanson. Nemoff, Mrs. T. Neuwlrth, Mrs. xella Newiander. Edward T. man, Mrs. Myron Newman, Newmark. Harry Novack. Mrs. Obelor. Mrs. Kenneth Mrs. Harry Ollphant, Mrs. lansky. Max Orovltz. Mrs. vltz, Mrs. A. Orovltz, Mrs. Rose Of80 Dr"l^wis Palay. Mrs Albert P.1lot. Miss Helen Pameff, Mrs. Ann Pastroff. Mrs. Herman Pearl. Pearl, Jules Pearlman. I M. E. Mrs. M. M. GlNewMrs. Oka, Ida OrMax Oro vld Phillips, Mrs. Stanley Phillips, Mrs. Sylvia Phillips, Mrs. Blanche Classen, Mrs. Edna Platkin, Mrs. Harry I'latoff. M. I'latt, Mrs. Abo Pollack. Mrs. Helen Pollack. Mitchell Pollack. Joe Pollack, Mrs. Harry Polosky, .Mrs. C. Pomerants, L. Powesky, Mrs. L. I'owesky, Carl A. Preue, Mrs. K. rntneer, Miss Kara 1'ugutsky, Jacob l'ulver. Albert QuadOW, Dr. Harry Queen, Mrs. S. Queen, Dr. DennLs Quittner. H.my L>. Rabe. Mrs. H. Rabin, Sophie Rablnowilz, George ICichlin, -Mrs. N. Douglas Raff, Jacob Raichick. Mrs. Jacob Raichlck. Ezra Raphael, Mortimer Raskin, Mrs. Ralner, M. Ratner, Mrs. Matilda Ratner, Mrs. ltatspi eeher, Annie Rauzln, Hi-. Marvin Itauzin, S. Ravilz. Dr. Murray Reckson, Aaron Reiler. Mrs. Flounce itelser, Mrs. Relsner, Mrs. Relt.-r, Mrs. Max Re M ,icoif. Mrs. Reubenatein, Mrs. Ben Rich. Mrs. Manny Rich, Al Richardson, Jacob Kichiuan, Mrs. Marion Rlchman. Mrs. Hylan.l Rlfas, M. Rifas, Nathan Kit kin. P. Rlfklnd, Mrs. Bertha Rliizler. Mrs. Anna Bobbins, Mrs. Jack Robinson, M. Roblniky, Martin Rokaw, Frank Rose. Harry Rose. Joseph Rose, Mrs. Joseph F. Rose, Joseph M. KOSe, Mrs. Joseph M. Rose, in M. J. Rose, Mrs. B. Rosen, Mrs Qeorge Rosenbaum, J. Rosenbaum, Harry Rosenberg. Morris Rosenberg, Mrs. Morris Rosenberg, oitilie Rosenberg, Mrs. James Rosenfeld. Chas, Rosenaarten. Mrs. F. Rosenkranta, Mrs. H. itosciulorf. Max Itoscnstciu, Mrs. Sidney Roaenstock, Dr. Albert Roaenthal, Mrs. Albeit E. Rosenthal, Bddle Rosenthal, E^ellz Rosenthal. Mrs. Hilel Rosenthal, Mrs. A. Rosner, Mrs. M. li Ross, Mrs. Minna Ross. Norman A. Roaaman, Nat Roth, N. Rothschild, Mrs. Norman Rothschild, Mrs. Philip Rolhscliilil, Mrs. Rudolph Rothschild, Miss Shirley Rothschild, Mrs. Rose Rovln, Mrs. Harry Rubin, Mrs. I. Rubin. Mrs. M. S. Rubin, Morris Rudln, Bernard W. Rudnlck. Morton Russack, Irving Saal, Mrs. Maroia Badoff, Dr. B. Sadowsky, Mrs. Golda Sadowsky, Mrs. Sarah Safer, Dr. M. J. Safra, Mrs. Miriam Bager, Mrs. R. Sakowltz, Ned K. Saal, rhlllp Salmon, Morris .Salomon, Mrs. Morris Salomon, Joseph Bchaffer. Mike Scharf, Herbert E. Scher, Mis. Herbert Seller. Mrs. Mendel Scheinherg, Mrs. Tess Scheuer, Abe Schiff, Mrs. H. Mhlansky, Hugo Bohonberg, Meyer Bchuldlner, Mrs. I'M. Schwartz, Mrs. Meyer Schwartz, Sam Schwartz, Mrs. Jean Schwartzman, Dr. jandon Bchwars, Ruth Schweitzer, Mrs. C. Segal, George Selgel, Mrs, Audrey Selmndorf, Mrs. Henry Seitlln, Mrs. Jean Seitlin, Sam Seltlln. Miss Shirley D. Seitlin, Mrs. Selevan, Monte Selig, Mrs. Monte Bellg, Mrs. Harry Sellus. Joe Keltxerman, imn Bepler, I.. Serdin, Sirs. U Serdin. Hyman Serota. Miss Iiottle Shacht, Mrs. Elsie Shackman, Rabbi Max Shapiro, Mrs. Max L. Shapiro, S. W. Shapiro, I. Shapoff, Mrs. I. Shapoff. Miss Sue Sharon, Wm. S'hechter. Mrs. S. Shandloff, Mrs. Nathan Shepsenwald, Bert Sher. Jacob Sher. Mrs. Herman Sherman. Fred Shochet. Mrs. Shulkin. Mrs. S'hulman, Ben Shiilman. Mrs. Slegel, Jacob Slegel. Mrs. J Slegel, Nathan Slegel Mrs. S. Slegel, Mrs. Ida Silberlicht, Ben Silver, Max Silver. Sam Silver, Mrs. Sam Silver. Mr. Silverman, Mrs. Sllverman, David Silverman, Mrs. Jean Sih erman, Mrs. William Sllverman. Mrs. Fay Slinms. Mrs. Adele Simon, Jack Simon, Max Singer. William D. Singer, Mrs. William D. Singer, Miss Betty Sir, Harry Slrkln, Mrs Miriam Slrkin, Mrs. Slrkls, Mrs. Millie Slepian. Mrs. William Slepian. Sam Snoll, I'aul Sobel. Mrs. Joseph S'ocoloff, Mrs. J. B. Solomon, Leo Solomon, Mrs. Sam Solovey. Mrs. Jovce Sonenbllck, Hyman Bootln, Judge Harold Spaet, Miss Linda Spitalnick, Bert Stark. Norman Stark. Henry Slekr, Mrs. Henry Stelg. Mrs. Anna Stiger, Mrs. Stein, Joseph R. Stein, Leo Stein, Morton Stein. Sam Stein. Mrs. Harry Steinberg. Mrs. Elizabeth Stelnhardt, Mrs. Sidney Stepkln, Mrs. A. Lester Stepper, Mrs. Bernard Sterling. Myron Stern, Mrs. M. Stevens, Mrs. Sara Steifel, Mrs. Louis Stone, Mrs. Arthur Storch. Evelyn StorCh. Mrs. Strauss, Mrs. Nathan Strauss, Martin J. Strelltz. David Stuzin, Mrs. A. Suberman, Max Sulken, Mrs. Carl Sussklnd. E. Sussman. Mrs. s. Taplan. Clara Teltlebaum, Jack Teltler, M. Tempkln. Mrs. Oladys Tepper, Joseph Tepper. Jack •Perth. Mrs. Tlvcrgo, Charles Tobin, Mrs. Torak, Mrs. Toiib, Iuis Touby. Gus Trail. Sam Trauiig, Mrs. Sam Tianrlg. Harold Turk, Morris Thuroff, Mrs. Sarah Thuroff, Mrs. Dave Tyler. BMgar Van Damm, Ixiuls Vanglld.r, Mrs. Louis Viingilder. Alex Van Straaten. Phil W.ildman. Mrs. S. B. Ward. Mrs Ben Warshaw, Mrs. Dora Wechsler. Bruno Well. Mrs. Sam Weinfeld, Carl Welnkle. Mrs. t ail Welnkle, Jerome Welnkle, Mrs. Jerome Welnkle, Meivin Welnkle. Mrs. Edward J. SVelnst.in, Miss Natalie Wemstein, Dr. Philip Welnsteln. C. Weintraub. Mrs. Joseph Welntraub, Mrs William Weintraub, Milton Welsberger. L. Weisburg. Mrs C. Weiss, Gene Weiss, Milton Weiss, Jacob Weiss, Nat Weiss. Mrs. Weltzman, Paul Weltzman, Herman .epman, Mrs. Herman Wepman. Kurt Wexel, Murry Weyner. Leonard A. Wlen. Mrs. Milton Wiener. Henry V. Williams. Nat Williams. Mrs. Nat Williams. Mrs. LpuJi W01i*B. Wolff, Henry E. Wolff. Mrs. Milton Wolff, Mrs. I-enn Wolk, Miss Edna Wolkowsky. George Wolpert, Mrs. George Wolpert. Gharles Zalls Joe Zalls, Mrs. Joe Zalls. Iuls Zelentz. Mrs. H. Zelllnirer Ben Zimmerman, A. Zinnsmon, Mrs. Gus Zoslow. Mrs. Sonla Zucker. Sevmour Zuker, Harry Zukernlck. Mrs. Sidney Zwlcker. ^______ In the Greater Miami Houses of Worship BETH SHOLOM CENTER. Conservstive, 761 41st St., Miami Beach.— Friday evening service at 8:15 p. m. Dr. Jacob Kaplan, rabbi emeritus of Temple Israel, will preach on "Bet Goil Ho It!" Rabbi Leon Kronish will conduct the service. An Oneg Shabbat will follow, with Mrs. Minnie Reckson and Mrs. Murray Reckson as hostesses in honor of the birthday of Dr. Murray Reckson. Cantor Louis Hayman will officiate and bad the Congregational singing. Saturday morning services at 10 a. m. Rabbi Kronish will preach on the portion of the week. BETH DAVID CONGREGATION, Conservative. 135 N. W. 3rd Ave.— Friday evening services at 7 p. m. Rabbi Max Shapiro anil Cantor Abraham Friedman will officiate. Saturday morning services at K:30 a. m. Rabbi Shoplro will discuss "A Piled Challenge:'' Junior services at 10:30 a. m. During the assembly Sunday morning, sound moving pictures will will be shown to students of the Sunday and Hebrew Schools. p. m., Schalos Seudos to follow. Sunday School at 10 a. m. Hebrew School dally at 3:30 p. m. TEMPLE ISRAEL, Reform, 137 N. E. 19th St.—Friday evening services at 8:15 p. m. Rabbi Saul Appelbaum will speak on Margaret Halsey's "Some of My Best Friends Are Soldiers." Saturday morning services at 11 o'clock. Rabbi Appelbaum will speak on the Portion of the Week. CONGREGATION BETH JACOB, Orthodox, 311 Washington Ave., Miami Beach.—Friday evening services at 7:15 p. m. Saturday morning services at 7 and 9. Minnionalre service at 9:30 a. m. Junior Congregation service at 10 a. m. Rabbi Moses Meschellof will preach. Sermon theme on the "Weekly Portion of the law.' Slialosh Seudos at 7:15 p. m. Religious School dally from 4 to 7 p. m. Sundays, 9 to noon. You can't quit, now! You must continue to buy Bonds, and More Bonds I •'•' li: MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COMMUNITY, Conservative, 1415 Euclid Ave.—Kabhnlas Shabbas at 7:15 p. m. Friday evening. Saturday morning services at 9 a. m. Guest speaker, Stanley C. Myers will discuss "Th Challenge of the Hour." Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate and Cantor I r. Lionel Barkan will chant. Mlnchn at 6:30 p. m. with Shalos Seudos to follow. Maarlv at 7:30 p. m. Youth Council dance for Intermediates at s:3ft p. in. Sunday morning at 9 a. m. the A.Z.A.-B.B.G. Breakfast service will take place. Sajnday school at 10 a. m. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION. 590 S. W. 17th Ave.— Friday evening services at 7 p. m. Saturday morning services at 9 a. m. Mitch i at 5:30 p. m. Schalos Seudos to follow. Schanrel Zedek Talmud Torah, 1545 S. W. 3rd St.—Friday evening services at 7 p. m. Saturday morning senior services at 8:30 a. m. Junior services at 10:30 a. m. Rabbi Simon April will speak. Mlncha at 6:30 CITIZENS OF MIAMI BEACH DO NOT FAIL TO REGISTER For Coming City Elections li Not Qualified A DUTY AND A PRIVILEGE Washington Painting Co. Licensed and Insured Contractors Decorating — Exterior Painting Waterproofing 601 S. W. 18th Ave. Phone 9-3308 ESTIMATE FREE FREE ESTIMATES GIVEN Wattrproofing-Painting by Best Mechanics CALL 3-5091 J. C. SMITH 376 N. W. 22nd St Why Paint? Let Us Cover the Sidewalls of Your House With FIREPROOF — ROTPROOF ASBESTOS SHINGLES 20x40 Ft. 1-Story Sidewalls Approximately $300 ALSO RE-ROOF FOR THE LAST TIME END PERIODIC UPKEEP EXPENSE NO MONEY DOWN EASY PAYMENTS — FREE ESTIMATES — N. C. LEROY 305 S. W. 12TH AVE. Phone 2-6566 f.FINE HAVANA CIGARS Light Color—By the Box REX PRODUCTS CO. Direct Havana Importers 46 S. W. First St.. Miami 32. Fla. (Vi block west of Burdine's) 20c size Londres 20c size 22c size 27c size 28c size 33c size 35c size Nacionales Panetelas Petit Cetros Coronas Cremas Pert ectoa $8.00 box of 50 8.00 box of 50 9.00 box of 50 9.40 box of 50 9.60 box of 50 6.00 box of 25 ... 6.70 box of25 I Mail orders with check or money order. Prepaid to destination. GUARANTEED SATISFACTION. Dade Federal's principle of "Careful and Conservative Lending" has meant safety and security for home owners and investors. For over a decade Dade Federal has been a leading financial institution of Greater Miami. It has placed millions of dollars in first mortgages and enjoys the confidence of home owners and investors because of its sound judgment, easy monthly payment plan, prompt service and low interest rates. Dade Federal invites you to consult with them concerning your financial and home mortgage problems. RESOURCES OVER $11,000,000 DADE FEDERAL OF MIAMI 45 NORTH EAST FIR5T AVE JOSEPH M. LIPTON ... PRESIDENT


piT. lit *.!
+Jenist Flcridlteri
PAGE SEVEN
OUR BOYS IN THE ARMED FORCES
unRMAN REINHARD
^rTESFROMTEXAS
'!f 306 Euehd Ave. Miami
SS. from their son, Norman.
ServiceThree other sons are
Irving overseas. ^^ Texag
fee1 ,i5rsJK
To pTricic from Boca Raton
l0 Mississippi was wonderful and
I enioyed every moment of it,
L.t when I took the train from
tore I was miserable-couldn't
2tny sleep at all that night so
fteSt lam glad to get off it
"the news of President Roose-
velt's death was so very shocking
It it seemed hard to believe.
know how everyone at home
^ have taken it and don't
think the soldiers don't realize
S they have lost too. If any-
one was for them it was he and
the majority of the soldiers had
a kOf faith in his ability as a
leader Yes, we all feel as though
*e have lost one of our family.
But the war goes on and we hope
our new leader will follow in his
The weather is bad as usual
and how I could go for that warm
Miami sun right now. Well folks
I hope you arc both well. I'll close
now with all my love.
Your son,
NORMAN.
Julius Baida. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Morns Baida of 705 14th St.,
has completed a course in the
machine gun class of the infan-
try training schools at Camp Le-
jeune, N. C.
Pfc. Stanley Hayman, of Miami
Beach, has been identified as one
of 23 Yanks of the 14th armored
division who held an important
position on the German side of
the Siegfried line through a day
ind a night of heavy bombard-
ment without food or water un-
til their buddies coulU break
through to aid them.
Rose Rubin, WAC, a member
ct the base unit at Pratt Army
air field, a_ B-29 training base
at Pratt, Kansas, was recently
promoted to the grade of corporal.
Cpl. Rubin is the daughter of
Mrs. Sarah B. Rubin, 835 Mich-
igan Aw.
Pfc. Alex L. Perper, former Un-
iversity of Miami student, and
te brother Seymour L. P*rper,
ACMM, Navy, back from carrier
duty in the Pacific, got leaves at
same time and are visiting
"Kir parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
Perper, 224 E. 37 th St.. Miami
Beach.
Tech. Sgt. Alton Robiruky. vet-
wan of 35 missions as radio oper-
ator-gunner on an Eighth AAF
ln,nh'Sf,P(''!ld'ng a 3-day fur"
m!8 w lth hls Parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Morns Rnhinsky, 3134 S. W.
jWM. Sgt. Knhinsky's wife also
B with them.
tha.al^ c,asually lists reports
7u3% !rwin Meltl' husband
Si Lse J' Mellz- 1439 Alton
tor.?? en killed in action in
W European theater.
diaSh.,?' Ai:m^rAir Forces Re-
Jffir.^.^nNo. 2inMi-
S S. 2L22La,Streassignment
645 N T R- Gros*rnan. 26.
S!'Nl?th St. Miami, who
*K f, ^andHis wife- Lretta
"thesnn lhA,Mlami address. He
Grossman 0,,^r and Mrs- Frank
"ssman of Gainesville.
Am2%JF$L High sch0Ql
i,co7criS,f S,dney,_ A- W*^
""red Mar nm a chest wound
*SI orrc ', 24 .hen h* Para-
P^n in theh Rmne t0 take
lin. the b'g Push toward Ber
y^&mislte-sono'Mr.and
^o DiSfc Wlen- 122 W. Di
Te with K sPcndmg a week
S *',lfe- Mrs- Fda
w4565 N Bav RlJir^. daughters.
H w55 Rd- Miami Beach.
frJWntffaLS duty over"
?-thr year,ntennR the serv"
2?5 was a" ^ Capt Bem"
^ BeS'Ucing P^sician
LT. LLOYD BERTMAN
HERE ON FURLOUGH
Lieut. Lloyd Bertman, U. S.
Army, Fourth Armored division,
of Miami Beach, has arrived at
his home 318 28th St., on a 30-
day leave to visit his wife and
two-year-old son as well as his
parents Mr. and Mrs. George J.
Bertman.
Lieut. Bertman, serving as a
machine gun platoon command-
er, served 15 months overseas
after being commissioned at the
Ft. Benning, Ga., Infantry school,
March, 1943. Wounded late last
September in France, he has
spent most of the time since then
in hospitals, now being assigned
to the General hospital at Day-
tona Beach. Cited for outstand-
ing service and bravery by Major
General John S. Wood, divisional
commander, he earned the Silver
Star, Bronze Star, Purple Heart
with Sluster, European Theater
of Operations ribbon with three
campaign stars, and the Combat
Infantry badge.
Bertman's first citation earned
in early September as the U. S.
Third Army moved into the
Moselle River area, France, reads:
"Bertman's infantry platoon
was protecting the left flank of
one sector when a company on
his right was subjected to ter-
rific artillery, mortar and ma-
chine gun fire which caused
many casualties. Elements of this
company started a withdrawal,
which Lieut. Bertman feared
would undermine the morale of
his platoon and lead to a general
withdrawal.
"He took a submachine gun,
exposed himself to direct fite,
and ordered the retreating men
to return to their positions.!
Though his machine gun was!
knocked from his hands by shell
fragments and his jacket literally
torn off his back, Lieut. Bert-
man was unhurt and his bravery
resulted in the position being
held."
Lieut. Bertman is a graduate
of Lake Forest, 111., Academy, and
the University of Michigan, 1939.
He enlisted in the Army, August,
1942.
Tuesday, May 1, polls will be
visited by residents of Miami to
make their selections for city
commissioners. The six high men
will be in a runoff election May
8, in which the three high men
will take office as commissioners.
JAMES A. DUNN
Qualified by an excellent and en-
vious record of efficiency, experience
and Integrity, Commissioner James A.
Dunn is seeking re-election to the
city commission.
Many Improvements for the city of
Miami have been brought about by
Dunn and the majority commission
during hl past five years of Bervlce,
and many more will be brought to
reality if he Is re-elected, Dunn says.
Dunn vigorously opposes special
taxes of any kind. He always has. He
Introduced the resolution which re-
pealed the city garbage tax originally
passed as n temporary and emergency
measure.
He Is of the opinion that on the
surrace the GI lilll of Rights would
appear to cover everything for vet-
erans, but, he points out, there un-
doubtedly will be many cases where
relief can and must be given. Dunn
thinks there should be assistance to
needing and deserving service Per-
sonnel.
The present city administration has
refunded $7,600,000 In general revenue
bonds. Water revenue bonds have
been refunded In excess of $7,000,000
and the rate reduced 40 percent.
Dunn has been a municipal judge
for the past five years and has served
on the commission for five years. He
has been a leader In Mlaml5s fraternal,
civic and charitable activities.
try, but believes Miami will continue
to prosper primarily from the tourist
trade. He idinks the city's tourist pro-
motion program should be guided by
a group of men representing such
phases of community enterprise as
department stores, hotels, real estate,
railroads and air lines.
Weaver believes the pay and work-
ing conditions of city employes should
be on a par with those of workers in
private employment here. He frowns
on use of fines and forfeitures from
gamblers as a source of city revenue;
advocates strict law enforcement and
suppression of Illegal gambling-.
R. C. GARDNER
"My platform," says Commissioner
R. C. Gardner," Is created as needed
like the Army does where bridges
have been blown up."
Gardner has been a city commis-
sioner for eight years,
A Miami resident for 34 years. Gard-
ner Is In the grocery business.
JOHN C. JOHNSON
John C. "Johnny" Johnson a dental
technician has been a Miami resident
since he was 2 years old.
Top billing In his platform goes to
the "anti-Curry" note In Johson's
campaign. He advocates removing A.
B. Curry as city manager.
Johnson also favors better bus serv-
ice with a nickel fare, Improvement
of Jackson Memorial hospital and en-
couraging small Industry as a way to
provide jobs for returned veterans.
BETH TEFILLH MEMBER
OF VAAD HAKASHRUTH
JOSEPH BARTH
Graduate studies at the University
of Chicago, Harvard and the Uni-
versity of London, Kngland, are part
of the educational background of
Joseph Baith, minister of the First
Unitarian church of Miami.
The Rev. Mr. Barth is a member of
Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce;
on the executive committee of the
Council of Social Agencies, and chair-
man of its veterans' service commit-
to-; chairman, personal service com-
mittee. United Seaman's Service.
This candidate's platform calls for
"an over-all plan to civic Improve-
ment, including sewage disposal, wat-
er conservation and distribution, aid
to veterans, care for juveniles and
aged, health, slum clearance and
housing."
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky, di-
rector of the Greater Miami Vaad
Hakashruth, announces that Beth
Tefiloh, orthodox congregation of
Miami Beach, has officially joined
the group.
In a letter to Harry Sirkin, pres-
ident of the "Vaad," Mr. Jacob-
son, president of Beth Tefilah,
states that "at a meeting held on
Sunday, April 15, it was resolved
by vote to become a member of
the Greater Miami Vaad Hakas-
hruth, to support it morally, and
to participate in the work with
the intention of building a real,
truly orthodox Vaad Hakashruth
without compromise."
BINGO AND CARDS
BY LADIES AUXILIARY
Under the chairmanship of the
Mrs. Miriam Gould and Mrs. Joe
Zalis, the Ladies Auxiliary of
the Jewish Home for the Aged
will hold a bingo and card party
Sunday, 8 p. m., at the Strath
Haven Hotel. Proceeds of the af-
fair will go towards purchasing
linens for the home.
Assisting in the affair are Mes-
dames Max Greenberg, Daniel
Broad, Julius Rosenstein, Harry
Danziger, Rebecca Levine, Pearl
Raich-nan* and Isidore Cohen.
BETH DAVID LADIES
SPONSOR GAMES
The second series of card
parties sponsored by Beth David
Sisterhood will take place Sun-
day evening, 8 p. m. at Beth
David auditorium. Cards, mah
jong, and bingo will be played,
and prizes awarded for the games.
Mrs. Herman Slepian, chair-
man, and Mrs. Norman D. Jacobs,
co-chairman will be assisted by
Mesdames Morris Garber, Harry
Hacker, Louis Heiman, Phillip
Neuwirth, Joseph Schaeffer,
Celia Segal, B. Z. Sterling, J. D.
Syman, Samuel Traurig, and Max
Zalka.
CHARLES F. DILLON
A Miami resident for 46 years,
Charles F. Dillon, 57. has held three
public offices and now Is assistant
constable in the first peace justice
district of Dade county.
Dillon was investigator for the
county solicitor. 1927-29; constable of
District 3 for four years, beginning
in 1933, and purchasing agent of the
city of Miami, 1937-38.
Dillon Is campaigning for the dis-
missal of City Manager A. B. Curry.
Public Safety Director Dan D. Rosen-
felder and other city employes who are
not Miami taxpayers. He also ad-
vocates making city-owned Jackson
Memorial hospital "something to be
proud of."
ALFRED C. COURIC
Alfred C. Courlc Is owner of an au-
tomobile rental company which he
founded three years ago.
Courlc was unit manager for the
Commercial Credit Co. for about two
years. For three years he was vice-
president and manager of American
Finance Corp., later going to Guardian
Fidelity Co. of Miami as manager.
Courlc advocates a central bus
terminal, better bus service at lower
fares. Improvement of the city hos-
pital, more playgrounds and enlarge-
ment of existing playgrounds as a way
to decrease juvenile delinquency, Im-
proved housing conditions for negroes,
a better pension plan for policemen
and firemen, and encouragement of
new industries. He opposes a garbage
tax.
B. F. WEAVER
After nlno years here as a building
contractor and estimator, Weaver es-
tablished the company bearing his
name at 1017 N. W. 22nd St.. selling
bottled gas and gas appliances. He
also operates a hardware store at
2837 N. W. Second Ave.
Weaver favors encouraging Indus-.
B. GEORGE GRIFFITH
Twenty years as a real estate brok-
er and property manager in Miami
make city tax policies a major inter-
est of U. George Griffith.
He questions the advisability of fi-
nancing vast postwar projects by self-
liquidating bonds, and believes the
city should stop the practice of is-
suing "certificates of Indebtedness."
Griffith advoates a "pay-as-you-go
system."
Another point in his program calls
for better bus service now and a cross-
town bus service to relieve traffic
congestion downtown.
FRED T. HUNT
Development of existing playground
facilities Is advocated by Fred T.
Hunt, construction foreman.
"I think If they would complete the
projects that have been started in-
stead of always trying to start new
ones, we might finally accomplish
something," is his view.
A Mlamian for 13 years, Hunt Is a
member of the MooBe lodge. He has
had experience In arranging park
programs.
service, better equipment for play-
grounds, better hospitalization for ci-
vilians and returnees, a sewage dis-
posal plant, encouragement of avia-
tion and other industries, large and
small.
A member of the Elks lodge. Singer
now is working with the Red Cross,
War Manpower Commission, Blood
bank. Infantile Paralysis fund. Sea-
men's service, Labor Advisory com-
mittee. Office of Price Administration
and Community War Chest.
STEPHEN SZABO
An aviator for many years. Ste-
phen Szabo, Is eager to have Miami
become "the center of the worlds' air-
ways and not just a gas station."
"Airports that are and will be the
life blood of Miami must be built
without delay," he believes.
HARRY J. TYRON
Transportation problems are a
major interest of Harry J. Tryon. who
has been In the transportation busi-
ness sine he came to Miami 25 years
ago.
He believes providing an adequate
transportation system is a prime re-
sponsibility of Miami's city govern-
ment.
Tryon also advocates city assistance
In the problems of Juveniles and the
aged, parks and playgrounds, creation
of postwar funds to take care of re-
turning veterans, and Improvement
In city departments, especially fire
and police.
PERRINE PALMER, JR.
Making his first bid for public of-
fice Is Perrfne Palmer, Jr., 35, assist-
ant state sales manager of the Orange
State Oil Ho. He has been with that
company for the past 12 years except
from May, 1942. until last December
when he was serving in the Army Air
Forces.
Palmer favors prompt action in
getting sites for airports, parks and
playgrounds. He says the commission
shouldfollow a hands-off policy to-
ward the city manager, retaining A.
B. Curry In the Job only as long as
he is efficient. Palmer favors a sim-
ilar policy toward the police chief,
adding that it his dismissal is needed,
charges should be filed which would
stand up in court.
The candidate calls for aid to vet-
erans, a city advertising program and
municipal supervision to require ef-
ficient bus service and high standards
In all homes for the aged.
JACK MOORE
Miami needs a number of additional
fire stations, in the opinion of Jack
Moore, attorney. He believes the cost
of expanding and modernizing the
city's fire protection system would be
more than offset by savings In low-
ered fire Insurance rates.
Moore advocates expansion of the
police force, too. with a six-day week
for police and 72-hour duty week for
firemen.
His M-poInt platform also calls for
removal of City Manager A. B. Curry;
Intensive development of parks and
playgrounds, with trained supervisors;
use of the $50,000 a year now paid by
the city for space in the courthouse
to build a new city hall, and establish-
ment of a night session of city court.
"TED" STANTON HOUSER
Theodore "Ted" Stanton Houser. Is
a steamship agent and yacht broker.
A major plank in his platform is
Improvement for Miami's harbor, in-
cluding piers big enough for trans-
ocean cruise ships and big cargo ves-
sels.
Houser also favors non-profit op-
eration of the city water department,
encouragement of small Industries, a
modern home for the Indigent aged,
hospital Improvements with a separate
hospital for negroes, central bus term-
inals and auditing of bus system rev-
enues as the basis for fixing the fare.
ROY W. SINGER
President of the Central Labor
Union, Roy W. Singer, has been a pro-
fessional musician for 35 years and
also is president of the Miami *ed-
eration of Musicians. ,,,,
He believes help for the indigent
aged is thi most pressing matter ror
consideration by the city adminlstra-
Slnger also advocates better bus
JOSEPH H. PARKER
Full-time work as a city commis-
sioner is sought by Joseph II. Parker,
65, retired builder.
"I do not hold any other iKsltion
nor do I pursue any other business
activities," he says in offering to de-
vote full time to the Job.
Parker advocates abolishing the
jobs of city manager and public safety
director, having the mayor and com-
mlsaioneis take over the city man-
ager's duties with the police chief di-
recting public safety.
He favors additional fire protection,
more airports, more parka-and play-
grounds, city action to stop traffic tie-
ups at grad" crossings and designating
the humane society to replace the city
dog pound in rounding up stray dogs.
ROBERT R. WILLIAMS
Once mayor of Miami, Robert R.
Williams Is making his second come-
back try.
He Is n supporter of Police Chief H.
Leslie Qul^g, whose tenure of office
now Is at Issue In a case pending be-
fore the supreme court.
BYRON D. KIRBY
Helping to provide quarters for
delinquent juveniles and a centrally
located home for the aged has the
No. 1 spot on the platform of Byron
D. Klrby.
GEORGE L. PARKER
A Miami.in for 25 years, George
L "Tiny" Parker, former baseball
umpire, advocates "making our city
foremost in clean sports and recrea-
tion."
As a step In this direction. Parker
favors supervised playgrounds in all
sections of the city.
HOMER C. FOX
A six-day week for policemen and
firemen Is advocated by Homer C.
Fox, 55. who resigned as a duration
policeman to run for the city com-
mission.
What are you doing for the
country and the boys in service?
Are you responding to every call
for service in the Seventh War
Bond Drive? Do it now;
KEEPS PACE WITH
PROGRESSJDF VICTORY
Unique in the annals of art and
providing a most unusual war
memorial, the project of the Liv-
ing War Memorial Association of
Dade County at Miami, is keeping
pace with the progress'of victory
on the battlefronts of Europe and
the Pacific.
Conceived by E. B. and Marion
Terry in July, 1944, the Memorial
was under way with the com-
pletion by Mrs. Terry of the first
16 x 20 oil painting of a Miami
hero who had given his life for
his country in World War II.
Since that time, 139 pictures have
been completed and are at pre-
sent hanging in the Terry Art
Gallery at Miami.
As the scope of the project in-
creased in magnitude, the as-
sociation was formed, which is
composed entirely of the next of
kin of those who have given their
lives. All officers and directors of
the association serve without
compensation. __
When a Miami roan or woman
has been lost in the war. his or
her nearest of kin is contacted
and from them is secured a photo-
graph of the hero, which is to be
reproduced in oils. The coopera-
[f0Pn and advice of the relatives
enlisted to insure that the com-
pleted portrait will be an exact
likeness of the fallen hero. The
portrait is done absolutely gratis,
even to oils and pigments, and
there is no obligation on the part
of the relatives to purchase or
donate anything.
Of the 139 portraits thus far
completed, 130 have been done
by Marion Terry, who holds many
medals and awards for her out-
standing portrait work. Other
artists who have contributed their
time and talents to this work are
Panos Booziotes, famous Greek
artist, and Doris Ottinger. holder
of the 1943 Seymour Prize for
the best work in pastels.
On Memorial Day, this year,
the already completed portraits
will be formally presented by
the artists to the association with
appropriate ceremonies in Miami
Bayfront Park.
It is estimated that the com-
pleted project will contain more
than 500 portraits and the as-
sociation plans the erection of a
million dollar Fine Art Building
at the end of the war, which will
be a permanent home for the
portraits and a suitable living
memorial to Miami heroes.
This undertaking is said to be
the largest in the history of art
and will provide Miami with a
war memorial, the like of which
will probably be unknown else-
where in the world.
JEWISH PEOPLE ACTIVE
IN CLOTHING APPEAL
New York (JTA)The response
of the Jewish people of New York
City to the United National
Clothing Collection was praised
this week by Grover A. Whalen,
local chairman of the drive, who
said it "is one of the most magni-
ficient things I have ever seen."
He cited a report from the Joint
Distribution Committee, a partici-
pating agency in the drive that
has obtained the cooperation of
all major Jewish groups through-
out the nation, and from local
collection vice-chairman. Rabbi
A. M. Heller and Rabbi David
De Sola Pool.
New York (JTA)The Pales-
tine Foundation Fund this week
transmitted $500,000 to the Jew-
ish Agency for Palestine, as an
additional payment against the
current $35,000,000 budget of the
agency, it was announced here
last night by Bernard Rosenblatt,
president of the fund, at a meet-
ing of the organization's adminis-
trative committee.
Eliezer Kaplan, treasurer of the
Jewish Agency, and Emanuel
Neumann, head of the Commis-
sion on Palestine Surveys, ad-
dressed the meeting on post-war
plans for Palestine.


, i
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PAGE 1

F EDERATION 1945 C A MPAIGN STARTS SUNDAY ii^liB\wiislb-IEIliDiPiidliiaun ^ %  T H E JEWISH UNITY F o/ni THE JEWIS H WEEKLY ^gl^-NUMBER 14 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, APRIL 6, 1945 PRICE TEN CENTS Volunteers to Canvass Population for $305,000 for 63 Jewish Agencies McNutt Will Address Rally of Workers Next Sunday Morning At Beach Theater, Lincoln Road The all-important 1945 United Life Saving drive of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation will be formally opened at 10:30 a. m. this Sunday, April 8, as War Manpower Commislioner Paul V. McNutt gives the keynote address to approximately 750 Federation officials and workers at the Beach neater on Lincoln Road. Final organization plans for the vital drive, the greatest %  the history of the Federation, will be completed this week, (jirge Chertkof, campaign chair0 tm, announced. He requested all •otters to give extra effort now, cover every card, gain a suitable pledge to every card and carry tlie campaign through to success on schedule. The campaign continues through April 22. Commissioner McNutt, one of •he nation's more forceful speakers and one of the outstanding! national speakers to appear here years, is expected to feature we great need of overseas relief fflhisaddress. Former High Commissioner oi the Philippines and aKey figure m the war effort, has n close to the relief and "umitanan needs abroad. With overseas rebel one of the principal appeals of the current drive's tL. ?! ; wncies, CommisZl McNutfs address is asS of l? vl Federation ofhru a ? d w rkers valuable acts of ,he work and aid now a SnL a r )l l r anent peace is to nl %*%" L v 'ctory. AdmisSE^n h ^' ach theater ath U| K v,iii be by card. fa!'* the Past several weeks of Ch7r T., or unlz ation, Chairman l,lnru WI,h a re P rt of all Mi^ workers in all divisions Mang,Jfternoon pect cards will be distributed at this meeting, all volunteers are urged to attend and await this distribution following the address. The meeting will be held at the Beach theater, through the courtesy of George C. Hoover, general city manager of the Paramount theaters in Greater Miami. Early pre-drive indications are PLANS UNDER WAY FOR 7TH WAR BOND DRIVE i divisions Mon in the lounge of ftSfflF 0 T his and s ub S ? w 0 rk'r c al re ? ort meetinns are "d Sm K their cards the -. a report "'visions are on what all meetings ^?'f e S? la,ned These •Wance ^ f the greatest imm I to I? d or kers cannot afour £Jr" the mThey mean 9m p P H„r^ anization for one WtaT 2! t i on t^m-to do the hand and 'I have to d hand in sc R h 0 edu V l e r the tOP l SUC 5WS?fi*lor the Generai 5 of w or L" c J ude a mass gatherer a i?S kers al the Beach "Y" "esday AL&I "V, lunc heon. WedWl be £&" U This meeting ^1. memh e ss d bv Carlos IsV the tl f the New York ^ Apr.? n NRS director n >ng of 3/ 3 a s 'mlar meet"* Miami ke .^. wi be held at ?*inRs Lu £_ L ?ter report Dade countians will be asked to purchase "E" bonds in the unprecedented amount of one-third of the county's $27,746,000 overall quota for the Seventh War Loan, Horace F. Cordes, war loan executive chairman, announced. The "E" bond quota has been set at $9,348,000, over 60 per cent more than the $5,823,0000 quota which was barely reached in the Sixth War Loan. The overall quota is down $2,000,000 from the $30,078,000 quota of the Sixth War Loan. "We face a tremendous task and all individuals must cooperate by using the payroll savings plan to purchase every possible bond during the drive from April 9 to July 7," Cordes said. As announced some days ago, all series "E," "F" and "G" bonds purchased and processed by the Federal Reserve bank during I those dates will be counted in the Dade county quota. V !" lln K will K u ,, r re P rt later. slles to be announced With ^g P Bel ran \u plans tor ^e PAUL McNUTT, WAR MANPOWER COMMISSIONER Monte Selig, Federation president, will make the address of welcome to workers while Stanley C. Myers, honorary Federation president, will introduce the guest speaker, Commissioner McNutt. The program also will include a short skit under the direction of Mrs. Stanley C. Myers demonstrating to workers "How to Solicit." Chairman Chertkof and Joseph Rose, campaign director, also will address the assembly. Workers' kits and prosthat a big majority to be contacted during this drive, already have pledged or are ready to contribute as much as twice to ten times more this year in full appreciation of the great need. There also is a rapidly increasing number who have inaugurated a program, "Give at least a week's salary to this Federation drive where we give only once for all 63 vital agencies. Giving too little, too late, will bring only more suffering." GERMANY WARNED London (JTA)—Germany was warned this week that if it mistreats Polish Jewish war prisoners, reprisals will be taken against Germans in Allied-occupied sections of the Reich. GREEK JEWS RETURN Athens (JTA)—Radio Athens re^fthatShefirstoftheJO.OO Greek Jews carried off by tne Sermans to ~nnt !" tioncamps in the Reich and m Poland has returned to the Greek capital U.S. GOVERNMENT E FOB CONFERENCE Washington, (JTA)—The United States Government is going to take to the United Nations' meeting at San Francisco, opening April 25, a fully matured plan for dealing with the complicated subject of mandated territories which include Palestine, the Jewish Telegraphic Agency learns on high authority. The essence of the change which this government intends to propose and sponsor is that an international body be given the right of inspection in territories being administered by mandatory powers. This constitutes a considerable change from the method in force under the League of Nations whereby, each year, a questionnaire was submitted to the mandatory power and the representatives of that power concerned with the mandated territory had to answer questions. The State Department feels that thia entire system should be "tightened up." Instead of merely submitting a questionnaire, the International body which la being proposed should have the right to send its technical representatives, .physicians, sanitary experts, economists and social analysts to the scene to make their own observations and report on what they themselves see and learn. Russia is expected to take part In the general planning for mandates and colonies. In 1933, when Russia joined the old League of Nations, the Soviet Government was not only disinterested in the question of mandates but refused to have anything to do with It. But now the Soviet Government has agreed in informal conversations that this subject is to be placed on the San Francisco conference agenda and the Soviet may be expected to take its share of responsibility for whatever measures are advocated and whatever machinery is devised to deal with these problems. Z.0.11. PRESIDENT WILL BE GUEST OF ZIONISTS OF M. B. Dr. Israel Goldstein, president of the Zionist Organization of America, will be the guest-ofhonor and main speaker at dinner Wednesday evening, April 11, at the Victor hotel tendered by the Miami Beach Zionist District. The invitational affair will benefit the organization's national expansion fund and local activity program. The invocation will be given by Rabbi Irving Lehrman and the benediction by Rabbi Leon Kronish. Shepard Broad will be toastmaster for the evening and will introduce the guest-of-honor and other celebreties. Dr. Goldstein is the rabbi of B'nai Jeshurun, the 118-year-old New York congregation, and, in addition to the Z. O. A., he heads the Jewish Conciliation Board of America and the Jewish Section of the Interfaith Committee for Aid to the Democracies. He is a former president of the Synagogue Council of America, and is co-chairman of the Interim Committee of the American Jewish Conference, and the United Palestine Appeal. In addition. Dr. Goldstein is public representative in the Labor department's wages and hours division of the meat and dairy industry, is a trustee of the National Council of Christians and Jews, and a member of the Army and Navy committee of the Jewish Welfare Board, the Council of the Jewish Agency for Palestine, the American Zionist Emergency Council, and the National Council of the Joint Distribution Committee. He also serves on Boy and Girl Scouts advisory committees. Diana Steiner, 12-year-old violinist, will be guest artist at the dinner. Diana is a student at the Curtis Institute of Music in Philadelphia and a pupil of Efrem Zimbalist. She played as assistant artist when nine year's old with the Philharmonic Sym phony Society of New York and on January 6 of this year played as guest artist with the Philadelphia Orchestra as a winner of the season's concert audition. The committee in charge of the affair will include Alex Van Strattan, William Shayne, Mathew Silverstein, Louis Miller, John Gross and Bruno Weil. Information regarding the event may be had by contacting any of the committee members. CHARTER OF LEAGUE ARAB NATIONS SIGNED Cairo (JTA)—The charter of a League cf Arab Nations was sternly warned that if it misministers and foreign ministers of Egypt, Iraq, Syria, Lebanon, Saudi-Arabia and Transjordan. Mussa el Alami, the representative of Palestine Arabs who attended the conference at which the charter was drafted, did not sign it because the status of Palestine, as well as his own status, has not been clarified as yet "tr :\. ? i I v I



PAGE 1

1 *" \ <' r N J



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PAGE TEN 9-Jewistincrk/lati FRIDAY, APRIL 13, WRITE fl CHECK ON THt BANK OF LfFi %  1 1 DADE COUflTY BLOOD BAI7K BLOOD DONORS NEEDED! "T|HE GIFT OF LIFE ITSELF" Is Yours To Give Become A Blood Donor NOW! MIAMI BEACH BLOOD BANK STATION Located in Morris Brothers' Department Store 1261 Washington Avenue Tuesdays-Thursdays, 9-12 Noon SAINT FRANCIS HOSPITAL Tuesdays and Thursdays, 9 A. Mto 1 P. M. FLORIDA POWER BLOOD BANK STATION Ingraham Bldg. Daily 9 to 1:30 P. M—Excepting Saturdays JACKSON MEMORIAL BLOOD BANK DaUy 8:30 A. M. to 2 P. M.—Excepting Saturdays Thursdays 5-7 P. M.—Sundays 9 to 11 A. M. CAUTION!—Eat No Food for Four Hours Prior to Giving Blood No After Effects—No Loss of Time This Appeal Made Possible Through the Co-Operation of: LEFKOVE & MEYERS 111 S. Miami Ave. E. DIAMOND & SON 513 N. Miami Ave. SARLI 308 E. Flagler St. LANG SERVICE STATION 427 S. W. 8th St. AMERICAN ELECTRONICS RADIO & SOUND LABORATORY 7351 Collins Ave., Miami Beach DALLETT'S RADIO SERVICE 340 23rd St., Miami Beach EMMET A. DROLET Overhead Doors 2160 N. W. 1st Ave. MELROSE ELECTRIC CO. 1528 S. W. 8th St. FRANK STRAW, ELECTRIC CONTRACTOR 1236 N. E. 2nd Ave. NOLAN ELECTRIC CO. 17 South 4th Ct., South Miami EUGENE I. WEISS, C.P.A Congress Bldg. PO-GO FOOD CO. 3328 S. W. 23rd Tr. WOLPERT FURNITURE CO. 155 W. Flagler St. SYBIL'S WOMAN'S APPAREL 76 S. E. 1st St. LEO HOHAUSER, PLUMBING 1443 S. W. 3rd St. GREEN BROTHERS Merchandise Food Brokers 55 N. E. 24th St. NORMANDY RESIDENT <£ DAY SCHOOL 1021 Biarritz Dr., Miami Beach EAST COAST FISHERIES 360 JV. Flagler St. MIAMI WHOLESALE CORP118 N. W. 1st Ave. ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN & RESTAURANT 170 N. W. 5th St. MILLER ELECTRIC CO. 400 S. W. 8th Ave. MACK'S CURB MARKET 4416 N. W. 17th Ave. PURITY CONDIMENTS 1095 N. W. 23rd St. HI-TONE PHOTO SERVICE 736 N. E. 2nd Ave.



I I

PAGE TWO
+Jewish noridiat)
FRIDAY, APRIL 27,
PERSONALS
Herman Pearl, of the Florida
Provision Company, is in New
York on a business trip.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Pearl will
observe the first birthday of their
twin daughters, Marcia Eileen
and Bernice Maxine, with a Kid-
dish following services at the Mi-
ami Jewish Orthodox Saturday,
April 28.
Lag B'Omer will be celebrated
by the religious school of Beth
Jacob Sunday morning with a
field day program at Flamingo
Park, followed by the awarding
of prizes and serving of refresh-
ments at the synagogue.
The Luncheon Club of the Mi-
ami Beach Zionist District meets
each Wednesday at 12:30 p. m.
at the Strand restaurant, 1225
Washington Ave., Miami Beach.
Guest speaker last week was Mr.
Bruno Weil.
UNVEILING
A monument to the memory of
the late Bennett Pearlman will be
unveiled Sunday at 2 p. m. in the
Jewish section of Woodlawn park.
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will of-
ficiate. Sidney H. Palmer, of the
Miami Monument Co., is in
charge of arrangements. Friends
of the familv are asked to attend.
The unveiling of a monument
to the memory of the late Charles
Abbott, pioneer Miamian. will
take place Sunday afternoon at
3 p. m. in Woodlawn. Rabbi Max
Shapiro, of Beth David congrega-
tion, of which Mr. Abbott was a
long-time member, will officiate.
Arrangements are being made by
Sidney H. Palmer, of the Miami
Monument Co. Friends are asked
to attend.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman spiritual
leader of the Miami Beach Jew-
ish Center, will fly to Jackson-
ville Monday to address the an-
nual dinner of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund organization of that
city.
Sunday, at 4.30 p. m.. a monu-
ment to the memory of Morris
Erlichstein, late of 150 Jefferson
Ave., will be unveiled at Mount
Sinai cemetery. Services will be
conducted by Rabbi Moses Mes-
cheloff, with Mr. Palmer in
charge of arrangements. Friends
of the family are invited.
Mrs. Jack Hirsch, newly-elect-
ed president of the Ladies Auxil-
iary of Beth Jacob Congregation.
Dr. Israel Chipkin, executive
director of the American Associa-
tion for Jewish Education, is in
Miami Beach. While here, he will
confer with heads of the Bureau
of Jewish Education and the joint
study committee set up by Fed-
eration and the Bureau.
BAH MITZVAH
The Bar Mitzvah of Robert
Marvin, son of Mrs. Lillian Bres-
sler, 848 Lenox Ave., Miami
Beach, took place during services
at Schaarei Zedek last Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Hary Pearl, uncle
and aunt of the confirmand, as-
sisted Mrs. Bressler as hosts at a
reception following the cere-
monies.
WEDDINGS
The marriage of Miss Joan
Rothman and Sam Marcus will
be solemnized Tuesday at the
Miami Beach Jewish Community
Center.
Joan is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Max Rothman, 815 Euclid
Ave.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Feldan
announce the Bar Mitzvah of
their son, Albert, at Miami Jew-
ish Orthodox Congregation, 590
S. W. 17th Ave., Saturday, April
28, at 9 a. m. Members and friends
are invited to attend. The Bar
Mitzvah will conduct services and
address the congregation. Rabbi
Simon April will respond. A re-
ception will follow the services.
Beth Jacob Sisterhood will hold |
a card onrty at the House of
Abrams Monday night.
Custom Built
VENETIAN BLINDS
- Renovated and Reflnlshed
Estimates Free. Prompt Service
Elmeroy, Inc.. Phone 7-0213
Sudden cancellation of his leave
changed the wedding plans of
Navy Lt. Sam Coolik and Miss
Charlyne Ruskin, who were mar-
ried here April 24 with a simple
ceremony performed by Dr. Jacob
H. Kaplan and Rabbi Saul Appel-
baum at the home of the bride's
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Dan B.
Ruskin. 140 N. Hibiscus Dr., Hi-
biscus Island. Miami Beach. Date
originally selected was April 29,
and because of the change of
plans, many out-of-town guests
were unable to attend.
Lt. Coolik. son of Mr. and Mrs.
David Coolik, of Reynolds, Ga., is
chief gunnery officer aboard a
destroyer escort and has recently
returned from 18 months active
duty. He is a graduate of Vander-
bilt University.
The former Miss Ruskin gradu-
ated from Miami High school and
attended the University of Miami.
The couple left yesterday for
San Francisco, where Lt. Coolik
is scheduled to report.
BIRTHS
All Makes
WASHING MACHINES
REPAIRED
Nw. whltei wringer rolli, Also buy
and rail washing machine*.
SQUARE DEAL SERVICE
2S98 N. W. 7th Av,-. I'hone 8-768J
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Forman,
349 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach,
announce the birth of a son April
20 at St. Francis hospital.
FREE!
Sunday, April 29 (only)
2 FAMOUS VILLA DE
VINO PAPAYA
PLANTS IN CANS
TO EACH ADULT
Villa de Vino
2450 N. W. 12th Ave.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Brenner,
1926 S. W. 17th Ter., are the par-
ents of a daughter, Helene Joy,
born April 18.
Buy More War Bonds.
BIG DOUBLE SHOW
2 Days OnlyTues.-Wed., May 1-2
"Beethoven's Concerto"
The genius of Russia's youth under the cloud of war
(Russian Dialogue English Titles)
-----------------------------------EXTRA-----------------------------------
"Stalingrad, The City That Stopped Hitler"
--------------------A Full 60 Minutes of Thrills_____________
PT A 7 A THEATRE
- -1-^ ^ MIAMI BEACH
FOR SALE
By ownerin select S. W.
neighborhood5 room home
suitable for retired couple
all enclosed double corner
fruit trees, etc.furnisheda
good buy.
Floridian, Box 2973,
Miami 18. Fla.
WANTED
Girl between age of 11 and 13 to
board and be companion to our
little girl. Mother's care. Mrs.
Bogncr, 137 S. W. 10th Ave.
Sunday the 6th of May has
been chosen as the wedding date,
by Miss Harriet G. Kotosky and
Philip S. Optner, whose engage-
ment was announced recently by
the bride-elect's mother Mrs.
Mollie Kotosky.
The informal afternoon cere-
mony will be performed at the
Kotosky's residence, 1017 S. VJ.
12th Ave., with Dr. Jacob H.
Kaplan officiating. A reception
will follow in the garden of the
Optner home, from 3 to 5 p. m.,
to which their friends are invited.
Miss Kotosky, a Yoeman 2c in
the WAVES on duty in Miami,
will have her sister Miss Claire
Kotosky as maid of honor. Mr.
Optner's friend Lt. Leonard M.
Fisher, U.S.A.A.F., now stationed
at Drew Field, Tampa, Fla.. will
be best man.
The bride-elect graduated from
SoQth High school, Columbus, O.,
and attended Ohio State Univers-
ity and the American University,
Washington, D. C. She has served
in the WAVES for over a period
of two years, and was stationed
in Washington, D. C, for 18
months before coming to Miami
Her fiance, a SKlc, USNR. is
stationed at the Navy Supply
Pier No. 3. He is a graduate of
Ponce De Leon High school and
the University of Miami, where
he obtained his B.S.B.A. degree.
Mr. Optner is a member of the
Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity. Prior
to his enlistment in the Navy
three years ago, he was an ac-
countant with the firms of Abess,
Morgan & Altemus.
The bride groom-to-be is the
son of Mrs. Ida Optner, 2353 S.
W. 24th Ter., Miami.
Announcement is made of the
marriage ef Miss Gertrude Men-
delson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Lou Mcndelson, Panama City,
Fla., and Maynard A. Abrams,
son of Mr. and Mrs. I. Abrams,
4515 Royal Palm Ave., April 11
in Jacksonville, Fla. The cere-
mony took place at the Roosevelt
hotel.
The bridegroom is a flight in-
structor at Lodwick school, Lake-
land, Fla.
BRISM
The Brirm of the sons of Mr.
and Mrs. Dave Schiller and Lt.
and Mrs. Harold Kay took place
this week, with Rabbi S. M.
Machtei officiating.
Buy Bonds now. You are lend-
ingnot giving.
FURNITURE PAINTED
Spray Finishing Hro-Kade Walls
OTHO RICE
Painting and Decorating
Phone 5-4823
ROOFING
All Types Scientifically Applied
SOUTHERN
Roofing & Sheet Metal Co.
7-4127
MIAMI BEACH
DINE IN COMFORT AT THE
STRAND RESTAURANT
Washington Ave. at 12th St., Miami Beach
OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED
'ili'i lh<- M niiiunnt-iil nf I Urr4111.1l ihtn.i. ,r Hutfii
Telephone 58-2979
RADIO TROUBLE?
Radio iitul tubes tutted free; all
work guaranteed. Mid City Radio
Shop, 183 N. E. fllith St. As near as
your phone.
Phone 78-2459
1945
t SB enRa8emeTu_^rMirT^
Lieblmg and Warren H oJane
5ieln- was announced by Mr ,;
Mrs Norman Liebling\u**
San Marino Island anrtnitWest
Md.TheyexpecUogJfe
Baltimore in June. led *
After her graduation from th
Park school in Baltimore ^
bride-elect attended the lL,*e
sity of Maryland. Mr&
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ph,^
Bernstein, 1421 N. Venetian w l
San Marco Island, was Sftlft
York.*6 BrOWnsthooltti
f^ih^eKa^tend,inB the Universlw
of North Carolina, where he
tamed his bachelor of science
gree, Mr Bernstein became a
member of Tau Epsilon Phi fr,
ternity and Beta Gamma Sigma"
honorary scholastic fraternity.
PERSONAlT
Mrs. S. M. Machtei returned
this week from New York Citv
where she had accompanied her
mother, Mrs. Tillie Katz. Mrs.
Katz had spent the winter here
as a guest of Rabbi and Mrs
Machtei.
Stockholm (JTA)In an edi-
torial pointing out that Hitler's
doom is sealed, the Sydvenska
Dagbladet says that he did suc-
ceed, however, in winning his
war against the Jews.
o3
Hi
MJGUST BROS.RW
Is the btST! *
Listen to our radio program
"Fashion Time" over WIOD
each weekday, 8:30 to 8:45
A. M.
presenting
DUSORB
for easier
housekeeping
50c
For the first time, a house-
hold product has been de-
veloped which will enable
housewives to make their
own scientific dustcloths
... to absorb dust, not to
scatter it.
MIAMI store.
HOUSEAVAKES.
FIFTH FlAX'K
6"
These Shining Hours"
RADIO PROGRAM ... WKAT AT 2:15 P. M.
EACH SUNDAY BEGINNING APRIL 29TH
SPONSORED BY
Palmer Funeral Home
"A FRIEND IN NEED"
PHONE 9-2664 2008 W. FLAGLEH
r**
Wtftttftft
*^^^^^^^^^<<^^'^w^^''^''^''"l|"l,"',*'^^
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M Machtei. Director
Olympia Building Phone 3-3720
'* I 'nVin.M-
>*AAN**MMMWMWNN**



PAGE 1

t PAGE TWO PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. Sam B. Miller. 979 S. W. 4th St., of this city are visiting with their son-in-law and daughter in Atlanta, Ga. Here from Philadelphia to visit Mrs. Annie Omstein, 1752 S. W. 11th Ter., is her son and daughter-in-law, Dr. and Mrs. George Bleecher. In celebration of her marriage to Max Rosenthal of New York, the former Miss Evelyn Nurtzburger was tendered a reception dinner at the Mocamba recently by Mrs. Lena Rubenstein, 400 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach, and Mr. and Mrs. H. Spivack. Buy More War Bonds. PERSONALS BRISM" FRIDAY, APRIL 6, 1945 Listen to our radio program "Fashion Time" over WIOD each weekday, 8:30 to 8:45 A. M. W. L. White's "REPORT ON THE RUSSIANS" This superb reporter presents an unvarnished picture of Russia and the Russians. This is a book we need if we are to see clearly and think straight about Russia and its people. MIAMI STORE, BOOKS. SECOND FLOOR Mr. and Mrs. Sam Weinstein, 2338 S. W. Fifth St.. flew to Tampa this w eek fo r a brief visit. Relatives from Elizabeth, N. J., Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Grossmanare spending some time here as guests of their brother and sister, Mr and Mrs. Maurice Grossman. 1419 S. W. 5th St., Miami. Shirley Bernstein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. Bernstein, 1610 N. W. 34th St.. is pledging Delta Phi Epsilon sorority at the University of Miami and has been elected treasurer of the pledge group. Nearly 100 convalescent servicemen were entertained at a party sponsored by Mrs. Leo Robinson and Mrs. A. Otto Birn at the Tower-Gulfstream hospital recentlv. The affair followed a program presented to the boys by a Red Cross unit under the direction of Anyuta Melicov, pianist. Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Levinsohn, 134 S W. 15th Ave., are holding a Passover family reuniun. Among their guests are their son Samuel, of Baltimore, their daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. David Margolin and child, of New York, and anotherer son-in-law, Sgt. Jack Ozark. on furlough from the Arctic. For Seder the Levinsohns had as their guests Mrs. Jacob Wilner and Mr* Neumark. of Washington, Pa., and Tom Sperling, of Newton, Mass. Dr. and Mrs. Sanel Beer of Rivermont Park. 1389 N. W. -th St., held their annual Passover Seder Wednesday. Dr. Beer read the Seder service. Among those present were Dr. and Mrs. Edward Senator of New York, Dr. Theodora M. Berman, Dr. and Mrs. Charles I. Hyde, Mrs. Simon and daughter of Passaic. N. J., Miss Edvth Simon, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Siiving. Miss Anyuta Melicov and Mrs. Melicov. Alfred Partak, Mr. Kobnn and Mr. Meverhofi, Fort Pierce. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Schweitzer, Mr. Max Havelin, Mrs. Lillian Friedman and Miss Adele Cooper of New York. Mrs. Ida Cohen and daughter of New York, Mrs. Liza Fischel of New York, Mr. Jaques Beer and two naval men from Melbourne. Mr. Nadelman and Mr. Scher. The festivities closed with a musical program presented bv Miss Melicov and Mr. Siiving, featuring among the numbers an original arrangement of Eli Eli, by Mr. Siiving, performed for the first time. The Bnsm of the sons of Pvt. and Mrs. Morris B. Horwitfc Mr. and Mrs. Michael Shine ield. and T Sgt. and Mrs. Emanuel J. An* took place recently, with Rabbi S. M. Macrtei officiating. BAR MITZVAH Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Farber.of Miami Beach, announce the BV Mitzvah of their son. Burton at the Miami Beach Jewish Center during sen-ices Saturday morning. April 7. A Kiddish will follow the services. Sunday evening at 8 o'clock at 1141 Washington Ave.. the Farbers will tender a reception for their friends in honor of their son. UNVEILING The double unveiling of monuments to the memory of MUton and Berbert Kleiman will take place with appropriate ceremonies Sunday afternoon at ^ o'clock in the Temple Israel section of Woodlawn park. Friends are asked to be present. CANADIAN JEWRY TO HAVE FRISCO SCOUT Montreal — The Canadian Jewish Congress has decided to send a representative to San Francisco to watch the proceedings of the World Security Conference. :t was announced here at the close of a meeting of the Dominion Council of the Congress. CAN'T YOU. SLEEP? LOCAL WOMEN TALK OF CLOTHING DRIVE Representatives of local Jewish Women's organizations of. Greater Miami, met Monday to discuss and formulate plans for the United National Clothing Collection Drive This w,ll be a concerted drive during the month of April and these groups will work with General Henry W. Baird. Dade County chairman. The effort is being made on the part of UNRRA and participating welfare agencies to secure the maximum quantity possible of good used clothing for free distribution to needy and destitute men. women and children in wardevastated countries. Most urgently needed are: Infants garments: All types in demand, particularly knit goods. Men's and boys' garments: Overcoats, jackets, shirts, sweaters, all types of work clothes. Women's and girls' garments: Shawls. dresses, underwear, nigh-wear, knitted gloves, robes, : coats, packets, sweaters. Bedding: Blankets, afghans, sheets, pillow cases, quilts, urgently needed if in serviceable condition. Caps and knitted headwear: Heavy duty caps and knitted headwear. (Women's hats, dress hats, and derbies cannot be used.) Shoes: Either oxfords or high shoes, of durable type with low. or medium heels are desired. Shoes with high heels, open toes or open backs, and novelty types cannot be used. Shoes must be mated and tied securely into pairs. Although clothing need not be in perfect repair, it must be useful to the people getting it, and it must be clean. A collection center has been set up at 842 Washington Ave., on the Beach, which will be open throughout the entire month of April irom 11 to 4 Monday through Friday. A collection center in town is located at 1348 N. E. 1st Ave.. which will be open Monday, Wednesay and Thursday from 11 to 4. When impossible td deposits clothes at these stations telephone numbers listed. Mrs. M. Arnold, 5-0154; Mrs. H. Wepman, 4-1840; Mrs. G. Feller, 2-7555; Mrs. N. Jacobs. 2-6893; Miss Vera Snyder, 6-3823 or 58-1218; Mrs. D. Borenstein, 5-1974. SURVIVORS OBSERVE PASSOVER AT HOME Bucharest (JTA)—More than 2.000 Jewish survivors from the notorious Oswiecim concentration camp celebrated Passover in their home towns in Northern Transylvania from where they were deported when that part of Transylvania was annexed by the pro-Nazi Hungarian regime. The liberated group reached Transylvania from Poland on special trains sent by the Rumanian Government. Another group of 150 Jews from Oswiecim arrived in Bucharest. Among them are Jews who deported to Oswiecim from Grance, Greece and Yugoslavia. King Michael has signed a decree reinstating Jewish doctors and chemists dismissed from medical and insurance institutions for "racial reasons." Buy More War Bonds! The need is greater than ever. UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI 4-0801 CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH CLASS Tuesday—Thursday 10:30 a. m. MEETS AT HOTEL BLACKSTONE WASHINGTON AT 8TH STREET MIAMI BEACH Mount Sinai Memorial Park MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY" ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIFIED MEMORIAL PARKS SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE Affiliate Congregations: Beth David, Beth Jacob, Miami Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes For Further Information Phone 9-2664. 4-5922 or 9-1434 W HEN the stress of modern] living (rets "on your nerves"| ft good sedative can do a lot to lessen nervous tension, to make you more comfortable, to permit, restful sleep. fr Next time a day's work and worry or a night's wakefulnesss, makes yon Irritable, Restless or Jumpy—gives yon Nerrous Headache or Nervous Indigestion, try Dr. Miles Nervine {Liquid or Effervescent Tablets), •Dr. Miles Nervine Is a time-' tested sedative that has been bringing relief from Functional Nervous Disturbances for sixty years yet is as up-to-date as this morning's newspaper. Liquid 25* and $1.00, Effervescent tablets 85* and 75*. Read directions and use only as directed. NEWS TOWER O sCL Am* ^jGUST BROS Rv e M la the Bt.ST List with LYONS FURNITURE BUSINESS and LEASE Excellent downtown location. This is really an exceptional offer. Leases in this section are very scarce. Act quick. M. A. LYONS Rentals — Sales — Leases 627 Seybold Bldg. PHONE 3-1493 Members of All Congregations Orthodox, Conservative, Reform — and of the General Jewish Community—are lot owners in Beautiful MOUNT NEBO Miami's Only Jewish Perpetual Care Cemetery MOUNT NEBO THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei. Director Olympia Building Phone 3-3720 Pd. Pol. Adv. SID PALMER'S FUNERAL HOME PHONE l^t V N T H 1 rtSZXA,? M M "JU T W Y "rUGW



PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR vJewist flcridfiaf} i I i The Jewish Floridian Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami, Fla. P. O. Box 2973 Phone 2-1141 Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor Subscription—1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 1945 IYAR 7, 5705 VOLUME 18 NUMBER 16 225^21120,1945 Sfrauklm ^Delano luwscuclt CIRCLE TO CELEBRATE CLUB'S ANNIVERSARY First anniversary of the Women's Club. Workmen's Circle. Branch 692 of Greater Miami will be celebrated Sunday at 6 p. rn. with a concert and supper to be held at the Workmen's Circle Lyceum, 25 Washington Ave. Reservations can be obtained from Mrs. Morris Jacob, 2-8336 and Mrs. Becky Levin, 5-1548. GOODMAN SPEAKER AT LUNCHEON CLUB Abraham Goodman was fiuest speaker before a gathering of the Miami Beach Luncheon Club Wednesday at the Strand restaurant. The organization holds i luncheon meetings Monday of' each week. -TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHEREiPUictfy Confidential -By PHINEAS I. BIRONTHOUSANDS OF JEWS LIBERATED BY YANKS Buchenwald, Germany (JTA)— Several thousand Jews are among transfer .lews from the camp prior to their retreat. Among' these whom they succeeded in] removing, on April 8. was Leon Blum, former Premier of France. The JTA correspondent spoke. to some of the Jewish inmates and was shown the "barracks book." There were page after page of names, with a red cross after a name indicating that the | prisoner had died. At least half of the names marked with the i red cross were Jewish. Accord-' ing to the records. 3.000 _died in 1 the camp in January. 5.400 in February and 5.600 in March. KLEIN ANNOUNCES FOR BEACH COUNCIL Miami Beach civic leader. Dr. Maurice Klein, -Tuesday filed his intentions and publicly announced his candidacy for the office of City Councilman of Miami Beach. Dr. Klein, entering the political field made this statement: "The time for action on post war plans is now at hand. As City Councilman I will endeavor to put into effect the policies so long asked for by business, home and general property owners. I believe a retirement fund should be established for all city employees to assure them a secure future. I wish to represent all citizens. I am bound to no special group." Dr. Klein was born in New York City in June, 1896. He received his early education there and was graduated from Fordham University. Upon his release from service he was engaged in the drug business in New York for a number of years. He came to Miami Beach in 1933. He has been elected Commander of the American Legion Post of Miami Beach, twice in the last five years and was drafted by the Jewish War Veterans to lead their organization. He is President of Washington Ave. Merchants Assn. In June, 1941, his reputation as a civic leader and organizer called rum to the attention of Uv Defense Council. He was chosen to build a model Air Raid Precaution Unit which later was to be the model for the entire area. As Chief Air Raid Warden he was in charge of the dim-out of Miami Beach which Secretary of War btimson later described as "the CoSt' UCCe fUl n the Atlant 'c (A EULOGY) By LIONEL J. ZIPRIN The task of the year is completed, the book is finally closed. The thumb of study left its imprint. Its pages were worn; d,,. 21.000 internees liberated by and here on the gilded edge, if one looks carefully, lies a little ^^^JlSf&SSd dust. Beside it are the familiar spectacles. At its side lies the concentration camp, the correspondent 11 the Jewish Tele-1 mocking pen, still wet. Bui the hand that moved it is now at' graphic Agency found upon his %  _. j ,. .. j _,. : arrival here. The Nazis tried to rest, and the eyes that strained so cunningly are closed. The master is asleep. His work is done. Across the oceans the heroes die He looked on both shores. And though the print in the old volume before him each day blurred and darker, yet he knew from the blurring and darkness of Violence was rising a visible light and that soon there would be peace. So has the guiding hand been withdrawn. Ceased has the upward spirit. The journey it had taken was long, and now it is asleep. The early fires are no more. The sun has set, but we shall none of us forget the memory of its soon. Though it is night, a nation shall look up at the stars and behold a prophecy. But a week ago rumor gave playful words—the enemy lay ill, his mind broken. We sneered, and secretly wished he would survive. His hordes were at the precipice. To see them fall, and witness perdition—for this let him go on. But with an unrighteous hand has destiny mocked at our hopes. It granted them. But he who in our hearts no thought of death could touch is by a cruel jest taken away from us. Justice, it would seem, has no honor, no conscience. Is he who fought on the side of truth but to approach the gate and die there, city unseen? Is that the reward? To expire before the final festivity? "And the Lord showed him the land of Gilead, unto Dan, and all Naphtali, and the land of Ephraim, and Manasseh, and all the land of Judah, unto the utmost of the sea." From the top of Pisgah he saw the land before him and knew that his people would dwell in safety. This was the final joy. Naught had been in vain, he knew. Those who entered Palestine on foot saw no such visions. Turmoil was in the land and bickering. And Moses, who marched in dreams the forty years, was in a dream and in a prophecy departed. He was not to apportion land, nor settle tribes. His work completed other schemes. Fuflilled of these labors, it seemed fit to the eye of God to take him now; and the Seraphim sang praise, for they knew how beautiful and just was such command. But to find justice somewhere on the heights of poetic reasoning rarely soothes the pain lingering in the heart. A nation mourns. The figure seen so frequently pictured—in a pool at Hyde Park, on the deck of a battleship, in his chair at his study always moving, never in the same place, now ceases. There shall be no new portraits. The San Francisco conference shall show a hundred others; their photographs will fill the newspapers. But where he would have been, none shall beHis voice we shall not hear again. The final broadcast of peace, so rightly his to have been delivered, shall be spoken in unfamiliar accents, and the laurel wreathe of victory shall garland another head <.-mtfM! Yet it is spring. If the wise men of the world were granted a season in which to die, spring would be their choice. It is the season of blossoming; and then is it best to die, when all the world lifts upwardThe President leaves us in such happy hour. The early days of his leadership were dark. The middle flight of his career grew darker still. War came, and night came. But now is the darkness pierced. He knew that soon there would be radiance, otherwise he could not have goneHOLLYWOOD AFFAIR TO AID SERVICE CLUB The Servicemen's Club of Hoiywood will be the recipient of F C H Pr0Ce S d ^ f the Home-Cooked Foods and Bake Sale, to be sponsored by. the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Community Center on Saturday, April 21/The sate wil be held at Mark J Tully'l real estate office, 1944 HoUv wood Blvd. commeAing at 10 a m of c a k S / a e H; Sted tha 1 ^nations neH fL 3 h m ^-cooked or canTuUv-s of S f> be br0UBht t0 Mr. c", y ? offlce at ten o'clock on Saturday morning. on Mrs. Benjamin Bronston was GOINGS-ON... As you may have read, Waltham, Mass., recentlv h the scene of a number of outrageous anti-Semitic o,,I been The police authorities of that locality insist on <£5P** '' organized desecrations of the Jewish cemeterv inc. ese "youthful delinquency" ... Yet the police of Wathom of know that exactly the same outrages are beina renor? Q ^ ely Chicago, Philadelphia and even the Bronx No not v m happened in the distant past, but NOW All the 9 pranks really constitute a strange coincidence aentuJ Ulilful Orchids to the Indianapolis Jewish Post for its m&SF* '' of the anti-Semitic pamphlets distributed in Boston mJuFT imprimatur of Archbishop Cushing, who gave such alo service to proposed anti-discrimination legislation 9 THIS AND THAT We're told that Jewish boys in the U. S. Army make it n practice to attend, en masse, services in synacioaues in i;L ed Germany They do this to mrtlJREKSAftS the Jews whom Hitler has driven out of their ijl land ... Our friend Danton Walker claims that SfiffJSt ready to receive 300.000 European refugees when the Zi over ... Mr. Walker is misinformed !" The e*Muto J? salem, who collaborated so closely with Hitler is said ,„ v reached Mecca, and reportedly will be given anlm^tan.! by King Ibn Saud of Saudi Arabia. important post TAPS If Major General Maurice Rose, who was killed bv hi. Nazi captors, had known Yiddish, he might still be alive When the German corporal shouted "Stramm steheni" (MLA a. attention) he though, he was being ordered to disarm S reached for his pistol-a gesture that cost him his life Wm chell reports that when General Patton heard of the shooUnq Z hZZZZ&Sfi WaS Str Qngely 8Uent for a lona ,ime • Then he reached into his pocket, slowly took out a German-EnqliS dictionary-and crossed out the word "mercy" 2nd Lt Daniel Ginsburg of Detroit, who was killed in action on Iwo Ew.!2 n 'l 2 2 yearS ld J > • • The last letter h !" friend stamps him as a splendid specimen of the contemporary generation of American Jews Wrote Daniel: "If I don't come back, will you try to make my folks understand that it isn't such a tragedy-that their son isn't any better than any one else s son-and, unfortunately, he happened to be just as !" m e • ".' • S W S a 9 enuinel 7 democratic character, completely integrated with the rest of our millions of boys fightihe SSftlL!? bi l ,e J 1 f n J d • • We have received kus far the small total sum of $15 for the Sgt. Meyer Levin Memorial r una One more week remains to send in your check and World War? 6 ln,honorina America's greatest Jewish hereof ZIONIST NEWS WiS; 9 ^! 683 f *• Mk % y u may read, the American rln^ !^ renCe ; and the America Jewish Committee have been granted equal status as consultants at the San Francisco Conference The Jewish Agency for Palestine will not be nvited. not even as an observer Dr Weizmann will not be in this country during the Conference ... The Hashomer Hatzair of Buenos Aires has a membership of 400, and is the fastestgrowing Zionist group in South America ... The Silver-Goldstein rut is spreading from coast to coast. Zionist observers report ri* J ? rS f y ,hat Rabbi SUver to g Qini ng strength Silver Z n m ,en to !" iox the presidency of the ZOA at the next top^position P t0 ,Wek ne f hiS %  u PP rters for the ABOUT PEOPLE .. nn ilT h F shman dean of Yiddish columnists, was feted at SmSuS bu1 hda y P^y attended by a number of editors and Ztotus leaders last week Fishman, 67 years old now, writes ri', ,T flVe da J S a week and s aid to be the most widely 3 t ea,ure ln ,h e American Yiddish press CongratulaTwL Emanuel Rosen one of UNRRA's top executives in SrSL n i^an-iage of his son Rishon, of the U. S. Army, PttuSSJM D ^ nd8 • • Manuel was formerly head of £alest,ne-Or,ental Tours Fannie Simson, charming wife of %  Utt^Sv Simson New York's most dynamic HadaswL i ^ajnpion fund-raiser Maurice Schwartz has eased the Public Theatre in New York's Second Avenue for sJL.V..' "o? 18 first Radish production for the coming SSS Wd fe Shakespeare's "King Lear" Ellen Ballon, SnJ, n ?, ea1, %  becoming radio's most sought-after EMS K 1 • •.. ,e to "turning war veterans: Corporal Max Novack s book, "How to Cash to on Your Veterans' Benefits," LeonnrH i C v n ,am "^ valuable tips for you Music critic who ,1? t n ? ,ells us to look ou ^ young Elaine Malbin, th.IS 9 nly H n W g ives Promise of becoming one of tour, ^i reale8t 8inQer8 • • • Booted for some more USO viruaoso La1r a y 8 S^"" VktU08 Ja8cha HaUe and i 10 !"!" Mount Sinai Memorial Park MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY" ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIFIED MEMORIAL P ARKS SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP STATES NOW AVAILABLE Af Jewf S h C fV^ e 5 ations: Beth Dav >d. Beth Jacob, Miami .>ewisn Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes further Information Phone 9-2664. 4-5922 or 9-1434


PAGE TWO

vjewist ncridian
"personals-
FRIDAY. APRH
20,1945
Mrs. Simon April returned this
week from New York. She ac-
companied her son, Samuel, who
enrolled at Eitz Chaim Yeshivah
located there.
Miss Lucille Yuran, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Saul B. Wan.
entertained friends at a party
Saturday night in her home, 345
W. 46th St., Miami Bcaeh. Miss
Yuran attends Miami Beaeh
Senior high school.
Mr and Mrs. Monte Selig. their
daughter Mrs. Stuart Gordon.
and grandchild, left Tuesday for
New York, where they will spend
several weeks.
Rabbi and Mrs. Saul B. Appel-
baunl will be hosts to the con-
firmation elass of Temple Israel
at a I each party and supper at
the Sea Isle hotel Sunday after-
m on, April 22.
i I
Dr. and Mrs. M. J. Safra. 905
Lenox Ave., Miami Beaeh. are
announcing the engagement of
their son. Jack, to Mildred A.
Lubritz, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
A. Lubritz.
The bride-to-be is attending
Tulane university, where she is
working for a B. A. degree.
Her fiancee is a seaman in the
U. S. Navy. He graduated from
Miami Military Academy with
high honors and attended the Un-
iversity of Miami, where he was
a pre-med student. He has been
in s< rvice two years and is now
stationed in Alameda, Calif.
The wedding will take place
July 22 in New Orleans.
Mr. and Mis. Nat Wolf, of New
York City, are guests at the
Homy Plaza hotel for two weeks.
They wen- entertained last Sun-
day evening by Mr. and Mrs. Nat
Zalka with a dinner party at the
Mocamba. Friends present, in
addition to the hosts, included
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rabin, Mrs.
Ethel Shochet and Fred K.
Shochet.
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will
speak on the Rabbinical Hour
over radio station VVKAT this
Sunday at 12:30. His subject
will be "A Religion of Progress."
March 27 was the date of the
marriage of Miss Ruby Rochelle
Belenky to Lt. Elliott D. Pearl,
recently returned from Naval
duty in the Pacific.
The ceremony was performed
at the home of the bride's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Saul Belenky, 429
W. 29th St., Miami Beach.
Best man was S 2/c Burton
Belenky, who came here from his
??Slat,Vro ?each- Sfit and Mrs.
Michael Pearlman, cousins of the
groom, and a few intimate friends
of the family, were present at a
reception after the services, fol-
lowing which the couple left for
New York, where they will make
their home.
Lt. Pearl is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Pearl, of Swanton,
BRISM
The Brism of the sons of Mr.
and Mrs. Newton Frishman and
Ph. M. 1 c and Mrs. Michael Pol-
lack took place this week, with
Rabbi S. M. Machtei officiating.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps to
help preserve Democracy.
IflKOLn
Ll }* LINCOLN ROAD
MIAMI BEACH
OWN 145 P M
I It* cwwrm-ra I if j

ben 11: IS
aXPlTQf.
Open ii:4s
AT THREE
THEATRES
EYE BANK TO HAVE
FIRST TAG DAY DRIVE
The first tag day drive will be
held on Miami Beach Saturday
on behalf of the newly-institut-
ed Eye Bank sponsored by the
Moose organization. The drive
will be staged by the Ladies'
Auxiliary of Jewish War Veter-
ans, Freda Markowitz Post No.
172. Mrs. Ida Mae Levine,
president of the Auxiliary, in-
spired by the Bronze Star
awarded her son-in-law, Lt. V.
J. Crededio, has assumed charge.
Assisting her is Mrs. Pauline
Verdon. Volunteers are needed,
the chairlady stated, and those
wishing to help may contact her
for details.
SAM GOLD WILL RUN
FOR BEACH COUNCIL

LAST TIME
TODAY
"3 Is a Family"
with
CHARLIE
RUGGLES
MARJORIE
REYNOLDS
FAY BAINTER
The marriage of Miss Lillian
Roseman Chisling and Raymond
K. Feiner was solemnized Thurs-
day at the home of the bride's
brothel and sister-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. A. M. Chisling, 4295 N.
Meridian Ave., the ceremony in
the presence of the immediate
families.
The bride is the daughter of the
date Mr. and Mrs. Leon O. Chisl-
ing and the bridegroom's parents
are Mr. and Mrs. Bernard S.
Feiner, formerly of Springfield,
Mo.
The bride was given in mar-
riage by her uncle, M. H. Rose-
man of Birmingham.
;
Starts Sat Apr. 21
She tamed and
ruled the hot shots
of the hot spots!
Whatta gal
"FRISCO SAL"
with
SUSANNA
FOSTER
TURHAN BEY
ALAN CURTIS
ANDY DEVINE
^^SAopy^na\
List with LYONS

Good Paying
GROCERY
BUSINESS
With Living Quarters
For Owner
Weekly Income of
S32.00 From Rooms In Rear
PRICE $14,500
Which Includes Building
M. A. LYONS
Rentals Sales Leases
627 Seybold Bldg.
PHONE 3-1493
BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Newton Frish-
man, of Key West, are the parents
of a son, Kenneth N., born April
6. Mrs. Frishman, the foimer
Shirley Pepper, is spending some
time here with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Pepper, 1683 S.
W. 17th St.
Sam Gold, head of the Miami
Beach Tenant's League, will run
for city councilman of Miami
Beach. He was asked to run for
office at a meeting of the league.
Gold at first refused the nami-
nation. He said he wanted to be
"sure" the people really wanted
him to run, before acccepting.
PARTY TO HONOR
DAVID ZEITANI
The farewell Melaveh Malkeh
sponsored by a committee of the
Miami Beach Mizrachi and the
Miami Beach Zionist Organiza-
tion tendered in honor of David
Zeitani, delegate of the Religious
Labor League of Palestine, will
be held this Saturday night at
the Beth Jacob Community
Building. The affair was post-
poned last week on account of
the death of the President. The
public is invited.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rose, 3671
S. W. 12th St., announce the
birth of a daughter, Jill, on April
13. Mrs. Rose is the former Ethel
Tobin.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Silver, 1740
S. W. 11th St., announce the birth
of a daughter, Arline Clare, on
March 31.
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Mr. and Mrs. Sam Tendrich, of
Pernnc, Fla., are the parents of
a daughter, Arlyne Rochell. born
April 16. Mrs. Tendrich is the
former Edith Gardner of Chicago
and Miami.
Dr. .and Mrs. Doran D. Zinner
announce the birth of their son,
Michael Jeffrey, at Jackson Me-
morial Hospital on April 2. Dr.
Zinner has returned to Charity
Hospital, New Orleans, where he
is interning. Mrs. Zinner, the
former Eve Wernicoff, and Mi-
chael are at home with her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Dave Wernic-
off, 1143 Pennsylvania Ave., Mi-
ami Beach.

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PAGE 1

PAGE SIX *Jew 1stncrklian FRIDAY. APRH I I t V BETH JACOB LADIES ELECT OFFICERS Mrs. Jack Hirsch was elected president of Beth Jacob Sisterhood at a regular meeting held April 9 in the Community building. Chosen to serve with her were Mrs. Anna Berow, 1st vice president; Mrs. Pauline Chill. 2nd vice president; Mrs. Harry Weiss, 3rd vice president; Mrs. Harry Genet, 4th vice president; Mrs. Rose Hayes, treasurer; Mrs. Sam Schachno and Mrs. Maurice Mamches, recording secretaries, and Mrs. Irving Genet, corresponding secretary. Mrs. Lillian G. Mills was chosen honorary president. Mrs. Mills is at present active as recording secretary of the Women's Mizrachi of Beth Jacob; recording secretary of the local American Jewish Congress and was one of the first delegates elected in 1917 to the founding of the American Jewish Congress. Mrs. Mills lives at 818 Jefferson Ave. where her daughter Florence, wife of Chaplain Morris Frank, the first Jewish Chaplain to conduct services in France, and her grandson Henry Jonathan Frank. Guest speaker for the occasion was Jack Marash, director of the Beach "Y," who spoke on the work of Federation. David Goldstein, president of the Congregation, was special guest and extended his congratulations to the newly elected officers. LADIES AUXILIARY TO HOLD PICNIC The annual picnic of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Community Center of Hollywood will be held on Sunday. April 15. at Greynolds Park. Facilities for boating, bathing, horseback riding, baseball and various other athletic activities will be provided. Special preparations are being made for the entertainment of the pupils of the Sunday and Hebrew schools sponsored by the Center and prizes will be awarded to the winners of games. The arrangements committee promises a day of fun not only to the children but to the parents. Picnickers are requested to bring their own lunch. The outdoor ovens at the park will be available. The Ladies' Auxiliary invites the public to join them in their; outing, with the request to meet | in front of the Morse Arcade on Hollywood Blvd. at 10:30 a. m. First Oswego "•*••• l t0 L av "1 For Permanent Home Helped By N.C.J.W. Buy More War Bonds. ASK FOR FARM HOME PICKLES A Product of Manhattan Pickle Co. Distributed by Florida Provision Co. 1725 N. W. 7th Ave. Phone 2-6141 Pearl Bros. MRS. C. F. HAAS HOSTESS AT PARTY ask for KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS at your LOCAL DELICATESSEN THIS LABEL Insures Your Health U. S. Gov't. Inspected Demand It! DELICIOUS SALAMI WEINERS CORNED BEEF PASTRAMI Kosher Zion Sausage Co. CHICAGO If You Are in Need of Kosher Zion Products—Call Florida Provision v_^0. 5 Inc. Operated by Pearl Bros. SOLE DISTRIBUTORS 1725 N. W. 7th Avenue PHONE 2-6141 Mrs. Charlotte F. Haas will be hostess at a desert garden card party at her home, 4550 N. Michisan Ave., Miami Beach, on April 18. at 1:30 p. m. for the benefit I ol the Beth Sholom Sisterhood. | Members and friends are invited. There will be cards and man jong and refreshments. A committee to greet the guests will include Mrs. Charlotte F. Haas, chairman; Mrs. S. A. Miller. Mrs. Morris Berick, Mrs. Joe Lovell, Mrs. Henry Schmerin. Mrs. I. C. Greenberg, Mrs. Camille Baum, Mrs. Leon J. E1L, Mrs. Irving Rothman, Mrs. Jack Schaeffer. Mrs. Charles Tobin. 13.1945 I-EGAL NOTICES" NOTICE IS HEKKriY~p^: the undesigned. doslrVn* {"*.£ "< business under the fl,-iiti,„,. ***• In CURRENT EVENT" ATT&SKS 3 3 gusra a^SQB ^X C,rCUltCOU "^^ e th ^ NATALIE M. WE^n^M 00 "") Attorney for Applicant 3/16-23-30 4/6-13 NOTICE IS HEREBY~ar^TTr the undersigned, desiring: to. thM In business under the fi,,ii 1 („,. enM of Hotel Roberts Tailor.TbSlF* register said name w h the?%fi the Circuit Court Jf jSt %* Florida. uadc Count,, MAX LITWI\ Sole Owner DIANA COOPKRSMITH Attorney for Applicant 3/23-30 4/6-13 : 20 NOTICE IS HEREBYl^rr: the undersigned is enga Rwl r *£* ness under the fictitious n" I'AUIVR BAR & RKBTAl'RAV? 318-320 23rd Street, Miami *L£ Florida, and intends to ri>t„ fw" said fictitious name in the off. J H the Clerk of the Circuit Court o, 0 ^' County. Florida. of D PAUL GERSTMAN Sole Owner OEOROE CHERTKOK Attorney for Applicant 3/23-30 4/6-13-20 RABBI WOLF GUEST AT TEMPLE EMANU-EL Guest speaker in the pulpit of Temple Emanu-El, Fort Lauderdale, at regular Friday evening services will be Rabbi Alfred Wolf, of Dothan. Ala., who is Southeastern Regional Director of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations and field worker for the Tri-State Federation of Temple Sisterhoods (Florida. Georgia. Alabama). A reception will be tendered the rabbi by the Temple Emanu-El sisterhood following Sabbath services. Service to Foreign Corn ease worker* of the National Council of Jewish Women facilitate 8000 mile trip that will reunite sixty year old refugee with four children in Capetown. South Africa. First to find a permanent home of the more than nine hundred refugee* who are guest* of Uncle Sam at the Oiwego refugee camp, Mr*. El*a Neumann (left) receive* her newly validated passport — still (tamped with the Naai "J" — from Mr*. Irving M. Engle (right), National Chairman of the Service to Foreign Born Committee of the National Council of Jewish Women. Since fleeing front Austria to Italy eight year* ago, Mr*. Neumann ha* 'ived in three concentration camps, in one of which her huiband died; lived, for over two week* in an Italian cellar without water or food a* buttle raged on the streets between the Nazi* and the force* of the United Nation*; and made the long trip to America. During her stay at the Oiwego refugee camp, she gained thirty pound*. ALLIES WARNED STAY OUT OF GERMANY EUROPEAN JEWS TO COME TO ECUADOR HOME FOR AGED BOARD TO MEET Board members of the Jewish Home for the Aged will meet Sunday at 10:30 a. m. for discussion of business, and a meeting of the Ladies' Auxiliary board will follow at 2 p. m. From 3 to 6 the Home will hold "open house,'' to which visitors are invited. Alfred B. RosensUin, president of the organization, announced that improvements on the grounds are progressing and that the doors are slated to be opened for 36 aged in the near future. London (JTA). — A warning to American and British Jewish, soldiers to stay out of Germany was broadcast today by the Nazi underground "Herewolf" station, citing the murder of Maj. Gen. Maurice Rose. Threatening that all Jews who enter Germany will be murdered, the broadcast said: "This is the signal. Unless Jews waddle out of Germany with lightning speed, their miserable casualty list will grow. Jews must go. We werewolves have sworn that no Jew shall enter German soil. Let any who dare do so be reminded of General Maurice Hose. The German air is unhealthy for Jews." NOTICE IS HERKIIY GIVEN ih„ the undersigned, desirins to •nntsh business under the fictitious nam# 2 BEL-MORIS APARTMENT HOTFl at 643 Jefferson Avenue, Miami Beach intend to register said name with £ Clerk of the Circuit Court of D* County. Florida. BELLA CLUCK LEFK0WIT7 DIANA COOPERSMITH RunlTZ Attorney for Applicant 3/16-23-30 4/6-13 NOTICE IS HEREBY (HVBN Oat the tinderslgned, desiring t encase ID huslne-ss under the fictitious name of HALCYON RESTACRANT at l"j N E. First St.. Miami. Ha., intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dads County Florida. HERMAN COHEN JACK FRIEDMAN MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney for Applicants 4/6-13-25-27 5/4 DEPORTEES REACH PARIS FROM OSWIECIM CANCEL PROGRAM PLANNED BY GENDEL „ T !? e M'cmi and Miami Beach "Ys" announce the cancellation of the cultural program scheduled for this Sunday evening. Transportation difficulties prevented the artist, Harry Gendel, from appearing. WRITER TELLS OF GERMAN ATROCITIES With the Fourth Armored Division in Germany (JTA).—As correspondent of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, I arrived in the Nordlager Ohrduf camp a day after the Germans retreated taking with them about 3,500 interness, and killing the remainder, including 1,500 who were deported from Hungary. Many of the bodies of the massacred were burned by the Germans prior to retreating, but some of the corpses were only half-burned. The bodies of the 1,500 Hungarian Jews were discovered in huge mass-pits, a half mile away from the camp, in a woods near a tank testing ground. The Nazis tried to burn these bodies so as to leave no trace of the atrocities. They laid beside the pits 24 stretch rails for a mass grate. Six tar barrels and piles of out-fire logs remained. There were also fifteen-feet-lcng hooked-end poles for manipulating the burning corpses. Paris (JTA).—The first group of Jewish deportees from Paris to return from the notorious Oswiecim death camp reached here this week from Poland via the Russian port of Odessa, after being liberated by the Red Army. The gioup consists o! eight persons. The ease of one ot them, Anna Stocklammer, can serve as an example of the position of many other rescued Jews who may be repatriated to their homes in France alter being liberated from Gestapo camps in Eartcrn Europe. 'this Jcv.ish woman, who is only 23 years old but looks emaciated from many months of starvation, found her apartment in Paris occurred by others, her husband deported, and her lather, a tailor, unable to work because he cannot recover his apartment although he served as a volunteer in the French Army from 1939 until the fall ol Paris, he managed to hide from the Germans during the occupation. By LEON GRUZKO (Jewish Telegraphic Agency Correspondent) Quito, Ecuador (JTA). —Jews from European countries will be admitted without difficulty to Ecuador, President Dr. Jose Maria Velasco Ibarra told this correspondent. '"While I am President," President Ibarra said, "the doors of Ecuador will be opened to every honest foreigner, regardless of j race or religion. Jews who wish 10 establish an industry in Ecuador or cultivate our fields, and' v. ho bring their capital, large or small, will be received with satisfacticn. Our laws will protect them fully. And the Jews who cross our frontiers seeking protection from hatred and persecution, will receive shelter even though they have not one cent, because in times of emergency when men who are suffering musi be helped, the supreme law is that you must love your neighbor. This transcends any economic consideration or any administrative regulations." NOTICE IS HERKHV GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring lo enitate in business under the fictitious name of KARRV MARKET at L'sm N W, 12th Avenue, Miami. Florida. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. ARRAHAM KRONER MYERS & HEIMAN Attorneys 4/13-20-27 5/4 PALESTINIAN SOLDIERS TO RETURN AFTER WAR IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.—IN PROBATE. No. 16023 In Re: ESTATE (>K ELIZABETH DKZARA, A'K/A BESSIE DEZARA. Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Person! HatIIIK Claims or Demands Against Said Estate: You. and each of you. arc herrty notified and required to present any claims and demands which you, Of either of you, may have against The estate of ELIZABETH DEZARA, A/K/A/ HESS1E DEZARA, deceases late of Middlesex 'ount\. Massachusetts, to the Hon W. P IM.AXTOX. Countv Judpe of Dad.County, and file the same in his office In the Countv Courthouse In Dade County, Florida, within eight calendm months from the date of the first nubl hereof, said claims or demands to contain th" legal address of thi an) and to !>•• sworn to and |>r< as aforesaid, or Mine "ill I"I'arrcd. Bee Section 120 of the 193! I'rotate Act. Date April 11. AD. 1945. Ancillary Administrator of the Estate of ELIZABETH PhZARA. A/K/A/ 1'ESSIE DEZARA. Deeeast',1 MAX R. SILVER Attorney for Ancillary Administrator 4/1.1-20-2" 5/4 Belgrade (JTA).—After almost four years in a German prisonerof-war camp in Pomerania, David A. Alcalay, president of the Belgrade Jewish Community, has just returned to his post. Still wearing his worn prisoner's coat, he told this corresponden about his experiences and outlined his hopes for the upbuilding of Jewish life in this Jugoslavian capital. "There were two Jewish communities here before the war," Mr. Alcalay said. "One was the Sephardic community numbering 9,500 members, and the other was the Ashkenazi community with 2.500 members. Today we have only about 400 Jews of these two communities left. In addi| tion, there are in Belgrade about a thousand Jewish refugees from 1 other sections of Yugoslavia." With the Jewish Brigade in Its (JTA)—Plans are now under way for resettlement of Pa tinian solders after the war, Joseph Gurion, chief of the Jewish Agency's special division for soldier aid, said this week. Mr. Gurion is presently visiting the brigade. When demobilized, Jewish soldiers will receive monetary payments from the Palestine Government, he stated. In addition, they will be encouraged to accept homesteads if they do not wish to return to their prewar occupations. These homesteads are now being prepared through the Jewish National Fund, Mr. Gurion said, and at the same time, the Palestine Government is being urged to open state lands to the returning veterans. ONE 1*1 DAY VITAMIN ^=JLTABLETS rpHINK of It I Your rnin* imum daily requirements of A and D Vitamins or of B Complex Vitamins, in one pleasant tablet. Remember the name ONE-A-DA (brand) Vitamin Tabled. os. MILK NERVINE D O TENSE nerve; mk you Wsksfnl. trsskr. RsstU**? Dr. Miles Mrrlse help, to lessen Ncrfoos Tension. Get it st your dref store. Read direction. U* OM only as directed. Alka-Seltzer > HEN Hesdsth.. Ks^ calar Pals. C Slal Ne.rslals. Dtatnss '" Msals. Gas M SUmack. or "sUralas Altar" lnUrfere with your work or spoil your fun. try AIks-S.lu. I YOU HAVE AN ADDED DUTY THIS YEAB j In voting THIS year, you'll represent m and women In the armed erices, u "ell j yourself. And your duty to them. U to MP elect men who will be a credit to ALL Miam PERRINE PALMER,Candidate for CITY COMMISSIONER pd. PoL Ad'


PAGE TEN
9-Jewistincrk/lati
FRIDAY, APRIL 13,
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LANG SERVICE STATION
427 S. W. 8th St.
AMERICAN ELECTRONICS RADIO &
SOUND LABORATORY
7351 Collins Ave., Miami Beach
DALLETT'S RADIO SERVICE
340 23rd St., Miami Beach
EMMET A. DROLET
Overhead Doors
2160 N. W. 1st Ave.
MELROSE ELECTRIC CO.
1528 S. W. 8th St.
FRANK STRAW, ELECTRIC CONTRACTOR
1236 N. E. 2nd Ave.
NOLAN ELECTRIC CO.
17 South 4th Ct., South Miami
EUGENE I. WEISS, C.P.A
Congress Bldg.
PO-GO FOOD CO.
3328 S. W. 23rd Tr.
WOLPERT FURNITURE CO.
155 W. Flagler St.
SYBIL'S WOMAN'S APPAREL
76 S. E. 1st St.
LEO HOHAUSER, PLUMBING
1443 S. W. 3rd St.
GREEN BROTHERS
Merchandise Food Brokers
55 N. E. 24th St.
NORMANDY RESIDENT < DAY SCHOOL
1021 Biarritz Dr., Miami Beach
EAST COAST FISHERIES
360 JV. Flagler St.
MIAMI WHOLESALE CORP-
118 N. W. 1st Ave.
ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN & RESTAURANT
170 N. W. 5th St.
MILLER ELECTRIC CO.
400 S. W. 8th Ave.
MACK'S CURB MARKET
4416 N. W. 17th Ave.
PURITY CONDIMENTS
1095 N. W. 23rd St.
HI-TONE PHOTO SERVICE
736 N. E. 2nd Ave.


PAGE TWELVE
* Jewish fhridlian

'





The Challenge
of The Hour
(Continued from page nine)
era in which our Zionist for-
tunes have reached their nadir.
The present Zionist situation is
truly appalling. Instead of wait-
ing only a little while longer, we
are now asked by Mr. Churchill
to wait until the end of the war.
Mr. Churchill knows how to ex-
press thoughts, but in our case,
he deliberately chooses to be
vague. Which war does he mean?
The European war or the Pacific
war? In spite of the absence of
Mr. Roosevelt, the San Francisco
Conference will go on. Ibn Saud,
whose country did not shed a
single drop of blood in the Allied
cause is sending his five sons to
represent his country. The Jew-
ish people who have suffered in-
describable horrors and who were
the first vo be singled out as the
chief enemy of Nazism are still
waiting for an invitation to at-
tend.
The White Paper, conceived six
years ago, at the height of the
infamous period of appeasement,
still stands as the official policy
of England. As time goes by,
spokesmen for the British Gov-
ernment become more brazen in
their pronouncements. Only the
other day, the Duke of Devon-
shire, who I believe is Assistant
Colonial Minister, gave the most
amazing statement in the British
Parliament. It came as a result of
an appeal by Lord Strobolgi to
open the gates of Palestine. The
Duke plainly stated that the Gov-
ernment will not issue any addi-
tional certificates over those pro-
vided for by the White Paper,
which by the way, are pretty
nearly exhausted. He had the af-
frontery to say that Palestine is
too small for additional Jewish
immigration.
In the meantime, the Arabs are
becoming more and more en-
trenched in their opposition and
emboldened in their insolence.
Ibn Saud who only yesterday was
a very little known chieftan has
and the arbiter of Jewish fate.
In the eyes of the Arabs, opposi-
tion to Zionist ideals has been
made a virtue that brings re-
wards and has become the step-
ping stone to international rec-
ognition. Is it any wonder that
at a recent Pan-Arab Congress in
Cairo, demands were expressed
by Arab delegates that went be-
yond anvthing ever expressed
even by Arab extremists? They
demanded the return to their
former lands of all Jews who
settled in Palestine since the Bal-
four Declaration. No longer are
these Arab extremists satisfied
with the continuation of the
White Paper. They want to erase
from the face of Palestine Jew-
ish settlements altogether. And
this is the Pan-Arab Congress
that was sponsored and engineer-
ed by the protector of the Pales-
tine mandate, England.
And so the question arises
where do we go from here? Are
we going to lose hope? Is this a
moment to bow to despair and
give up, or is this rather the
moment to gather up courage, to
take cognizance.of our past er-
rors and to vow not to repeat
them? The answer is too obvious
for words.
The old method of relying on
benevolent promises and on the
charm of intermediaries to save
our cause is dead and must never
of slavish psychology.
We mus* go back to that Kina
of leadership that was displayed
bv Dr. Silver in the 15 months
period when he was at the helm,
a leadership that was responsi-
ble for an almost unanimous vote
for a Jewish commonwealth by
the representatives of all Ameri-
can Jewry at the American Jew-
ish Conference; a leadership that
was vociferously acclaimed and
unanimously approved at the last
Zionist Convention: a leadership
that brought our Zionist ideals
as a subject of deep discussion
into the halls of Congress and into
millions of American homes; to
the pulpits of all faiths and on
the editorial pages of hundreds
of newspaper throughout the
lands: a leadership that influ-
enced both major political parties
to come out in favor of our Zion-
ist aims; a leadership that did
obtain unofficially and would'
have obtained officially the over-
whelming approval of both
branches of Congress for a Jew-
ish commonwealth if there had
been no interference from the ad-
ministration and if there had been
no acquiesence by some of our
own top-flight Zionists. This
great Zionist leader was driven
from the helm on the flimsy pre-
text of violating discipline.
(Which accusation incidentally
was never sustained.) It is more
than three months since this
be Tevived again. We have a new | t |ca(ll,,. was Danjs|lcd from
President and it is too early to, t, Captain's bridge. In this
appraise him. His past record
does not have sufficient content
to serve as a mirror of this atti-
tude to our cause. We know al-
ready from his words and acts
that he is humble; that he is
sincere in his desire to carry out
the plans of his predecessor; that,
he too, wants to establish a new|
world order based on internation-!
al justice and fair play. He is a
man of the soil and must under-
stand the longing of a people forj
their ancient soil. But let no,
Zionist make the same mistake
now, as was done in the case of.
President Roosevelt, and beguile i
us with the claim that he holds1
period, our fortunes have sunk to
their lowest level. This banish-
ment, by the way, has not 1/-
ccived a single voice of approval
from Zionist masses. On the con-
trary. Zionist region after Zion-
ist region, Zionist district after
Zionist district, and wherever the
question was raised and fairly
debated, the vote was over-
whelming for the return of Dr.
Silver to political leadership. To
name but a fewThe Brooklyn
Zionist Region which is the larg-
est in the country, the Connecti-
cut Region, the Long Island Re-
gion, the Tri-State Region, the
City of Pittsburg with a Zionist
warning must be given at this
suddenly been raised to the level; early date as, unfortunately, we
of spokesman for the Arab world'Jews are vulnerable to that type
possession. This" atenhlpjd almost 5,000. and
Palm Beach Notes
MRS. MARY SCHREBNICK, Representative
B'nai B'rith held its regular
meeting Tuesday night in Sher
Memorial hall, with Dave Katz
presiding.
Visitors here, Mr. and Mrs.
Jamore and daughter, Mildred,
left Tuesday for their home in
Ellenville, N. Y.
Mr. Truman in his vest pocket
the City of Detroit all demanded
Dr. Silver's return. The entire
Yiddish Press has steadfastly
| supported Dr. Silver and has been
: demanding his return to lcader-
; ship. It is conceded even by his
opponents that were a vote taken
today by a duly assembled Zion-
ist Convention, Dr. Silver would
be overwhelmingly returned to
that leadership which he so mag-
nificently carried on.
Mrs. Ethel Waldman and sons Tnis is no l'me for personal
David and Alan, left this week ;i,1|mosities; the hour cries out for
for their home in Boston after a"
two month's visit here with Mrs. I
Waldman';' parents, Mr. and Mrs
Morns Sheir. 726 Flamingo Dr.
Harris Reisler returned to
Brooklyn Friday morning after
spending the winter season here.
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Phone 2-7439
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C. W. SMITH
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529 Independence Road, West Palm Beach
No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business.
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FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
RIVERMONT PARK
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138 N. W. 7th St. Ph. 87301
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real unity. Only the other day,
Dr. Silver stated at an interview
that peace in American Zionism
can he brought about within ten
minutes, if only he and Dr. Wise
were to sit down to discuss the
matter. Again and again, Dr. Sil-
ver has reiterated that he is not
asking for a single Zionist to be
displaced or removed from the
position he now occupies. There
is room for everybody in the
Zionist movement. Certainly
proper room should be made for
a man like Emanuel Neumann
whose groat talents are irreplace-
able. It is he who established the
Karen Hayesod in this country. It
is he who conceived the idea of
the Jordan Valley Authority and
made possible Prof. Loudermilk's
book. It is he who established the
American Palestine Committee,
and it is he who last year argued
so successfully the Arab-Jewish
problem before the Palestine Re-
solution Committee in Congress.
There should be proper room in
our movement for a man like
Elihu Stone who was responsible
for the Palestine Resolution in
Congress in 1922. There should be
room in our movement for all
capable and true Zionists regard-
less of what views they hold on
any particular problem. I, person-
ally, have no axe to grind. I have
not a single enemy among Zion-
ist leaders but I feel that any
Zionist who allows this division
in our ranks to continue without
demanding the bringing back of
our leaders to their proper places
and the restoration of unity, is a
traitor to the Zionist cause.
There is no time to lose. We
must close our ranks and go to
work. The day is short and the
task is great. There will be work
enough for everybody. Ours is a
minority movement. We can suc-
ceed only by winning others to
espouse our cause. We have his-
toric justice on our side; we have
international approval on our
side; we havethTTT^
achievement in huiu Bory of
waste land on 0ur ^ing
Rood intontio"sUtrhrolMeM
world will undersSEhoul the
only we bandit ^
courageous and dynamfn ,undef|
ship and m.ke ourvoTe'ehadn-
and our ust demand hear stood. This is not an 0 undeH
to victory, and the l^X H
but if we start today a'S>.
and with a mighty hei'J of u. I
still snatch victory from'.K^
of defeat. Let u7 n^n"16,"*'
and soul into this rlT hea*
With heads erect let us MS
our just cause and for a ill0'
future for our people Evefe
fail now, those who fniu We
take heart and ccZagefc, 3
ueeds and carry on ^ *ctH
is won. victory
Why Paint?
Let Us Cover the Sidew.ll,
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FIREPROOF ROTPR00F
ASBESTOS SHINGLES

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305 S. W. 12TH AVE.
Phone 2-6566
SID'S DELICATESSEN RESTAURANT
Serying Breakfast, Luncheon, Dinner at Popular Prices
Lunches I Delicious Food, Efficient Service I Sandwiches
Prepared Pleasant Atmosphere, Let Us Wine
To Take Out I Do Your Catering Beer
1551 S. W. Eighth Street Phone 3-7639
RESTAURANT
MIAMIS NEWEST AND FINEST
Featuring
Unusual Foods. Delicious Pastrie*
N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST.
Air Conditioned Phone 2-0760
Dade Federal's principle of "Careful and Con-
servative Lending" has meant safety and se-
curity for home owners-and investors.
For over a decade Dade Federal has been a
leading financial institution of Greater Miami.
It has placed millions of dollars in first mort-
gages and enjoys the confidence of home
owners and investors because of its sound
judgment, easy monthly payment plan, prompt
service and low interest rates.
Dade Federal invites you to consult with them
concerning your financial and home mortgage
problems.
RESOURCES OVER $11,000,000
DADE FEDERAL
OF MIAMI
45 NORTH EAST FIRST AVE
JOSEPH M. LIPTON... PRESIDENT



PAGE 1

'Jenistt fhridHan PAGE FIVE Leonard Epstein was hS president of Temple Is* Sisterhood at its annual elec mSing held April 2 in KapSTS The full slate includes ,. <; a m Lubv, first vice presi^i. S Mrs Harry V. Simon. de nrf vice president; Mrs. Je*" v Freehling, recording secme Mrs G L Mendelsohn, 2%A secretary; Mrs. ffTtoftflnancial secretary; 1 Frank Corel, treasurer; and E Philip Wfinstein, auditor. SSAJWI S the board are: Mrs. Bf Hantrnan, Mrs Manuel I eloff, Mrs. Samuel Katz, Mrs. janette K. Jacobs, Mrs : Benjamin S, Mrs. Benjamin LeVine, g d Malvin Lichter, Mrs Frank FWlman, Mrs. Max Orovitz. and Mrs. Monte SehK. Guest speaker at the affair was Rev Joseph Barth. Mrs. Adolph Wertheimer was chairman. D A. HTCTDIRECTOR HOLLYWOOD SPEAKER Rabbi Alfred Wolf, director of the Alabama. Florida and Georgia regional for the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, was west speaker at a special meeting of the Jewish Community Center auxiliary of Hollywood last Thursday. Buy War Bonds and Stamps to help preserve Democracy. SERVE-A-HOSPITAL PREPARE S MA NY ITEMS The Seive-A-Hospital announces that through the combined efforts of its various women's organizations in the area, 100 crocheted woolen bedroom slippers, 157 bedside kits, and a box of puzzles, games, are on their way to Finney General hospital in Thomasville, Ga., to be distributed among the wounded returnees there. Ladies who can sew or crochet are asked to contact Mrs. Sidney Stepkin, chairman, at 4-4126 to assist in making these articles for the comfort and morale of the boys. MRS. HIRSCH HEADS BETH JACOB LADIES Mrs. Jack Hirsch was elected president of Beth Jacob Sisterhood at a regular meeting held April 9 in the Community building. Chosen to serve with her were Mrs. Anna Berow, first vice president; Mrs. Pauline Chill, second vice president; Mrs. Harry Weiss, third vice president; Mrs. Rose Hayes, treasurer; Mrs. Sam Schachno, recording secretary, and Mrs. Irving Genet, corresponding secretary. Mrs. Lillian G. Mills is honorary president. Guest speaker for the occasion was Jack Marash, director of the Beach "Y," who spoke on the work of Federation. David Goldstein, president of the Congregation, was special guest and extended his congratulations to the newly elected officers. REMEMBER CHARLIE DILLON "MIAMI FOR MIAMIANS" A common-sense operation of your City affairs is pledged by "SMILING" CHARLIE DILLON Candidate for City [Commissioner May 1 and May 8—Vote for Charlie Dillon a Miamian for 46 years. Donated by friends of Charlie Dillon BETH JACOB VAAD HAKA3HRUTH established: October. 1938 offering Kashruth supervision for the entire community DR. M. J. SAFRA Chairman RABBI M. MESCHELOFT former vice president and executive member of the HISTADRUTH HARABONIM the orthodox RABBINICAL COUNCIL OF AMERICA shn We ^ ish to inform th public of our revised list of butcher nops; and poultry markets under our supervision on Miami onil ,l u Wl11 find the "9 n of the Vaad Kakashruth displayed vkL .? Se s,ores They are evidence of the constant super

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i


PAGE TEN
+Jeist fkridiarT_
FRIDAY, APRIL 20
1945
Henry J.
says:
" Americans have shown what they can do with their minds and hands in
producing the ships, planes, guns, tanks, ammunition and all the materials
needed to crush the Axis hordes. Now, in this month of April, America
will show what Americans can do with their hearts in providing the
clothing needed to relieve the suffering of millions of people in war-torn
countries. It is good to know that every American family will do its share."
MIAMI BEACH COLLECTION HEADQUARTERS
830 LINCOLN ROAD
MRS. MURIEL HIRSCH, Chairman RUDY R. ADLER, Co-Chairman
Collection Locations: 3 Fire Stations-City Hall-23rd Street and Dade Boulevard-
6880 Indian Creek Drive-514 Washington Avenue
SynagoguesChurchesSchoolsBeach Y

MIAMI COLLECTION LOCATIONS
Burdines.~Schools.~Synagogues.~Churchea-.1348 N. E. 1st Avenue-Miami T


r.mttlUHL
*Jenisii rhriditn
PAGE ELEVEN
El^th'a Responsibility in the
1f fe Saving Federation Drive
. p GANNES
By Director of the Bureau
I^TjSrUhEducation
"iSnate goal of Jewish
The .ultl",aietivc affiliation and
l^,lon,i'n o vouth with the
1 jntification oiy ffiliatl0n m-
J^Cnfi many things the
W^JttvB Jewish heril"
F0WLedgnbservance of our tradi-
Wthe, Participation in Jew-
defer
sharing
the re-
"i^Sn^ fellow Jews
I When ntte and wholesome
1 SSffikweadults have ful-
fe''f art o our responsibility
P1? eP lewish education will
Raws
enter the blood
btc Louis Marshall, ermn-
. ia,,ver and Jew, said. The
I nrablem of American Jewry
BATE find ,c simplest the
r?Hir?rt and the most effec-
F* InV 'i: reeaininB what we
r?ho n losinp the finest ideals
fe5nfrom our forefather^
pjVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
JiM N. W- "h St. Ph. 6-7301
am cir. 'or chronic lick, conva-
iot snd (derly people
MNH BEER. M. O, Director
W Reasonable Prices
,Lin) Beautiful Oroundl
EDWARD T. NEWMAN
KING FUNERAL HOME
PHONE 3-2111
Life Insurance Estatee
Authoritatively Programmed
NAT GANS
Metropolitan Life Ins. Co.
907 Biicayne Bldpj.
Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981
fame
r7WS.W.l2thAV.MIAMr-i
UlL. 3-U3LJ
YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME"
KomciAu.nttPKsaT
TK MAJORITY OF H0THERK
JfWISH FUNERAL HOMES
*"* Clod/, ramahld on Request
SEBVINC MIAMI BEACH & MIAMI
fxctWvefy Jewish
One of the finest ideals our sages
have taught is expressed in the
maxim, "Kol Yisroel Areivim Zeh
Bozeh," (All Jews are responsi-
ble for one another). Mr. Mar-
shall said that we must find the
most direct means of teaching our
ideals. What can be more direct
than to ask our youth to share
in the responsibilities facing Jews
today? Is there anything more
effective in bringing home the
great needs of our people than
by participating in a Federation
campaign? Is there a more ef-
fective way of teaching pragmat-
ically the maxim of "Kol Yisroel
Areivim Zeh Bozeh?"
Could we but use Jewish Fed-
eration as motivation in our
classrooms, the formal studies
would become alive and vital;
Jewish ideals, realities; Jewish
history, a continuous process;
Jewish current day affairs, under-
standable; Palestine, meaningful;
the responsibility of American
Jewry, poignant; and Jewish uni-
ty, a fact!
It is true the youth contribute
their pennies. They have learned
that we Jews pride ourselves on
being a charitable people. Yes.
they have learned that we must
continue to be charitable. All this
is worthy, but it is not enough.
It is only in the rare instance
that the youth is educated to
understand the purposes of the
organizations to which he con-
tributes and the part they play
in Jewish life. It is in the rare
instance that the youth under-
stands that his contribution is not
to come only from a feeling of
pity, but from a sense of justice
and from a sense of belonging to
a collective group that is strug-
gling to survive physically, cul-
turally, and spiritually.
Without the proper understand-
ing of giving, contributions lose
their meaning and will not be ef-
fective in training intelligent
Jewish leadership for the future.
From childhood on, youth must
be trained to understand Jewish
responsibility and to give his
money and time.
The Youth Division of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
is now functioning side by side
with the Adult Division. This
year we are starting with the
youngest (in the kindergarten
classes) and reaching the teen
ages. In the Hebrew Schools and
Sunday Schools, every child has
been asked to contribute five
times Hai (Life) 90c to the Life
Saving Campaign. All youth of
16 and over is being asked to
contribute one week's income, al-
lowance, or salary.
To educate our youth, arrange-
ments have been made to show
educational movies in the Sunday
Schools and at the youth rallies
and for teachers to explain Fed-
eration and its activities.
Under the chairmanship of the
writer and the Y directors, the
Youth Division has laid plans for
an intensive campign. The Youth
co-chairmen are the following:
Town Y: Mona Pastroff and
Bobby Rubenstein.
Beach Y: Edith Shulman and
Jerry Blank.
The Youth Division will do its
share, and what is most import-
ant, our youth will become more
enlightened and educated today
to make better adult Jews to-
morrow.
FACTS ON FURS
By S. I. DESTRO
Miami Furriers. Inc.
A woman's most prized posses-
sion is her furs. These garments
and scarfs represent an invest-
ment which you should protect.
The life and the services you get
from these furs, depends on the
care you give them throughout
the year. Problems on the upkeep
of furs here in the South are
many and different.
In the past year I have seen
many beautiful and costly furs
ruined beyond repair because the
owner thought she knew what
was best for her furs.
Today your furs are more valu-
able to you than any year in the
past, because of scarcity of furs,
labor and tools.
In this issue I would like to
discuss cleaning and glazing of
furs. All furs should be cleaned
and glazed once a year, whether
it appears to need it or not. Dust,
grease, and grime is almost im-
possible to see in a fur garment
or scarf and if not properly re-
moved it will cause such places
to wear This will occur in all
garments whether it is a $100 or
$5,000 garment. Foreign matter
in furs act like sandpaper and
will break the top protective hair
leaving the fragile undergrowth
exposed causing immediate wear.
The controversy which raged
for some time between those who
championed the furrier's method
of cleaning furs and those who
defend the solvent method of
cleaning has quieted down. Most
cleaners today will agree that the
sawdust method of cleaning is
more natural and less hazardous.
It is my opinion that garments
cleaned in the standard cleaning
fluid will remove the oil causing
it to become dry and brittle. It is
the oil in the skin that gives
it strength and keep it soft and
beautiful. The approved furriers
way of cleaning a fur has been
used many years, with very satis-
factory results. This is done with
the use of chemically treated saw-
dust, coconut shell and many
others.
Glazing of furs is the finish job
on your fur. This is a very im-
portant step in making your fur
a garment of beauty. If not prop-
erly done it will even show on
fur which is so necessary. There
are many ways of glazing. Cer-
tain groups of fur require an en-
tirely different method of glaz-
ing. Only an experienced furrier
can judge what method to use on
that particular fur.
The glazing process has another
effect on the fur garment. After
constant wear throughout the
season, contact with soil or grease
the guard or long hairs of the fur
are inclined to droop. They may
even curl slightly or mat and
lose life, as well as lustre. The
glazing imparts a stiffening and
a re-enforcement of these long
hairs and make them stand up
as they originally did in the cold
and snow of the animal habitat.
Many fur owners are curious to
know more about their furs. If
you are interested in knowing
more about your furs call or
write at our office. Give us the
name of your fur and we will
mail, free of charge a complete
history, from the animal to the
making up of the garment.
LiCWK ...d
GROVE SERVICE
Maintenance, reconditlonlnK old
lawn, laying new lawn, bitter blue
nod, pulvei lzed top soil, pruning,
spraying, fertilizing; expert super-
vision.
PHONE 7-1513
VICTOR HOTEL
AND DINING ROOM
Ocean Drive at 12th Street
Managed and Operated By
D. ROSNER
PHONE 5-0041
Miami Beach
Dietary Laws Strictly Observed
GENERAL PAINTING
BY BE8T MECHANIC8
Free Estimates Given
I. D. Gilbrecrth Paint Co.
PHONE 3-0070
If No Answer Call 2-5105
INCOME TAX
bookzeepIng SERVICE
ATTRACTIVE RATES
WRITE OR PHONE
N. A. SERVICES
P. O. Box 1922, Miami 11, Florida
Phone 9-2903

DRINK PLENTY OF
C/^ripure
* Water
'.'CLlvirUS TO TOUR HOME
s-GV. Oil B0T7LI ..... 60e
C4SC OF SIX N
TAJir MTTtll-...... 15c
Plui Betllf Deposit)
PHONE 2-4128'
Buy Bonds now. You are lend-
ingnot giving.
Buy More War Bonds!
need is greater than ever.
The
OLD SARATOGA INN
J*ayne Boulevard at 77th Street Phone 7-7725
**Jjf Dinners 5 to 10 P. M_____Sundays From Noon
Cocktail Lounge.....Fine Liquor* and Wine*
WE ARE CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS
TAKE BUS 11 FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI. OR
BUS M-71 FROM MIAMI BEACH
RESTAURANT
MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST
Featuring
Unusual Foods. Delicious Pastriee
N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST.
Air Conditioned Phone 2-0760
Buy More War Bonds.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
1520 S. W. 5th St.
Phone 2-7439
REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lots. Homes. Hotels
Apt fc Commercial Bldgs.
M. GILLER, Realtor
144S Wash. Ave.. Ph. S-6S75
412-16 Seybold Bldg.
MIAMI BEACH
HOMES AND INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
B E. BRONSTON. Realtor
A Trustworthy Real Batata Servk.
806 Lincoln Rd.
*uhington
A 10th St.
NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
Hold AitaA,
Miami
Beach
ttritt, w DINING ROOM
1 Ko,h,r "' -IBO Reasonable Rates
K,^ For Reservation Phone 68-2341
* HeMel, M. Oelford and Pay Levins of Sprint Valley. N. V.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps.
ANMIUl-eM
Budweiser
THAD MAV
EVERYWHERE
Distributed by
NATIONAL BRANDS
Palm Beach Notes
MRS. MARY SCHREBNICK. Representative
Mrs. Libby Metz, 212 S. Sapo-
dilla St., has left for Camp
Wheeler, Ga to visit her son,
Pvt. Stanley Metz, stationed with
the infantry there.
Dave Katz was reelected presi-
dent of B'nai B'rith at its annual
election meeting last week.
The complete slate includes:
Dan Goodmark, vice-president;
Joe Friedman, financial secre-
tary; Max Ackerman, recording
secretary; Ben Wolfsen, warden;
J. Glasser, guard; Harry Good-
mark, monitor; Joe Lesser, as-
sistant monitor; Ben Pepper,
Martin Dubbin, O. P. Gruner,
Harry Halpern, Morris Moss and
Frank Bayer, trustees.
Members devoted some of their
time to discussion of war service
activities and made plans to hold
a social hour for servicemen at
Boca Raton in the near future.
Mr. Katz presided.
A Seder was held at the May-
flower hotel by the organization
for members and guests. Dr. Carl
N. Herman delivered the service.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Sheir held
a traditional Seder last week in
their home, 726 Flamingo Dr. The
entire service was given by Mr.
Sheir, assisted by his seven-year-
old grandson, David. Those pre-
sent were Mrs. Ethel Waldman,
Alan Sheir, a son, of Brookline,
Mass., and Mrs. Mary Schrebnick.
B'nai B'rith held its semi-
monthly meeting Tuesday night
at Sher Memorial hall with Dave
Katz presiding.
Mrs. Lillian Rosenberg, who
spent the winter at the Villa
Claire, Palm Beach, left Sunday
morning for her home in Bronx,
N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Simons left
Wednesday morning for their
home in Boston.
The couple were tendered a
farewell party Saturday night by
Mrs. Mary Schrebnick, 414'/a
8th St. Games were played and
refreshments served. Those at-
tending were Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ris Sheir, daughter, Mrs. Ethel
Waldman and sons David and
Alan; Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Lesser
and son, Sheppard; Mr. and Mrs.
S. Schneider; Mrs. Dora Sattar
of Boyce, Idaho; Mr. Abe Levin,
and Mr. Harris Reisler.
FOR THE BEST IN
DAIRY PRODUCTS
WESTJ>ALM BEACH
MILKCREAMICE CREAM
AMBULANCE SERVICE
MEZELL SIMON
MORTUARY
413 Hibiscus Street
Phone 8121
West Palm Beach. Fla.
LAINHART & POTTER
ESTABLISHER 1893
"BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS"
Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla.
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
C. W. SMITH
PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
529 Independence Road. West Palm Beach
No iob too large or too small. Over 50 years in business.
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
Serving Palm Beach County, featuring the
Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Pro-
ducts and Ice Cream.
K 4T> AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE

.' ''
'



PAGE 1

itJaii^lh-IEIIiDipidliiaun ^.THE JEWISH UNITY am<& THE JEWISH WEEKLY V^HEIS-N UMBER 17 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1945 PRICE TEN CENTS .W366 was the grand total I reached a? of last Sunday in the ES United Life Saving drive of he Greater Miami Jewish Federation. The drive, after intenIsive pre-campaign preparations. I formally opened April 8 and Ed on Sunday. April 22 Additional funds are expected to increase this total when additional (prospects are contacted in the I clean-up drive. I T„ e drive went over its quota I of $305,000 at the last of the reI port meetings held Friday at the I Miami Women's Club, when I James I. Keller, Jr.. president of I the Dade County Community I War Chest, was guest speaker. I George Chertkof who headed I this year's campaign, made the Ifinafreport at the victory gatherling last Sunday afternoon at the IWofford hotel, with Abe AllenI berg as host. Joseph Rose, campaign director land executive of Federation, anInounced that a complete statistiIcal report will be prepared showing progress the organization hSis %  made in its history-making and Incord-breakint; drive over that I of previous drives. LABOR COMMITTEE IS 1 INVITED TO MEETING A'ew York (JTA)—The Jewish %  Labor Committee announced this • week that it has received an inIvitation from the State DepartIme.v. to name one or more conInltants to the American delega|uon at San Francisco. In a letter from Assistant SecImary of State Archibald MacJwish, the committee was informed that its representatives I "ill be enabled to propose suggestions to the U. S. delegation and will be kept informed of the conference's proceedings. The committee's consultant and alternates will be named within a lie* days. t 1 JEWISH SLAVES ARE | LIBERATED IN SAXONY ,^'th the U. S. 4th Armored ["'vision in Germany (JTA) — IJJBht hundred Jewish slave labIhS. m a '""rations factory IWAltenoerg. Saxony, were liberI Stall weck by units of this In?? afler a th '>-ty-mile force I situation march on foot. l*ith e .k mprican tro P s caught up ter wL Pr T sslon in a woods I in h j n burRl und thev are lha fe ed r ,n whi,t w !" formerSu hnii er J JuSL nu headquarters. l 8 'i an 1 women from HunlS2 ^ lleth .e other 200 are men from all actions of Europe. BRITISH JEWS IN MEET | W IT H ENGLAND'S MEN jLondon _Leaders of the ^mt^^'f^.BntishJews 0fth O D .:^ !h loading members I ? >e British 1 >"? din ? members hCe S co^' le f Ratlon t0 the Dialed w c nference M was P3eSv„ e -, by Prof Selig Th e 1 Prcsident of the board. |>se o/'Vi'f hel d for the ? tw <*n ,, e!,lul,1 'shing contact ^"uh d P lnL. membors f the i^nteS 101 ? a d the two 1 who" ,J ,f the board of 2" Fr 4co P roce eding to 5A c u obs ervers. The %  !&Wd a „rt A man secretary "Chester Council 'or Moss lwl nce here ?hl?' d a Pf ess conI K ^sidcd in n ?' deportees lL 10 I wilPh glu,n before I^PoaibV^P^ted DADE FAMILIES ASKED FOR ONE DOLL AR EACH A donation of one dollar from each family in Dade county to further war against cancer is expected on next Friday, April 28, according to W. W. Lyons, Dade county chairman of the American Cancer society. The dollars may be mailed to Cancer, Miami, Fla., or brought to room 843 of the Ingraham building where headquarters of the society's field army have been established. The idea behind the cancer EJollar Day is to give each family, large and small, the chance to share equally in a powerful fight against a disease which now is killing 18 Americans an hour. The campaign now underway to raise $50,000 in Dade county, will end April 30, is a part of a national campaign for $5,000,000. When raised .this sum will provide the first sufficient amount for cancer education research and care, according to national authorities. More than one half of the amount will be used locally for clinics and educational work. TRUMAN PLEDGES TO KEEP POLICIES OF LUTE LEADER Washington (JTA)—Receiving a delegation of the American Zionist Emergency Council, Presidenty Harry S. Truman told them that he would carry out the late President Roosevelt's policies on Zionism. The President authorized the delegation, which consisted of Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, Hayim Greenberg and Herman Shulman, to state that he is carrying out the policies of President Roosevelt and that the delegation know what the late President's policy had been on Zionism. At the same time, President Truman's press secretary announced that Judge Joseph M. Proskauer, representing the American Jewish Committee, and Henry Monsky, representing the American Jewish Conference, had been invited to see the President. Since both Judge Proskauer and Mr. Monsky are en route to San Francisco, they will call on Mr. Truman in the near future. After leaving the White House, Dr. Wise said that President Truman "indicated to us in clear and unrriistakeable terms" his support of Mr. Roosevelt's program on Zionism. L MEET HAS LARGE CROWD ,1 NO JEWS REPATRIATED IN FREN CH R EFUGEES Paris (JTA)—Among the 9.000 French deportees and war prisoners who are being repatriated daily, there has not been, so far. a single Jew, the Jewish Telegraphic Agency was told by Mrue. Kahan, an assistant chief of the medical center set up to aid the returning victims of the Germans. Last week, Henri Frenay, Minister of Deportees and Prisoners of War, told a press conference here that "my department has no knowledge of the return of any racial deportees." He added that deportees liberated on the western front are not being admitted to France if they are citizens of Eastern European countries, unless they resided here at one time. Six hundreds persons were present at the Warsaw Ghetto memeroial meeting last Monday evening, following which a number of resolutions werj unamiously adopted to be forwarded to national officials. Harry Simonhoff presided and presented the pirogram, which featured Miss Daphne Robert, Atlanta attorney and a member of the national American Friends of Palestine committee. Rabbis of Greater Miami parti cipated. The Bialik Choral Society of the Bureau of Jewish Eduation, led by Cantor Emanuel Barkan, rendered musical selections. Following the formal program and the adoption of the resolutions, government films depicting the Nazi atrocities were shown. Resolutions adopted at the meeting were: Resolutions adopted at mass meatIns lii-ld III .Miami, Florida, at Temple Israel, April 23, 1946. Whereas the victorious march of the t'nlted Nations In Europe has bared to i horrified world the nhastly orimes of the Nazis; thf rumors here* tofore considered fantastic, being dally confirmed by competent Investigators, and Whereas the Jewish people were the first victims and the greatest sufferers <>f Nazi bestiality, having lost through extermination more than fiv* million souls, not as belligerents, but because" .if Jewish birth, and Whereas the Naxls have poisoned the atmosphere of all European lauds with their racial, religious and nationalist propaganda so that the Jewish survivors will be unable to live with safety and honor Is Europe, and Whereas the representatives of all the United Nations are about to assemble In San Francisco to lay the foundations of a secure and lasting peace, and form a world order that will assure all peoples the right to life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness. Now, therefore, be It resolved at a Mass'.Meeting held in Miami, Florida. at Temple Israel, April St, 1*46. that the consensus of the assembly Is: 1. That all criminals responsible for. or participating In, the torture and murder of men, women and children, or war prisoners. In concentrati lamps, death trains, exterminate, ii factories, or elsewhere, shall be tried beofre a competent court of justice. i. That a peace based on the principles of stern Justice shall be Imposed upon Germany, Japan, and upon such aggressor nations as were responsible for the Invasion of peace loving peoples. 3. That liberty and protection be accorded to (he Inhabitants of all countries regardless of birth, nationality, race, or religion, and shall be guaranteed by an International Bill of Rights, which shall safeguard everyone's equalitv before the law, and the rights of minority groups to their religions, customs, • languages and cultures. ,, 4. That representation shall ue granted to the Jewish people as one of the United Nations at the ban Francisco Conference. B. That the Chamberlain White Paper of 1939 be abrogated, and the gates of Palestine shall be opened to unrestricted Jewish Immigration. 6. Following the principles enuncl ated In the lialfour Declaration or 1917, the mandate by the League of Nations In 1922. the Palestine Resolutions of the Democratic and Republican National Conventions of 1944 a Jewish Commonwealth be established In Palestine 7 He It further resolved copy of this resolution be to the President of the United States, he Secretary of State, the Senators and Representatives of Florida, and the llritlsh Embassy In Washington. D. C. that a forwarded Paris (JTA)—All minor children, irrespective of nationality, whose parents or guardians were deported from France for. political or racial reasons, have been placed under the provisional guardianship of the Office of Mutilated Veterans, War Victims and Wards of the Nation, under a decree issued here. The decree provides that responsible persons or institutions may be delegated as guardians for the children. BEACH FREEHOLDERS REFUSE TO_ BUY PLANT Miami Beach freeholders, as expected, defeated at a special election on Tuesday the proposed $2 650.000 purchase of a gas plant and declined also to vote extra money for the publicity fund. Four other proposals involving the spending of $2,450,000; for city auditorium, hospital, public bathing beach and off-street parking areas, were approved by safe maJ0 The S 'proposal-for the city to purchase the People's Water and Gas Co. Properties-was sirowed under decisively, 534 to \,*i*. UPA SAYS IDC DOES NOT WISH TO UNITE New York (JTA)—The United 1 Palestine Appeal this week issued a statement asserting that the Joint Distribution Commitee has rejected its proposal for reconstitution cf the United Jewish Appeal through arbitration. The UPA statement in part reads as follows: •On April 17, the United Palestine Appeal, responding to the expressed wish of many comCLOTHING DRIVE LEADER ASKS FOR E HELP A last appeal for 100 per cent cooperation in the United National Clothing collection cammunities for the reconstitution ofjpaign was made Saturday by the United Jewish Appeal, offerMrs. Muriel Hirsch, Miami Beach ed to submit to unconditional ar-1 chairman. bitration with regard to the terms Laundry and dry cleaning firms of provisions of an agreement rein the Greater Miami area have constituting the United Jewish volunteered use of their trucks to Appeal and with regard to all | pick up bundles this week in the aspects of performance there\ drive to collect thousands of under, such arbitration to-be ad-1 pounds of used clothing for peoministered by impartial persons p i e in war-devastated regions, chosen jointly by the J.D.C. and U.P.A. This proposal, containing no reservation, was rejected by the Joint Distribution Committee. The Joint Distrivution Committee, in a statement issued here. (CONTINUED ON PAGE 8) STATEMENT ASKED FROM LEADERS ON OF Washington (JTA)—A statement by President Harry S. Truman or Secretary of State Edward R. Stettinius impressing on the German people their responsibility for crimes against Jews of Axis nationality as well as atrocities in slave labor camps is asked for in a resolution introduced in the senate by Senators Claude Pepper of Florida and Leverett Saltonstall.of Massachusetts. The resolution, which was referred to the Committee on Forj eign Relations, asks not only that the German people be informed of their responsibility for such, crimes to be classified as war crimes, but that the statement be combined with "an appeal to the Germans expressing the abhorrence of the American people to the mass murder of Jews, and warning the Germans that just punishment will be meted out to every participant in this appalling crime." The resolution further asks announcement by a "responsible authority" that they asked for declaration by the President or Secretary of State will be official policy to be implemented by the United Nations War Crimes Commission and by the Army of Occupation in Germany. Gen. Henry W. Baird (U. S. army, ret.), county chairman, said this volunteer assistance will aid the drive greatly and that it is sponsored by the Laundry and Cleaners Board of Trade. He explained that persons wishing clothing picked up should halt the laundry trucks, "whether or not you are a regular customer. Or you can take your discarded clothing to the nearest station of any of the cooperating laundries." All schools, churches, fire stations and clubs are also serving as pick-up stations and boxes have been placed at many points in the downtown area. Plans are being completed for reception of clothes at all motion picture theaters next Saturday. Miami Beach headquarters are at 830 Lincoln Road, 514 Washington Ave., and school, synagogues, churches and fire station in Miami and on the Beach are serving as depositories. SICK MEN AND WOMEN SURVIVORS OF LEIPZIG JEWISH JOURNALIST IS HEAD COLOGNE PRISON London (JTA)—A 45-year-old former Jewish journalist, Friedrich Jacoby, has been appointed chief of prison guards in Cologne, the correspondent of the Sunday Dispatch reports. A few weeks ago, a Jew, Ernest Winkler, was named police chief of the city. The correspondent writes that "Jacoby is humanizing the prison in which many of his faith were killed," adding that "the Nazis of Cologne are digging sewers and trenches, while the Jews they baited are running the city." Leipzig (JTA)—Fifteen sick and aged men and one sickly woman are the sole survivors of Leipzig's 15,000 Jews, of whom only about 5,000 succeeded in emigrating before 1939. They are all quartered in a single house on Blumclstrasso. A Jewish Telegraphic Agency correspondent visiting the "Jewish House," also found many nonJewish wives and husbands of Jews, whose spouses—about 250 of them—were deported eight weeks ago, together with children ranging in age from four years. ONLY FOUR CAMP TOTS WITH THEIR FATHERS BUCHENWALD CAMP HAS MANY SURVIVORS Paris (JTA)—U. S. Chaplain Herschel Schocter, who is at the Buchenwald camp at the present time, reports that 2,000 of the 4,500 survivors are from Poland, 1,000 from Hungary and the remainder from various European countries. About 1,000 are children between the ages of three and fifteen. Buchenwald (JTA)—Of the 1,000 children who have been found among the 4,500 Jewish survivors in this camp, only four of,them are with their fathers. Many lost their fathers when nearly 5,000 Jews were evacuated from Buchenwald shortly before its liberation. A secret school for the children in Buchenwald was run by Mordecai Striegler, a Warsaw writer, with the assistance of six Polish teachers. The school was in operation for six months, but was finally halted when Streigler was warned that it was becoming too dangerous. ANTI-SEMITISM IS NOT SERIOUS IN HOLLAND Keep on Buying and Stamps. War Bonds London (JTA)—Although the population of Belgium and Holland have become pretty much "Jew conscious," manifestations of anti-Semitism, at present, are not serious, Max Gottschalk, special European representative of the American Jewish Committee, fold the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Mr. Gottschalk has just returned from a visit to these countries. London (JTA) — Dr. Chaim Weizmann is progressing satisfactorily after an operation on his eye performed, it was announced here. Dr. Weizmann has been ill for several weeks. .• >: % 


^Y.jgMLlMMB.
fJenisfi Bcridfiar?
PAGE NINE
600 volunteer work-
Morc ^nvSg Greater Mi-
* arn b3of the. Greater
a"11 oni,w^h Federation 1945
M'anlv^,e Campaign.
Ltfuded on the list released
t0 date are: ^ A,, MrH.
LroiiaiJ A"' \i,s It. Abrahams.
(S9 AbialM. N.uhIlll Abruiiis.
Ms**1!* ^ ''u kcrman, Mrs. I'~
Abulnl"'. *;,.',,.* Addnmn. N. Adel-
Ackrrman, M M George Adler.
>JI \trn. Sol
Mrs.
Sam
nia"'
Ueata Adler.
Rudy Adler, Mrs.
Herman Alenler.
... J. Alexander.
David Alper. Mrs.
Sidney Alterman
BfSr
>"""' ? Mi'ir fir* Joseph Arkln. A.
>''r/>'"",!:. An.novitz. Mrs. Kose
Louis Auer-
*"* ,s I/.u Bandel. raul Bar-
.-' Ia*'"'s' |,,il, Mrs. Kannle
Ml'V IS Mr* I>*vld Bass.
''"* MaunuS Mrs. Kate
UM OT V M Hear. Joseph
BwimoeW. g- Becker. Frank
Berk. '. .,..,.,.* Heckerman. Dr.
gjk.r. M Wan, ',.li;l,.|,.s neekwltt.
g. l"'kl!,a'.-,.,.? Mrs Charles Uelan-
A:.,.. ......mill. Mrs. Jack Ben-
Aroii'
ATOM
nell.
lii skm.
PPTSSrau. 'Joseph rmann.
ler I I ..rmann, Mrs- Joaoph Ber-
JWei.h IIn"'f"V...,ner, Mrs. Aaron
mann. ,,. rt Bernstein,
firn K "*<. Mrs. Slvle Bernstein.
EJ Bladerman, Uouta
Mrs.
itoln.
Mrs.
Black. Mrs.
Blank, Miss
Harry Bllch-
ter. Harry Boyell Mrs.
Mrs. Iu Boyell. S.
Bom i '-
Mr) Frieda
n 'nnVr Archie Brick. Shepard
Benjamin Bronston,
Bronsteln.
Mrs. 1>. Brown,
---ll^^^^ai^^nah
1, Burlant. Mrs. C. Burns.
Capland, Mrs. Lionel
Mrs Alvln Casaal. I;lnel Cm-
Mr, Helen Cassow, Mrs. I'hllln
aim n I-- Chalkln. Mrs I-eo
Mr- !: Chapman, Cieorge
Burd. Ja
Mrs. William
Carp*
ifi. "
Chaikin.
Srt. Mrs- .V.,rBe"V-her,kof. Mrs.
rShester. Mr. Cholodenko. Mr*
M.
lsldor
Cohen,
CkakdMko, Mi '-"hen. Alex Cohen.
Mr"(.",.. U Cohen, Mrs. Clarence
(1.l,h,.,A,,:..,.1,,. Cohen. Geoma
Cohen, Hyman rohen.
Cohen. Jenkins Cohen. -
Jforray Cohen, Murray (i. "e"- M"'
Harrv Cone, Miss Frances Cooper.
R Frank Corel. Harry A Cornblum.
i; Cornfield, Mrs. E. j Covner, M i-'lorence f.ralK. Miss
norenct Cromer, Maurice CromMf.
Mr- S K Panels. Harry Uanzlger
lira Harry Pansier. Mrs. Bernard
Davis, Mr Ida Davta, Mrs. Iiucllle
Davis, Mark Davis, Mrs. Alice De-
Orool Mr. P.-nnenhertt. Mra^.. J"
Dtutsch, B. Dlckerman. Mrs. B. g}0*"
trman, Mrs. Sam Piikson, Sam l"-"-
II nv niets, Mrs. Jessie Dlu-
latch, Mrs Max Dobrln, Mrs. A. I>rf,
K Dorlf, Mrs. E. Dorff. Milton Drey-
*eph Pul.in, Mrs. Charlotte
Dworak) .. ., _
Leonard Euert, II. J. Rhrens, Mis.
J. Ehrlich, Slitmund Elaenberg, Mrs.
Nohl Elsensleln, I....... Klkin. Mrs.
Sarah Kliis I;. MA. lCmanuel, Mrs.
K-----. Mi s, .la.* Ksterkes.
Hm 8 Fagenaon, Mrs. Anna
s ., Mrs, Aaron Farr. Mrs.
Win Farr, Mam Felnberg, Mrs. N.
1' Bold, Mrs. H, Feldbaum, Mrs. Kay
f Mi Bessie Feldan, Mrs. J.
v- Mi i" enh Fenlas, Mrs. Betty
ftuer. i' I'-r F.-ii.-r, Sol Finn. Mrs.
Arthur PI Ion, Dr. F. II. Fisher,
Dr, l/.iii< Flelsehman, Meyer Forer,
Frank, Irving Frankel,
M II I- ..' .1 i: Frerhltng. Mrs.
Freehllng, Mrs. Freda Free-
man, Mrs. Stanley Frehllng, Mrs. M.
fn !. II r ,! Mrs. HynUtn Fried-
man, Mrs, m Friedman, Milton Fried-
Mrs Millon Friedman. Mrs.
Pruehtman, Ernest Fnl.l, Mrs. Maur-
ice Furman, Sam Futerfaa.
A. Qalbul Miss Florence C.allcer.
J'rs Rose Rallrer, Nat Garber, Mrs. Fay Carbett. Joe
'. Joe flardner, Mrs. Joseph
er, M < liutli (ierd. Miss Polly
Moni I Cerstein, Mrs. Mor-
]::'' < Mrs Samuel flctzug. Ben
glUer, Mrs A. It. Clllman. Miss
1 ncei Ginsberg, Uuth Olnsberg, M.
When You Think of Real Estate
Think Of
LEO EISENSTEIN
REALTOR
I Lincoln Road Phone 5-64Tt
Deoendable, Conscientious Service
MILTON KLEIN
Painting Contractor
No Job Too Large or Too 8mall
PAINTING PAPER HANOINO
WATERPROOFING
PHONE 4-1920
U. Glad. Mrs. C-nry Glatt. Ur. M. J.
Gllck, Miss Fannie Glickman, Uavid
(ilosser, Mrs. Teddy (iodfreld. Louis
Gold, Sam (iold, Mrs. Sam Ann Goldberg, Mrs. Bora (ioldberg,
(ieorge (ioldberg, Mrs. Ida. (iuldberg,
Mr. (Joldcnblank. Mrs. Harold Goldln,
Mrs. Golilln, Mrs. Goldman, Mrs.
(ioldman, Al Uoldman, Mrs. I. H.
Goldman, Mrs. M. Goldman, Sam
Goldman, Mrs. Sam Goldman, Sol
Goldman, Mrs. B. Max Goldstein,
Mrs. Lillian Goldstein, Fmanuel Gold-
strlch, Mrs. S. Goldstrlteh, Sol Gold-
strom, Mrs. (Soodlow, Mrs. B. Good-
man, Mrs. J. J. Goldman, I)r, Morris
Goodman, 8. A. Goodman, Mrs. Anna
Gordon. Harry Gordon, Harry Gordon,
Mrs. Jack Gordon, Stuart Gordon,
Mrs. Stuart Gordon, Max Gottlieb,
Mrs. Kmil Gould, Roland Granat,
Mrs. Albert Green, Mrs. Henry Green,
Leon Green, Lewis Green, Mrs. Man-
nio Greenbauni, Mrs. Barbara Qreen-
bcrg. Mrs. Benjamin Greenberg, Mrs
Kay Greenberg, Robert Greenberg,
Kitty Greenstein. Mrs. Rita Green-
wood, William Groner. Mrs. J. Gross,
Miss Ruth Gross, Lazar Grossberg,
Mrs. Maurice Grossman, Mrs. Samuel
Grundwerg, Mrs. Florence Itutter.
Mrs. Charlotte Haas, Nat Hankoff,
Mrs. Nat llAnkoff, Fred Hantenberg.
Mrs. T. Hantmnn. Ben Hartley, Mrs.
L. J. Hartz, Iuls Hclman. Albert
Heller, Moe Helper, Abe 'Htrshbeln,
Mrs. Merlin Hersfeld, Mrs. Elix
Hlnkes, Mrs. Muriel Illrsch, Mrs. H.
Hoekhouser, Max Hoffman. Mrs. Max
Hoffman. Mrs. Ieo Hohauser. Mrs.
Harry Holland, Mrs. Sara Holland.
Mrs. David Honoroff.
Mrs. H. Imber, Mrs. Herman Isaac-
son. Mr. Kmil Isborg, David R. Isen,
Mrs. Cella Isner.
Morris Jacobs. Mrs. Morris Jacobs.
Mrs. Norman Jacobs, Mrs. M. Jacks-
kind, Mrs. Belle Jacobson, Gus Jacob-
son, Mrs. Gus Jacobson, I. B. Jacob-
son, B. Jacobson, Dr. I/eonard Jacob-
son, Julius Jacobsteln, Mrs. Julius
Jacobsteln, B. Jacobus, Mrs. Chas.
Jamison, Jack C. Jayson, Fred Jonas,
l.ou Jonas, Mrs. Ada Joseph. Mrs.
Helen Josepher.
Albeit Xahn, Mrs. Arthur S. Kahn,
B. 8, Kahn. Kllard Kahn, Harry
Kahn, Simon Kahn, Ann A. Kamens,
Benjamin Kane, Samuel J. Kanner
Mrs. Anne Kaplan, Mrs. George Kap-
lan, Hyman Kaplan, Mrs. Hyman
Kaplan, Leon Kaplan, Mrs. Leon
Kaplan, Mrs. S. Kaplan, Mrs. Lily
Kaplow. S. A. Karns, Samuel Kaip,
Anna Kas>t, Harold Kassewltz, Mrs.
Helen Katz. M. Katz, S. Katz. Sim
Kats, Mis. Mickey Kauffman, Miss
Kilna Kaufman. H, Kaufman. Mrs.
Henry Kaufman. Morris Kaufman,
Samuel Ktlve. Mrs. Rose Klmball,
Mrs. Bessie Kimmel, Mrs. Rosalind
King, Abe Klrschenbaum. Mrs. Ar-
thur Klein, Mrs. B. Klein, Edward A.
Klein, Mrs. H. Klein, Dr. Maurice
Klein, Mrs. Ruth Klein, Mrs. Kleln-
berg. Edward M. Kline, Mrs. Frank
Kline, Mrs. I. G. Kobley, Hy Kohl.
Hairy Kohn, Mrs. Harry Kohn. Mrs.
Reba Kohn. M. .1. Kopelowitz, H.
Koretsky, Mrs. S. Koatoff, Mrs.
Harrv Kotkln, Nut Koven, Harry
Kosakoff. Mrs. Harry Kozakoff. Dr.
Harry Kraff, Mrs. Nathan Kramer,
Marvin Krause. Louis J. Krensky,
\V. Kresner. Mrs. M. Krlegel. Mrs.
C. H. Krone. Chester Krone, Abe
Kronenfeld, Rabbi Leon Kronish,
Sam Kulok, Max Kupfersteln. Mrs.
Max Rupper, Abe Kurnian, Mrs. Sally
Kurman, r>r. Alexander Kushner,
Sam La.hmnii, Miss Libbv Lack.
Miss Rae I_ack. H. I Benjamin Landau. George J Landes,
Jacob Langfur, Isidore Ijingner, Wil-
liam Lascher, Lester Lasky, Mrs.
Mlna Lavlne. Frank Lazarus, Joseph
Leblang. I-oul I^bowltz, Sidney
lipfrnurt, Mrs. Sidney I>-f l'hillp Ixfkowltz. Rabbi Irving I.ehr-
man, Geraidlne Lelbovit, J. Leonard,
Miss 1'hvllis I^eopold, Mrs. Samuel
lyschel, Max Ix>shnick, Anna Leven-
gon, Mrs. Sam I.evenson, Mrs. Anne
LeVln, I Levin, Isaac Levin, Miss
Rebecca Levin, Mrs. Sara Levin, Mrs.
Itenjamln I.eVine. Mrs. Laura Le-
vlne, S. H. I.evine. Mrs. Rose Irfvln-
son. Mrs. Elaine Levy, Miss Evelyn
Lew, Mrs. J. Gerald I,ewis, Mrs. Sid-
n.-v Lewis, Mai-cle l.iberman. Mrs.
I.lbman. Mrs. L. Llchenstetl.r, Mor-
ris A. Uchtmnn, I^'on Lieberman.
Mrs. Norman Li.bling. Miss Dorothy
Llghtnian, Martin I.lppman. Mrs.
Felice Llpton, Joseph Upton. Sam
Upton. S. Lobel, Bid I.ovltz. Mrs.
Rose l.uri.i, Mrs. G. Lynn. Norman
Lvons. Dr. Louts O. I.ytton.
David Macy. Hairy Magld. Mrs.
Jaeoh Malakoff, William Malmuth,
John Mantell. Mrs. Ina Marash.
U.uls Manns, Mrs. II. Margolls. Mrs.
L. Margulies, Mrs. Sidney Margue-
lles. Mrs. Charles Mai ieiithal, Na-
than Markowltz. M. M. Mason, Mrs.
Mates, Mrs. Martha Mauer, Murray
Maurer, Hvman Maxwell, C. Samuel
Mazor. J. Mechlow. W. Mechlowltz,
Mrs. Max Melsel, Mrs. Umis Mitus
Newton Mercer. Mrs. Merlson. Rabbi
Moses Mescbeloff, Meyer Messlnger,
Mrs. Anna Brenner Meyers, Benjamin
Meyers. Dr. Herman Meyers. Mrs.
Rose Mevers, Ernest Mezey, Airs.
Gertrude Miachels. Rabbi Albert Mi-
ehels. Mrs. Dorothy Miller. Harry
Miller. Mrs. Irene Miller, Jack Miller,
S. H. Miller, Sam Miller, Mrs. Simon
Miller, Saul Mllsteln. Benjamin Mln-
enberg. Mrs. Mlnkoff. Mrs. A. Minor.
Max, Mlntz-r, Max Mlntzer. Mrs. Jo-
seph Mlntzes. S. Mitchell, Mr Moll-
koff, Mrs. Dorothy Morris, Mrs.
R. Morris, Ben Moskowltz, Mrs.
A. Moss, Stanley C. Myers,
Stanley C. Myers.
Jack Nades. Mrs. Paula Nadler.
M. Nankin, Julius Nathanson.
Nemoff, Mrs. T. Neuwlrth, Mrs.
xella Newiander. Edward T.
man, Mrs. Myron Newman,
Newmark. Harry Novack.
Mrs. Obelor. Mrs. Kenneth
Mrs. Harry Ollphant, Mrs.
lansky. Max Orovltz. Mrs.
vltz, Mrs. A. Orovltz, Mrs. Rose Of-
80Dr"l^wis Palay. Mrs Albert P.1-
lot. Miss Helen Pameff, Mrs. Ann
Pastroff. Mrs. Herman Pearl.
Pearl, Jules Pearlman. I
M.
E.
Mrs.
M.
M.
Gl-
New-
Mrs.
Oka,
Ida Or-
Max Oro
vld Phillips, Mrs. Stanley Phillips,
Mrs. Sylvia Phillips, Mrs. Blanche
Classen, Mrs. Edna Platkin, Mrs.
Harry I'latoff. M. I'latt, Mrs. Abo
Pollack. Mrs. Helen Pollack. Mitchell
Pollack. Joe Pollack, Mrs. Harry Po-
losky, .Mrs. C. Pomerants, L. Pow-
esky, Mrs. L. I'owesky, Carl A.
Preue, Mrs. k. rntneer, Miss Kara
1'ugutsky, Jacob l'ulver.
Albert QuadOW, Dr. Harry Queen,
Mrs. S. Queen, Dr. DennLs Quittner.
H.my L>. Rabe. Mrs. H. Rabin, So-
phie Rablnowilz, George ICichlin,
-Mrs. N. Douglas Raff, Jacob Rai-
chick. Mrs. Jacob Raichlck. Ezra
Raphael, Mortimer Raskin, Mrs. Ral-
ner, M. Ratner, Mrs. Matilda Rat-
ner, Mrs. ltatspi eeher, Annie Rauzln,
Hi-. Marvin Itauzin, S. Ravilz. Dr.
Murray Reckson, Aaron Reiler. Mrs.
Flounce itelser, Mrs. Relsner, Mrs.
Relt.-r, Mrs. Max ReM,icoif. Mrs.
Reubenatein, Mrs. Ben Rich. Mrs.
Manny Rich, Al Richardson, Jacob
Kichiuan, Mrs. Marion Rlchman.
Mrs. Hylan.l Rlfas, M. Rifas, Nathan
Kit kin. P. Rlfklnd, Mrs. Bertha Rliiz-
ler. Mrs. Anna Bobbins, Mrs. Jack
Robinson, M. Roblniky, Martin Ro-
kaw, Frank Rose. Harry Rose. Jo-
seph Rose, Mrs. Joseph F. Rose, Jo-
seph M. KOSe, Mrs. Joseph M. Rose,
in M. J. Rose, Mrs. B. Rosen, Mrs
Qeorge Rosenbaum, J. Rosenbaum,
Harry Rosenberg. Morris Rosenberg,
Mrs. Morris Rosenberg, oitilie Ro-
senberg, Mrs. James Rosenfeld. Chas,
Rosenaarten. Mrs. f. Rosenkranta,
Mrs. H. itosciulorf. Max Itoscnstciu,
Mrs. Sidney Roaenstock, Dr. Albert
Roaenthal, Mrs. Albeit E. Rosenthal,
Bddle Rosenthal, E^ellz Rosenthal.
Mrs. Hilel Rosenthal, Mrs. a. Rosner,
Mrs. M. li Ross, Mrs. Minna Ross.
Norman A. Roaaman, Nat Roth, N.
Rothschild, Mrs. Norman Rothschild,
Mrs. Philip Rolhscliilil, Mrs. Rudolph
Rothschild, Miss Shirley Rothschild,
Mrs. Rose Rovln, Mrs. Harry Rubin,
Mrs. I. Rubin. Mrs. M. S. Rubin,
Morris Rudln, Bernard W. Rudnlck.
Morton Russack, Irving Saal, Mrs.
Maroia Badoff, Dr. B. Sadowsky,
Mrs. Golda Sadowsky, Mrs. Sarah
Safer, Dr. M. J. Safra, Mrs. Miriam
Bager, Mrs. R. Sakowltz, Ned K.
Saal, rhlllp Salmon, Morris .Salomon,
Mrs. Morris Salomon, Joseph Bchaf-
fer. Mike Scharf, Herbert E. Scher,
Mis. Herbert Seller. Mrs. Mendel
Scheinherg, Mrs. Tess Scheuer, Abe
Schiff, Mrs. H. Mhlansky, Hugo
Bohonberg, Meyer Bchuldlner, Mrs.
I'M. Schwartz, Mrs. Meyer Schwartz,
Sam Schwartz, Mrs. Jean Schwartz-
man, Dr. jandon Bchwars, Ruth
Schweitzer, Mrs. C. Segal, George
Selgel, Mrs, Audrey Selmndorf, Mrs.
Henry Seitlln, Mrs. Jean Seitlin, Sam
Seltlln. Miss Shirley D. Seitlin, Mrs.
Selevan, Monte Selig, Mrs. Monte
Bellg, Mrs. Harry Sellus. Joe
Keltxerman, imn Bepler, I.. Serdin,
Sirs. U Serdin. Hyman Serota. Miss
Iiottle Shacht, Mrs. Elsie Shackman,
Rabbi Max Shapiro, Mrs. Max L.
Shapiro, S. W. Shapiro, I. Shapoff,
Mrs. I. Shapoff. Miss Sue Sharon,
Wm. S'hechter. Mrs. S. Shandloff,
Mrs. Nathan Shepsenwald, Bert Sher.
Jacob Sher. Mrs. Herman Sherman.
Fred Shochet. Mrs. Shulkin. Mrs.
S'hulman, Ben Shiilman. Mrs. Slegel,
Jacob Slegel. Mrs. J Slegel, Nathan
Slegel Mrs. S. Slegel, Mrs. Ida Sil-
berlicht, Ben Silver, Max Silver. Sam
Silver, Mrs. Sam Silver. Mr. Silver-
man, Mrs. Sllverman, David Silver-
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liam Sllverman. Mrs. Fay Slinms.
Mrs. Adele Simon, Jack Simon, Max
Singer. William D. Singer, Mrs. Wil-
liam D. Singer, Miss Betty Sir, Harry
Slrkln, Mrs Miriam Slrkin, Mrs. Slr-
kls, Mrs. Millie Slepian. Mrs. William
Slepian. Sam Snoll, I'aul Sobel. Mrs.
Joseph S'ocoloff, Mrs. J. B. Solomon,
Leo Solomon, Mrs. Sam Solovey. Mrs.
Jovce Sonenbllck, Hyman Bootln,
Judge Harold Spaet, Miss Linda Spi-
talnick, Bert Stark. Norman Stark.
Henry Slekr, Mrs. Henry Stelg. Mrs.
Anna Stiger, Mrs. Stein, Joseph R.
Stein, Leo Stein, Morton Stein. Sam
Stein. Mrs. Harry Steinberg. Mrs.
Elizabeth Stelnhardt, Mrs. Sidney
Stepkln, Mrs. A. Lester Stepper,
Mrs. Bernard Sterling. Myron Stern,
Mrs. M. Stevens, Mrs. Sara Steifel,
Mrs. Louis Stone, Mrs. Arthur
Storch. Evelyn StorCh. Mrs. Strauss,
Mrs. Nathan Strauss, Martin J. Stre-
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man, Max Sulken, Mrs. Carl Suss-
klnd. E. Sussman.
Mrs. s. Taplan. Clara Teltlebaum,
Jack Teltler, M. Tempkln. Mrs.
Oladys Tepper, Joseph Tepper. Jack
Perth. Mrs. Tlvcrgo, Charles Tobin,
Mrs. Torak, Mrs. Toiib, Iuis Touby.
Gus Trail. Sam Trauiig, Mrs. Sam
Tianrlg. Harold Turk, Morris Thu-
roff, Mrs. Sarah Thuroff, Mrs. Dave
Tyler.
BMgar Van Damm, Ixiuls Vangll-
d.r, Mrs. Louis Viingilder. Alex Van
Straaten.
Phil W.ildman. Mrs. S. B. Ward.
Mrs Ben Warshaw, Mrs. Dora
Wechsler. Bruno Well. Mrs. Sam
Weinfeld, Carl Welnkle. Mrs. t ail
Welnkle, Jerome Welnkle, Mrs. Je-
rome Welnkle, Meivin Welnkle. Mrs.
Edward J. SVelnst.in, Miss Natalie
Wemstein, Dr. Philip Welnsteln. C.
Weintraub. Mrs. Joseph Welntraub,
Mrs William Weintraub, Milton
Welsberger. L. Weisburg. Mrs C.
Weiss, Gene Weiss, Milton Weiss,
Jacob Weiss, Nat Weiss. Mrs. Weltz-
man, Paul Weltzman, Herman .ep-
man, Mrs. Herman Wepman. Kurt
Wexel, Murry Weyner. Leonard A.
Wlen. Mrs. Milton Wiener. Henry V.
Williams. Nat Williams. Mrs. Nat
Williams. Mrs. LpuJi W01i*B.
Wolff, Henry E. Wolff. Mrs. Milton
Wolff, Mrs. I-enn Wolk, Miss Edna
Wolkowsky. George Wolpert, Mrs.
George Wolpert.
Gharles Zalls Joe Zalls, Mrs. Joe
Zalls. Iuls Zelentz. Mrs. H. Zellln-
irer Ben Zimmerman, A. Zinnsmon,
Mrs. Gus Zoslow. Mrs. Sonla Zucker.
Sevmour Zuker, Harry Zukernlck.
Mrs. Sidney Zwlcker. ^______
In the Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
BETH SHOLOM CENTER. Con-
servstive, 761 41st St., Miami Beach.
Friday evening service at 8:15 p. m.
Dr. Jacob Kaplan, rabbi emeritus of
Temple Israel, will preach on "Bet
Goil Ho It!" Rabbi Leon Kronish will
conduct the service. An Oneg Shabbat
will follow, with Mrs. Minnie Reckson
and Mrs. Murray Reckson as hostesses
in honor of the birthday of Dr. Murray
Reckson. Cantor Louis Hayman will
officiate and bad the Congregational
singing. Saturday morning services at
10 a. m. Rabbi Kronish will preach on
the portion of the week.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION,
Conservative. 135 N. W. 3rd Ave.
Friday evening services at 7 p. m.
Rabbi Max Shapiro anil Cantor Abra-
ham Friedman will officiate. Satur-
day morning services at K:30 a. m.
Rabbi Shoplro will discuss "A Piled
Challenge:'' Junior services at 10:30
a. m. During the assembly Sunday
morning, sound moving pictures will
will be shown to students of the Sun-
day and Hebrew Schools.
p. m., Schalos Seudos to follow. Sun-
day School at 10 a. m. Hebrew School
dally at 3:30 p. m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL, Reform, 137 N.
E. 19th St.Friday evening services
at 8:15 p. m. Rabbi Saul Appelbaum
will speak on Margaret Halsey's
"Some of My Best Friends Are
Soldiers." Saturday morning services
at 11 o'clock. Rabbi Appelbaum will
speak on the Portion of the Week.
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB,
Orthodox, 311 Washington Ave., Mi-
ami Beach.Friday evening services
at 7:15 p. m. Saturday morning serv-
ices at 7 and 9. Minnionalre service
at 9:30 a. m. Junior Congregation
service at 10 a. m. Rabbi Moses Mes-
chellof will preach. Sermon theme on
the "Weekly Portion of the law.'
Slialosh Seudos at 7:15 p. m. Religious
School dally from 4 to 7 p. m. Sundays,
9 to noon.
You can't quit, now! You
must continue to buy Bonds, and
More Bonds I
'' li:
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COM-
MUNITY, Conservative, 1415 Euclid
Ave.Kabhnlas Shabbas at 7:15 p. m.
Friday evening. Saturday morning
services at 9 a. m. Guest speaker,
Stanley C. Myers will discuss "Th
Challenge of the Hour." Rabbi Irving
Lehrman will officiate and Cantor
I r.Lionel Barkan will chant. Mlnchn
at 6:30 p. m. with Shalos Seudos to
follow. Maarlv at 7:30 p. m. Youth
Council dance for Intermediates at
s:3ft p. in. Sunday morning at 9 a. m.
the A.Z.A.-B.B.G. Breakfast service
will take place. Sajnday school at
10 a. m.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CON-
GREGATION. 590 S. W. 17th Ave.
Friday evening services at 7 p. m.
Saturday morning services at 9 a. m.
Mitch i at 5:30 p. m. Schalos Seudos
to follow. Schanrel Zedek Talmud
Torah, 1545 S. W. 3rd St.Friday eve-
ning services at 7 p. m. Saturday
morning senior services at 8:30 a. m.
Junior services at 10:30 a. m. Rabbi
Simon April will speak. Mlncha at 6:30
CITIZENS OF MIAMI BEACH
DO NOT FAIL TO
REGISTER
For Coming City Elections li Not Qualified
A DUTY AND A PRIVILEGE
Washington Painting Co.
Licensed and Insured Contractors
Decorating
Exterior Painting Waterproofing
601 S. W. 18th Ave. Phone 9-3308
ESTIMATE FREE
FREE ESTIMATES GIVEN
Wattrproofing-Painting by
Best Mechanics
CALL 3-5091
J. C. SMITH
376 N. W. 22nd St
Why Paint?
Let Us Cover the Sidewalls
of Your House With
FIREPROOF ROTPROOF
ASBESTOS SHINGLES
20x40 Ft. 1-Story Sidewalls
Approximately $300
ALSO RE-ROOF
FOR THE LAST TIME
END PERIODIC
UPKEEP EXPENSE
NO MONEY DOWN
EASY PAYMENTS
FREE ESTIMATES
N. C. LEROY
305 S. W. 12TH AVE.
Phone 2-6566
f.-
FINE HAVANA CIGARS
Light ColorBy the Box
REX PRODUCTS CO.
Direct Havana Importers
46 S. W. First St.. Miami 32. Fla.
(Vi block west of Burdine's)
20c size Londres
20c size
22c size
27c size
28c size
33c size
35c size Nacionales
Panetelas-----------
Petit Cetros..........
Coronas..................
Cremas..........-......
Pert ectoa-----------
$8.00 box of 50
. 8.00 box of 50
. 9.00 box of 50
. 9.40 box of 50
_ 9.60 box of 50
_ 6.00 box of 25
... 6.70 box of25
I
Mail orders with check or money order. Prepaid to
destination. GUARANTEED SATISFACTION.
Dade Federal's principle of "Careful and Con-
servative Lending" has meant safety and se-
curity for home owners and investors.
For over a decade Dade Federal has been a
leading financial institution of Greater Miami.
It has placed millions of dollars in first mort-
gages and enjoys the confidence of home
owners and investors because of its sound
judgment, easy monthly payment plan, prompt
service and low interest rates.
Dade Federal invites you to consult with them
concerning your financial and home mortgage
problems.
RESOURCES OVER $11,000,000
DADE FEDERAL
OF MIAMI
45 NORTH EAST FIR5T AVE
JOSEPH M. LIPTON ... PRESIDENT


DAY
APRIL 20, 1945
*'Jewlsti thrkMan
PAGE ELEVEN
HAT CAN YOU SPARE
HAT THEY CAN WEAR?
.
President roosevelt chose Mr. Henry J. Kaiser as
National Chairman of the United National Cloth-
ig Collection for just one reason: He knows this
{famous industrialist as a man who gets things done.
But Mr. Kaiser will need helpif the goal of 150
I million pounds of serviceable used clothing is to be
I attained this month.
He will need, indeed, help and contributions from
| my American family throughout the land.
Today, in Europe alone, 125 million men, women,
md children are In desperate need of the forgotten
usable clothes that hang in the closets or repose In
I the attics of America's homes.
In some areas, deaths from exposure are as great
1 is those from starvation.
These innocent people have given their homes, their
[/obi, their happiness, their healthfor the same last-
log Peace we are fighting for. They need your spare
clothing now. Will you give It to them?
WhatYOUcando!
1. Get together all the serviceable summer and winter clothing
you can spare. This includes: Men's, women's, children's,
and infants' wear, and shoes. Overcoats, topcoats, suits,
dresses, shirts, skirts, jackets, pants, work clothes, gloves,
underwear, sleeping garments, robes, sweaters, shawls, and
all knit goods. Also blankets, bedclothes.
2. Take your contribution to your local COLLECTION DEPOT
now or arrange to have your LOCAL COMMITTEE collect
it before April 30th.
3* Support your Local Committee not only with your clothing
contribution, but also with your time, effort, and energy.
UNITED NATIONAL
CLOTHING COLLECTION
for Overseas War Relief
HENRY J. KAISER, National Chairman
APRIL I to 30
DADE COUNTY CHAIRMAN
GEN. HENRY W. BAIRD
advertisement prepared by the War Advertising Council for United National Clothing Collection, and sponsored by
Mrs. W. F. Rockwell
Savoy Plaza Hotel
*o Ocean Dr., Miami Beach
Biscayne Laundry
81 "th St., Miami Beach
Mre- William Douglas Pawley
pe Savory Bake Shop
' Alton Rd.. Miami Beach
^Bro,her8 Department Store
whmqton Ave., Miami Beach
Mrs. Peter Doelger
Edison Hotel
s Ocean Dr., Miami Beach
"IJMian Bear Restaurant
I in T-"' Rd., Miami Beach
Wfi* Abstract & Title Co.
I "JWjWrt Bank Bldo., Ml.ml Be.ch
""* Delicatessen & Restaurant
, 1"1 W, Flagler St.
Alabama Poultry Market
S^^^EW Market
11 -*-" w *" Aver"
^Refrigeration Co.. Inc.
1M N. W. 3rd Ave.
9^Product Co-
raft? as "a**
D, 7ay' Corel Cablet
C?HdC-IaCOb~
IWj E- ffl,h St.
Nate Speigelman
1260 N. W. 22nd St.
Ponce de Leon Restaurant
2309 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Coral Gablet
Triangle Fruit Co.
1200 N. W. 22nd St.
Herendeen's "Linen & Blankets"
19 N. W. 3rd St.
Fader's Service Station
2199 S. W. 22nd St.
R. E. Dann Service Station
501 N. W. 6th St.
Sid's Service Station
6700 Biecayne Blvd.
Flagler Mirror Plate Glase Co.
1432 W. Flagler St.
Metropolitan Laundry & Cleaners
1085 N. W. 62nd St.
Abbott Electric
3400 N. Miami Ave.
Tamiami Upholstery Co.
2485 S. W. 8th St.
- Main U-Drive-It
261 N .E. Ut St.
C & L Amusement Co.
1810 N. W. 36th St.
Brilliant Cleaners & Laundry
240 W. Flagler Bt.
Concha Restaurant
1101 N. Miami Ave.
Chick Powell Co.. Noveltiee
836 S. W. 1>t St.
Cochran Electric Co.
86 N. W. 36th St.
Mid-City Radio Shop
185 N. E. 96th St.
Famous Employment Agency
340 N. E. 2nd Ave.
Maule Industries
1136 N. W. 21et Ave.
E & J Equipment Co.
926 N. Miami Ave.
Eatabite Restaurant
1145 N. E. 2nd Ave.
Dolly Dimple Delicatessen &
Restaurant
503 N. W. 7th Ave.
La Vigne Electric Co.
176 N. E. 20th St.
Belford Produce Trucking Co.
1800 N. W. 7th Ave.
National Produce Co., Inc.
2186 N. W. 13th AV0,
Miss Helen G. Warner
Mrs. William McGill
714 San Antonio Ave., Coral Gable*
Shangri-La Restaurant
15. N. E. 3rd Ave.
G. M A Club
150 S. E. M St.
Stubbs Service Station
335 W. Flagler St.
Provident Jewelry & Luggage Co.
39 N. Miami Ave.
ct, :t,i
Rose Sacks Beauty Salon
2214 Collins Ave., Miami Beach
Thurston's Service Station
626 5th St., Miami Beach
Miami Beach Key Shop
804 5th St., Miami Beach
Hutchison Service Station
1165 Colline Ave., Miami Beach
Lear School
1010 Weet Ave., Miami Beach
Lcdcein Jewelry Co.
424 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
Umberto Hair Fashionist
3911 Alton Rd., Miami Beach
Rosenberg's Service Station
873 Collins Ave., Miami Beach
Cameo Pharmacy
L. H. Plctrlch
1443 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
Irene Starr, Hairdresser
762 Waehlngton Ave., Miami Beaeh
B. "Babe" Shargaa
2853 N. W. 2nd St.
Rainbow Gardens-Florist
840 N. E. 79th St.
A- F. Given, Accountant
Congrees Bldg.
^.
201
Steven's Markets
Bpei N. W. Bind it, -
12 Ponce de Leon Blvif.
The Garden Restaurant
2235 S. W. 8th St..



PEDERAHOOgj^CAMPAIGIN IS UNDER WAY
ihJewklh-IQIiOipidliiaup
^-THE JEWISH UNITY F
CUTli
THE JEWISH WEEKLY
VOLUME
18-NUMBER IS
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY. APRIL 13. 1945
PRICE TEN CENTS
SIDENT ROOSEVELT
WARM SPRINGS
President Roosevelt died Thursday afternoon at Warm Springs, Ga..
at 3:35 Central War Time. Mr. Roosevelt died at the resort where he had been
resting for 10 days.
The four Roosevelt sons, all of worn are in the service, were notified of
the President's death by messages from Mrs. Roosevelt.
She told them that the President had done his job to the end and that
she knew he would want them to do so too.
Funeral services will be held Saturday afternoon in the East room of
the White House.
The President went to Hyde Park twice for long week-end rests in the
weeks after his return from Yalta and then went to Warm Springs March 29
for a more extended rest.
Special Memorial Services will be held in all Synagogues and Tem-
ples Friday night and Saturday. Sermon topics will eulogize the President.
A NATION MOURNS
A nation mourns the loss of its great leader, Roosevelt, at the pinnacle
of a career of statesmanship, unequalled in history, passed away in action.
Roosevelt became distinguished as a true American in every sense of the
word by his masterful leadership. The President has guided us to the eve of
victory. We shall continue to fight for everything for which he stood. In
this solemn hour of sorrow, we light a memorial light to the memory of Frank-
lin Delano Roosevelt and suggest that all people do likewise.
Life Saving Campaign of the
Greater Miami Federation Has
deceived Encouraging Reports
ISn, u^^ WOfkerS "
J,a the first report lunch-
K^ I945 Federation cam-
C o,!,^ dlvision hfc
^"totals which revealed that
^ooSV1 the quota o
., f'8u7, been cached.
iVheon heIdnUnf:ed at the
The trades division reports in-
clude: Attorneys and account-
ants, $3,952 69 per cent;
hotels, $1,07527 per cent, and
real estate, $4,79061 per cent.
The men's division reports 23
cent of their quota, with
pel
.. $3,295 reached and the women's
S^led 1218%Stne Beach "Y," division announced $4,983, ap.
5'isions px^".., I*.0 of the proximately 34 per cent of their
responsibility.
Carlos Israel, New York attor-
ney prominent in national Jew-
ish affairs, addressed the gather-
ing and impressed the workers
with the tremendous role dollars
raised here would play in sav-
ing lives and assisting in reha-
bilitation in warn-torn, destitute
Europe.
The youth division, under the
leadership of Abe Gannes, di-
rector of the Bureau of Jewish
Education, assisted by Maurice
Grossman and Jack Marash, of
lesions pvirij lwo 0I 'he
\b m"fcam^dc,d their Quotas.
E.N Roth d'vs>n. headed
l m of ,K 'he t0P with !64
IS>* SB win goal ^ched.
T 'wSL n contributions.
K? cent anriV's",n reached 106
Pfc*lvi to a announced $7,785
>" l--- Co-chairmen
I5>cTT ,and
Nat Koven
coverage was
|ffnitTaiUgpff.rcported as fol-
73 !* gcentdlV1S,on- *13'.-
wt, special gifts,
ItiMl^K _cent; advance
85 per
cent.
Representative Jewry
At Frisco Conference
New York. April 10 (JTA)^-
The American Jewish Com-
mittee and the American Jew-
ish Conference today received
telegrams from Secretary of
State Edward R. Stettinius. JfM
inviting both organisations to
designate a representative to
serve as consultants to the
American delegation at the
Sen Francisco Conference.
(CONTINUED ON PACE 4)
ASK WORKERS MAKE
IMMEDIATE CONTACTS
Workers of Federation's drive
are asked by campaign chairman
George Chertkof and executive
director Joe Rose to make every
possible effort to contact every
one of their prospects. They
stated: "If your prospect has
moved, try to follow him up. H
he is not at home, please go back
to see him at a time when he
will be at home. An uncontact-
ed card may mean a lost lite.
Please do not solicit from any-
one for whom you do not have
a card, without calling the office
first
Federation Workers Meet to
Hear Address By Manpower
Commissioner Last Sunday
Paul McNutt, War Manpower
Commissioner, addressed the
opening meeting of the 1945
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion Life Saving campaign at a
gathering of volunteer workers
Sunday morning at the Beach
theatre. McNutt said the cur-
rent drive which seeks to raise
$305,182 would "help save the
one and a half million Jews still
alive in Europe."
He also said the case for a
Jewish national home in Pales-
tine "knows no boundaries, no
race or religious distinctions."
"I see no divided loyalties or
hyphenated Americanism in the
support of Palestine," he said.
A bright postwar future with
jobs for all Americans was fore-
seen by the manpower chief who
also serves as federal security
administrator.
"We have the greatest indus-
trial plant in the history of this
machine-century. We have the
workers, millions of machine-
trained workers to man our
plants and factories," he said in
answer to a self-asked question:
'Can we wipe out unemploy-
ment"
.George Chertkof, general
chairman of the drive, intro-
duced McNutt and presented the
division heads to the workers.
Monte Selig, president of Fed-
eration, greeted those present
and was followed by Joseph
Rose, campaign director, who in-
structed the canvassers in the
techniques of campaigning. Sgt.
Morris Klass, executive director
of Federation on leave, also ad-
dressed the grotrp. Following
the general meeting, division
heads met with their teams and
workers and distributed kits for
the general canvassing that is
now in progress to secure con-
tributions toward the $305,00
goal.
'
1





PAGE 1

PAGE SIX vjewisti ncridiar^ %  i i i GANNES TO REVIEW WORK OF HUMORIST A. P. Gannes, Director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, will review the life and work of the Yiddish humorist, Sholem Aleichem, this Saturday afternoon. 3 p. m., at the Spinoza Forum, which convenes under the canopy on the lawn of the home of Dr. Abraham Wolfson, 11th St., between Collins Ave. and Ocean Drive, Miami Beach. Mr. Gannes opened Ihe Spinoza Forum, the first Saturday in December and he is now giving the last lecture of the Forum this winter. The formal sessions of the Spinoza Forum will end this Saturday afternoon *o be resmued again in the Fall. This closes ten years of the Spinoza Forum's activities on Miami Beach. Informally the Forum will continue every Saturday afternoon with readings by members. During the month of May Mrs. A. Shubov, will read from Sholem Aleichem. Mendel Rosenbaum, Jewish writer, will read essays from his books. Joseph L. Tepper of Washington and Miami acted as chairman of the Saturday afternoon sessions and Mrs. Augusta S. Holzman of Brookline, Mass., was chairman of the Tuesday evening sessions. Buy War Bonds and Stamps. VOTE FOR JOSEPH PARKER Read My Platform Y BE SURE TO PULL LEVER 16-A CITY COMMISSIONER .P<1. Pol. Adv.. BZB GIRLS HOLD WEEKLY MEETING BZB chapter, B'nai G'rith Girls, held its weekly meeting on Tuesday. April 24, at the Beach YM & WHA. Under discussion were plans for the card party which the group will stage May 2 at the Beth David Talmud Torah. Ash trays and pocket-size books were brought to the meeting for Red Cross collection and squares for afghans were made by the girls for the same purpose. FRATERNAL ORDER TO HOLD MEMORIAL MEET Jewish People's Fraternal Order, Branch 192, will hold a memorial meeting to the late Pfc. Arthur Solomon on Sunday. April 29, at 8 D. m. in the YMCA on N. E. 3rd Ave. The group will also pay its respects to the memory of Sister Julia Yasen. Speakers will include Lt. Jerry Aldrich, Samuel Malakoff, and Morris Kaufman. Hannah Siegel will preside and the Miami Jewish Folks Chorus will render a musical program. Rio De Janeiro (JTA)—There must be no anti-Semtism in the post-war world, U. S. Ambassador Adolph A. Berle. Jr., said here, addressing a banquet held to launch a drive for funds for the Weizmann Memorial Institute which is to be established in Palestine in honor of the world Zionist leader. Berle paid tribute to Dr. Weizmann as "a great leader in science and a leader of his people is its worst days since the captivity in Egypt." In the Greater Miami Houses of Worship Friday evenlni services a >' "• „•",',' RabD ; ,, Max ,, ShipVr tf o a'Sd Cantor Ab^ Em" Friedman ill 0ldate. Junior services at 10:30 a rn. BETH SHOLOM CENTER. ConIwrvativa, 761 4l.t St.. Miam, BeachYZzSSP iK Bt WSuS .VJSr'SH u„oiwr idler will act aa hosteasea. 'CantoV Loui. Hayman Will Offlctate I.,,,,, ,,,„, „„. congregational alnglng. Saturday rooming fervlcea • < ''•.'„ Rabbi tarnish will pre.. • on tte uort on of in. week. I inBai Mitavan Si Allan ROM will take place during v. : \ i. es. MIAMI JEWISHTRTHOOOX CONGREGATION. 590 S. W. 17th Ave.Friday evening services al % %  >> P. m. .Saturday morning services at 9 a. i n. Vlbert, son ..i Mr. and Mrs Herbert %  Feldan. will become Bar Mlttva*. He I win eonduct aervlcea and addreasi tne congregation, and Rabbi Simon April will reapond. Mr. and Mrs. i-.Ma'i will be hoata following the aervlcea in hoi or %  '( their aon"a Bar Mltayah. MIM. ha aervlcea at 6:80 P. m., followed by Senates Seudoa and Maarlv. TEMPLE ISRAEL. Reform. 137 N. E. 19th St.—Friday evening aervlcea Bt 8:15 p. inRabbi Saul Appelbaum will speak on Margaret Halaeya "Some >>f My Beat Friends Are Hpifiler*." Saturday morning aervlcea at 11 o'clock. Rabbi Appelbaum will %  peak mi Hi" Torah portion of the week. MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER, Conservative, 1415 Euclid Ave.. Miami Beach. — Kabbalaa Shabbaa at 7:15 p. m. Friday evening. Saturday morning Service at !• P m Rabbi Irving Lehrman | will preach on the Weekly Portion of the Caw Philip, aon of Mr. and Mrs. Ilenjamln Abrama, and Alan, smi of Mr. and Mr* Nathan R. Klrach. win become bar mitzvah. Cantor Emanuel B.irkan will chant. Junior congregation service U 10 a, m. Mincha nt | 30 ]. in. followed by Shaloah Sfudos :it 6:15 p m. Dally Rervlcea at 8 a. in. and evenings .it 7 p. m. Your Complee Department Store With Quality Merchandise Washington Are. at 13th St Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flagler St., Miami Keep on Buying War Bonds PILOTS and AIR LINE PERSONNEL Full coverage Old Line Legal Reserve Insurance with Life Income now available. No Exception On Flights Give Date of Birth Write Postoffice Box 4016 Miami 25, Fla. Keep on Buying War Bonds. MATTRESSES RENOVATED.!!! One Day Service All Work Guaranteed SUNLIGHT UPHOLSTERY PHONE 2-8768 DRINK PLENTY OF : pure Water DELIVE.E0 TO YOUR HOME S-GALLON BOTTLE ..)... Me CASE OF SIX > v J4BI.CBOTTLES ..-...-.. T5c Plus Borlle Deposit. 5 y .PHONE 2r4128' BETH JACOB CONGREGATION, Orthodox. 311 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach. Service Friday at 7:15 p. m. and Saturday at 8 and 9 a. m. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will preach during morning aervlcea "ii the theme: "Pome Into the Land." Junior aervlcea foi boys and girls of achoo] age will be held al 1" a. in Mlnnlonaire service* will bi held al B:30 a. in. Bhaloah SeudOKS i'l !" %  held at 7:1 r. p. m. with the Rabhl speaking on "Ethlca." The dally Talmud class will continue :' : io p. 111. throughout the week un i.i the Instruction <>f Rabbi Moaea Mescheloff. General Landscaping SOIL, SOD AND FILL Try Us For Estimate All Work Satisfactory MAC'S NURSERY Phone 3-8033 RABBI TOURS ARMY NAVY INSTALLATIONS Satisfaction Guaranteed MASON — CONCRETE & CARPENTRY Licensed and Insured 3-5539 VOTE FOR STEPHEN SZABO A capable business man for YOUR City Commissioner Pd. Pol. Adv. Rabbi Irving Lehrman accompanied Catholic Father Edward V. Cardinal, of Chicago, and a Protestant clergyman, Dr. Marvin Salisbury, of Des Moines, la., on a tour of army and navy installations in the area this week as part of a program sponsored by the National Conference of Christians and Jews designed to enlist 11,000,(100 servicemen as instruments in the fight against re1 ligious intolerance. ELECT B. F. WEAVER A resident of Miami since 1921. Affiliated with the following organizations: Stanton Memorial Baptist Church (Deacon Board). Civitan Club of Miami. Children's Home Society of Florida (Board Member, Southeastern Branch). Dade County Democratic Executive Committee (Treasurer). Chamber of Commerce. Boy Scouts of America (Field Commissioner, Scout (Field Commissioner, South Florida Council, 13 Years' Service). B. F. Weaver Co., 1047 N. W. 22nd Street. Dealers in compressed oxygen and gases, Pyrofax cooking gas and gas-burning equipment. Weaver-Hardy Hardware Co., 2837 N. W. Second Avenue. Rabbi Samuel H. Baron, of Temple Emanu-El. Fort Lauderdale, will discuss "Florida Rabbinical Association Echoes" at' regular services at the Temple i Friday evening. Alterations — Maintenance Carpentry Present or Future Jobbing Please write. 2539 S. Bayshore Dr., Ph. 4-5408 Before 6:30 p. m. Cortright OUR OFFICE is now located at 2950 N. W. 24th St. Miami 37, Florida FOR SERVICE Call 3-3685 SUN GAS CO. 3 SIMPLE STEPS To RELIEVE That Dull, Ache All Over Feelinq of a COLD Alka-Seltzer ABC METHOD A—Alka-Seltzer, start taking it at once to relieve the Dull, Aching Head, and the Stiff, Sore Muscles. B— Be careful, avoid drafts and sudden changes in temperature. Rest — preferably io • bed. Keep warm, eat sensibly, drink plenty of water or fruit juices. Be sure to get enough Vitamins. C— Comfort your Sore," Raspy Throat, if caused by the cold, by gargling with Alka-Sclt*er. If fever develops, or symptoms become .more acute call your doctor/ ALKA-SELTZER is a pain relieving, alkalizing tablet, pleasant to take and unusually effective in action. Take it for Headache, Muscular Pains and for Indigestion, Gas on Stomach, when caused by excess stomach acid. At your drug store—Large package 60*, Small package 80, by the glass at soda fountain*,* Your CITY COMMISSIONER Your Vote and Support Appreciated Pd. Pol. Adv. YOU HAVE AN ADDED DUTY THIS YEAR In voting THIS year, you'll represent men and women in the armed services, as well as yourself. And your duty to them, is to help elect men who will be a credit to ALL Miami. PERRINE PALMER, Jr. Candidate for CITY COMMISSIONER Pd. Pol. Adv. FRIDAY, APRH 27, NOTICB IS HF*npnv rectaur said BXM WIUM* '">' I HERMAN rOHPM vtSRBSh ft A "" lki '"" NOTICE is Hi:itn7v"7^r~ the undersigned, BSXffi^ %  In business under the 1 1 "Wtt Of KARRV MA UK I T a{ '{S"J** MYERS 4 HI* MA -V' AM KR 0*ER Attorneys 4/13-20-27 5/4 IN THE COUNTY JUDOI'S Z — IN AND FOR nAnc L C0U *T FLORIOA.-IN PROBATE. C0UNTY ,n DElAR^ T ^F„S^H ZARA. Beeeaaed. LSSIh DENOTICE TO ciii.-niToDo To All Creditors and A ?,2 „„ fib US, **W&8£ ctaims and demands which wu"' either of you, may have araln.t'.J estate of EI.IZAKKTH Ump h e A/K/A/ BESSIE DKZARA S,^ late of Middlesex CUI^'M S? setts, to the Hnn W K BuSjwS County Jud Be of Dade CoiaCT file the same In his office In ft! County Courthouse In Hade Countv Florida w thin elht calen.br monfti from the date of the first publlcX hereof. Said claims or .l'mand, i! eontain the le K M addreM oXcllm ant and to be .worn to a„rt ,.r4„w M aforesaid, or same will he barrS ge Seetlon 120 of the 1933 FMhu. Date April II. A.P I94S i„ .1. MAX H SIM-ER Ancillary Administrator nt th Estate of EI.IZAKKTH PEZUtA A/K/A/ BESSIE HCZARA i£ ceased. MAX R. SILVER Attorney for Ancillary Administrator 4/13-20-27 5/4 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN titt the nnderslgni <\. desiring to engap In liusine-s under the f;.-titi.>us name of DIXIE DEPARTMENT BTOREltl :I:I.I4-.,>; Douglas Road, Miami, Florida, intends tn ratiatei -..id name with tht Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade! County, Florida. Louis i'i:.\Ri, __ SYLVIA PEARL MYERS & 11 KIM AN Attorneys 4/27 6 4-11-18-23 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED File No. 39585 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that JESSIE L. ZUCKER, holder as assignee of City of Miami Tax CertlIicates Numbered 11 :•:•. i:'. IM, 4202. 4203, 4204, 4205, 4-'"Ii and 4!7, dated the 7th day of June, A. 1>. 1>:(. lias f.ied said Certificates In my (• floe, and has made application for tax deed to Issue Hi-null in accordance with law, Slid Certificates •• brace th.following denciiln-il prn|*rty, situated in Dade County, Florida, to wit: Lot 15, Block S, I "an View Helfhta, In the City Of .Miami, county Of Dade, State of Florida, as embraced in Certificate No. tiss. TO assessment of said property under the said Certificate Issued "as in tM name of Unknown. Lot 16. Block 8, Ocean \"* Heights, In the City of Miami. County • .f Hade State of Kl.ui.l i. as embrace! in Certificate No. 4200. The "M 8 *: ment of said property under the sail Certificate issued In the nam of I'nknown. ,..._ l>.t 17. Block 8, Ocean Tg HiiKhts, in the City of Miami. Couniy of Dade, State of Florida, • braced in Certificate No. 4201. The assessment of said property under sal.! Certificate issued wan in u name of I'nknown. ..,_ I>.t is. Block 8, Ocean >*• Heights, in the City of Miami, Cou !" of Dade. Slate of Kl.i.lda. a braced In Certificate No. \-" 2 J,„ assessment of paid property unoer the said Cettlflcate Issued was in name of Unknown. ,.,,, It 19. Block s. Ocew w" HelKhts. In the City of Miami. Cos* of Dade, State of Florida, •• braced In Certificate No. 4J03. assessment of said property un the said Certificate Issued was m name of I'nknown. v i,, of Dade state of Florida. ^ %  Satin Certificate No. 4M4. JW.fJ'Si ment of said property under tne %  Certificate issued was In the name Unknown. vie* It 21, Block ". !" 'r founff Heights. In the City of i a !" '. uaJ of Dade. State of '•''J! 1 13 '.,"/ TM braced in Certificate No. -W. ^ assessment of said propert> une (W said Certificate Issued was name of Unknown. v!e w It 23. Block %  ..fjf'. County Heights. In the City Mia ?%brcl of Dade. State of TO !" a. • r s h en ASS e.; In Certificate No. 4207. The a _, ment of said property under JW o( Certificate issued was in tne "TKST raid Certificate; shall^ redeemed according to;'"*,•,. dv will Issue thereon on the Jisi M, Da.e A d, I h 8 255ndayofAprl..A.^ ,945 E. B. I.HATHKR^ d Clerk Circuit Court. County. Florida. (Circuit B Court fJ OHM80 K, V. & 4/27 6/4-11-18-25 LEARN TO DWVE NEW „ MODERN METHOD Guaranteed In 6 Lessons PHONE 5-5082



PAGE 1

*Jewistrk>ridttan PAGE FIVE ^JJ^ABBINATE TO SHEWISHSICK BPfctfi the'"Jewish sick & area regularly. 0 V h of the local hospitals is % by one of the members of TB,t nciaiion each week. The the assocw !" n the aSS0CI ? nee o Bikur Cholim, of *"££$ of tt Sick, particularly Se area where so many strang£B TheRabbinical Association will Jriad to visit anyone who is Stridden whether it be in a hospital or home. t Tacob H. Kaplan, president, Kbi Moses Mescheloff. secan d i w1 provide further ingaiion and' assistance in this matter. MIAM 7RECOGNIZED AS A FASHION MART Sienal recognition of the growinc importance of the Miami area Ml fashion market was seen Saturday night in the announcement that Allied Stores Corp., a Combine of 66 department and Specialty stores, will maintain a resident buyer at Miami. Edward W. Broidy, executive vice president of Allied Stores core announced at a dinner tendered to Miami manufacturers and their ladies at the Roney Plaza hotel that Nat Roth, manufacturers agent in the Langford bids.. Miami, has been named resident buyer for the extensive merchandising organization. HOME FOR AGED BOARD IN MEETING The Board of Directors of the Jewish Home for the Aged, at their regular meeting held Tuesday, April 23, gave a vote of confidence to its President, Alfred B. Rosenstein, Max Greenberg, building chairman and Samuel Aronstein, house chairman. The board approved all plannings of the various committees. Newly formed by laws were read, and after one more reading will be approved. The president stated discussions of opening the home will be in order at the next meeting, and that plans are already mapped out for inmates to be received within 60 days. MRS. EPSTEIN HEADS TEMPLE ISRAEL LADIES Mrs. Leonard Epstein, newlyelected president of Temple Israel Sisterhood, will be installed with other officers and board members at the annual luncheon meeting of the organization to be held Monday, May 7, at 12:30 p. m. in Lilley s restaurant, 829 Biscayne Blvd. Mrs. Marvin Freedman is luncheon chairman. Mrs. Harold Spaet will act as toastmistress and Mrs. J. Gerald Lewis will install the officers. A musical program will be presented by Miss Marceline Glickman. Reservations are being accepted by Mrs. Stella Hantman, 3-0563, and Mrs. Louis Zeientz, 9-1757. Dr. and Mrs. Barney Weinkle of this city are sojourning at the Hotel Edison, New York. Buy More War Bonds. R. C. GARDNER .. says to the people of Miami: "Watch the people that axe advocating and trying to do away with all City government in Dade County except Miami." It will be a sad day when the Dade County Commissioners take over the running of all the municipalities in Dade County. The Chairman of Dade County Commission is conceited enough to undertake this if the County Commissioners would be paid seventy five hundred dollars each per year. Re-elect R. C. GARDNER YOU WILL NEED HIM AGAINI I'd. Pol. Adv. Measure Your Vote with Confidence VOTE FOR AND SUPPORT JACK MOORE For Miami City Commissioner His aggressive leadership will supply the spark needed by the City Administration to meet the post-war problems that will arise in our community after the defeat of our enemies. Hear JACK MOORE W QAM each Monday, Wednesday and Friday 7:55 A. M. Pd. Pol. Adv. HOLLYWOOD CENTER TO SPONSOR REVIEW The program committee of the Ladies Auxiliary of the Jewish Community Center of Hollywood announces that it will sponsor a Book Review and Dessert Bridge at the home of Mrs. J. Slater 1535 Monroe St., on Saturday, May 5 at 1:30 p. m. After dessert has been served, Mrs. Earl Watkins, who has taught history in the Hollywood Central School for the past fifteen years and who has been a member of the library board for the past ten years, will review "China to Me" by Emily Hahn. Bridge, mah jong and other games may be played after the book review. Non-members are also invited to attend, and reservations may be made by telephoning Hollywood 1 489-J. There will be an admission charge of 50 cents per person. Mrs. Lillian Hauser, program committee chairman, Mrs. Jennie Kravetz, hostess committee chairman, Mrs. J. Slater and Mrs. Pearl Zuckerman will act as hostesses. The Friday Review sponsored by Women's Division American Jewish Congress will meet on Friday, April 27, at 1:30 p. m. at Miami Beach Jewish Center, 1416 Euclid Ave. Mrs. I. E. Weinstein will review the much discussed "The Road to Serfdom" by Friedrich A. Hayok. An open forum will follow the review. The Friday Review is an eduational project which is open to the public. Proceeds are used for the War Service activities of the American Jewish Congress. ^mt Make the Mistake TODAY of letting TOMORROW take care of itself! Tomorrow may be too late to start helping the boys overseas .... or to start saving for the many things you want to have when peace returns to the world. Every dollar you put into war bonds today goes to work today... goes to work for our nation m fighting this war... goes to work as a growing savings account for you. War bonds are the world's best investments. HLOB1M CMtMJvv *% BUY BONDS NOW AND NAVE AN ELECTRIC KITCHEN WHEN PEACE COMES AGAIN! "Hi U" A Desirable Candidate FOR... CITY COMMISSIONER ... Vote For ... JOSEPH INITIATIVE • INTEGRITY • INTELLIGENCE Pd. Pol. Adv. REMEMBER CHARLIE DILLON "MIAMI FOR MIAMIANS" A common-sense operation of your City affairs is pledged by "SMILING" CHARLIE DILLON Candidate for City ^Commissioner May 1 and May 8—Vote for Charlie Dillon a Miamian for 46 years. Donated by friends of Charlie Dillon \f\ JOHNNY JOHNSON "A NAME TO REMEMBER" CANDIDATE FOR CITY COMMISSION Fill Miami's administrative positions with citizens of Miami. Miami bus servce must be efficiently reorganized immediately, with a 5c bus fare. Establish a centrally located bus terminal. Let's have Miami a "government of the people, by the people, and for the people!" When elected, I will be a progressive servant of the people of Miami. Pd. Pol. Adv. SAVE BY MAIL AND GET A Liberal Dividend ON YOUR INSURED SAVINGS ACCOUNT • Save Safely • Save Easily • Write For Complete Details 1111 Lincoln Road Vi Block East oi Alton CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Resources Over $8,000,000.00 C L. CLEMENTS. President


^A^APRILJ^i
fJewisti fhridliain
PAGE NINE
The Challenge of The Hour
By ABRAHAM GOODMAN
Xk pood"
writer "f ">< follow-
. %*"Zl bean pWminent
rtHfe-uf circles for many y.
mail / "'"-',' '.., ..,..,,- has Her
It
cars
Sk""1,8" t o >-o "" Me,.ve"
vA <'"' V I r t he Hontet OrgMtea-
""TKerW nd of the Keren
* of, *{?,, ,s ol.....f the major
"" i tin- organliatlon of the
la'",,s ,,,, for Zionist youth. He
BrtSf'5 '', .,i t.. this community
P"|f making his home on Miami
ikaiH. _______
The passing of President Roose-
JR a challenge to every think-
Vl 7innist As one who is deeply
ie" nee with the fortunes of
Sfflst movement I can not
Sinw the moment to go by with-
S giving public express.on to
Z thoughts. There is no need for
^ at this time to deliver a
" a; on President Roosevelt.
This has already been done by
millions upon millions of people-
s' "ry part of the world. It
was done publicly from the pul-
pits and It was done privately m-
ie the hearts of men and wom-
en who knew that President
Roosevelt died an untimely death
on the field of battle for the com-
mon man. They knew that at
limes he fought alone against
overwhelming odds to save this
world from the unrushing waters
d Nazism, and from the tides of
a barbaric way of life. We Jews
understood well the noble pur-
poses that animated Mr. Roose-
velt in his struggles. We believed
in the kind of world structure he
wanted to build. That is why we
were whole-hearted in our sym-
pathy towards him while he
lived, unanimous in our support
of his ideas and so stunned by
his death.
We Jews will always remember
him as an architect of" a new
world based on the same ideals
of social justice as our ancient
prophets dreamed about. Fate
was cruel in not permitting him
to finish his work and to have a
glimpse of the completed edifice,
but a large beginning has already
been made. The major founda-
tions have been laid. Thanks to
his leadership, this country has
at long last been won over to the
idea of international cooperation
and a world order that will guar-
antee justice and security to all
nations, large or small. His work
will now be carried on by others
until a successful conclusion is
reached, because there is no other
way. For this accomplishment, we
Jews will ever be grateful and
will long cherish the memory of
President Roosevelt. We, who
have suffered more than any
other people at the hands of-
gangsterism in international re-
lationships, have more to gain
than any other people from a
world order based on justice and
international accord such as
NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION
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Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarters?
DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD
Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-2343
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Specializing in steaks and chops
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President Roosevelt fought for
and died for.
My interest, in this article, is
primarily in Roosevelt, the Zion-
ist, or rather in us Zionists vis-
a-vis Mr. Roosevelt. It is our duty
to be forthright and honest with
ourselves. Where necessa'ry, we
must recognize mistakes arid ad-
mit guilt. We must learn from
the lessons of the past so that
the cause of Zionism may be bet-
ter served and the memory of
Mr. Roosevelt more truly honor-
ed. That Mr. Roosevelt can be
called a Zionist is evidenced by
; his statement on March 9, 1944 to
I both Dr. Wise and Dr. Silver
; wherein he expressed his disap-
proval of the British White
j Paper, and even more so by his
I message to the Zionist Conven-
l tion in October, wherein he ap-
' proved the Palestine plank in the
| Democratic platform and pledged
himself unequivocally towards
the realization of a Jewish com-
monwealth in Palestine.
But how does this avowal of
Zionism on his part square with
his interference with the Pales-
tine Resolution in Congress, espe-
I cially at a time when the war ef-
fort admittedly no longer re-
quired it? How does this square
with the report he brought back
about his visit to Ibn Saud? The
blame for that anomaly should
be laid not on the shoulders of
Mr. Roosevelt but at the door of
our Zionist leaders. They should
have known that Mr. Roosevelt's
approach to Zionism was based
only on the superficial grounds of
humanitarianism, on his sym-
pathy for our suffering brethren
abroad, on philanthropy and on
refugeeism. Our Zionist leaders
were satisfied with Mr. Roose-
velt's heart instead of demanding
also Mr. Roosevelt's mind. That
is why he was more under the
influence of the ideologies of
non-Zionist Jews than the think-
ing of our Zionist leaders. We
never made him understand that
Palestine is not just a place for
Jewish refugees made homeless
by a cruel war, but a basic and
constructive solution of an age
old problem, which solution must
be made one of the pillars of the
new world order that Mr. Roose-
velt was so courageously, fashion-
ing; that it was based oh historic
justice and that without such a
solution, the new world order
would be out of balance; that the
Jewish problem was in reality not
a Jewish problem nor an Arab
problem but a world problem, and
that only by bringing an end to
our minority status through the
establishment of a Jewish state
in Palestine, will that problem
be finally solved.
Had that been made clear to
President Roosevelt, he would
have been less concerned about
the absorptive capacity of Pales-
tine; he would not have sought
the advice of Ibn Saud about our
fate and he would not have asked
us to wait a little while longer.
We could have had Mr. Roosevelt
as a crusading champion of our
righteous cause instead of merely
as a sympathizer with our mis-
fortune.
How could this have been
done? Not by pretty speeches;
not by submissive gestures and
not by obsequiousness. A true
Democratic soul does not under-
stand and is not moved by obeis-
ances.A true Democratic could
understand and respond only to
a people's cry for justice provided
it comes in strong words that de-
mand action and provided the
outcry comes in a mighty chorus-
from millions of voices, Jewish
and non-Jewish. And now, Presi-
dent Roosevelt is dead. His pass-
ing marks the end of an era in
American Zionism; an ear of hal-
lucinations and false hopes; an
era of reliance on words of sym-
pathy and promises; an era that
ends in disillusionment; and an
(Continued on page twelve)
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DR. MARSHALL WRIGHT
Optometrist
306 CALUMET BLDG.
10 N. E. 3rd Ave.
PHONE 3-2100
BALLANTINE'S
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DISTRIBUTED BY
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RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lots. Homes, Hotels
Apt. & Commercial Bldgt.
M. GILLER, Realtor
1448 Wash. Ave., Ph. 5-5875
412-16 Seybold Bldg.
MIAMI BEACH
HOMES AND INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
A Trustworthy Real Estate Service
505 Lincoln Rd. Ph.: 5-5868
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Maintenance, reconditioning old
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If No Answer Call 2-5105
When You Think of Real Estate
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309 Lincoln Road Phone 5-6479
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Life Insurance Estates
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PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR +Jeist Fkrklian FRIDAY, APR H 6. 1945 \ The Jewish Floridian Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami. Fla. P. O. Box 2973 Phone 2-1141 Entered as Second Class Matter July 4. 1930 at the Post Office of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor Subscription—1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY APRIL 6, 1945 NISAN 23, 5705 VOLUME 18 NUMBER 14 YOU—MAKE IT POSSIBLE! Out of the graves, out of the death-pits and cattle cars, out of the ovens and gas chambers, a remnant shall return to life, IF YOU MAKE IT POSSIBLE. Out of the concentration camps and ghettos, out of the murder factories where more than five million Jews in Central Europe have been killed by the Nazi beasts, a million and a half can still be saved, IF YOU WANT TO SAVE THEM. The Allied Armies have rescued this remnant from complete destruction, but American Jewry, and American Jewry alone, can give these million and a half Jews a new life. You, by your contributions, can clothe them, feed them, and give them medical care. You, by your gift, can give them transportation to Palestine and other havens of safety. You have the power to give them new training, new schools, new occupations, new hope. After weeks of preparation, we reach the opening Sunday of another Federation drive. The success of the drive, despite successful and inspiring pre-campaign pledging, depends upon the generous participation of the rank and file. Each year finds the needs greater, the quota larger. This year more than ever have the ravages of war been brought closer home. Servicemen returning from overseas have related eye witness stories of unbelievable occurrences. Overseas agencies need this year S85,0OO,O00.00 in order io save all the Jewish lives that can yet be saved from the Nazis. Last year only S32,000,000.00 was raised for these purposes. That is why Federation's goal had to be increased so that more money can be used to save Jews, to transport them to Palestine and elsewhere to build a real life for them wherever they will be. Locally, Federation supports the two "Ys", the Bureau of Jewish Education, and the Hillel Foundation, to make real American citizens, and to build character, and also supports the Army-Navy committee which does such fine work for the servicemen in this area. To prepare for future leadership in Jewish life we need the local organizations. Nationally, Federation supports hospitals, organizations fighting against discrimination, nineteen yeshivahs and educational institutions, and national organizations working for the benefit of Jewish soldiers and sailors. When the Federation volunteer solicitor knocks at your door during the next two weeks, welcome him. He is doing a humanitarian service enabling us to keep alive that "Remnant of Israel" dependent upon American Jewry and sustain our worthwhile local agencies. During the next two weeks, talk Federation, act Federation, live Federation, give Federation. COE TO SPEAK BEFORE KIWANIS CLU B APRIL 6 Charles Francis (Socker) Coe, noted attorney, famed author, crimmologist, sports expert and prominent motion picture executive, will be guest speaker of the Miami Kiwanis club at the Urmev hotel. Friday noon, April 6. Mr. Coe will appear in his official capacity as special counsel for the Motion Picture Producers 8c Distributors of America. Inc. Speaking on the subject "The Next Hundred Years." his address will be two-fold in scope, encompassing both the centennial of Florida and the recently observed fiftieth anniversary of the motion picture industry. Theatre interests in the Greater Miami area will be represented and the audience will also include educators, the press, clergy and civic, club, business and professional leaders of the city. BLOOD BANK ASKS CITY TO GIVE MORE SPACE -TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE?Mdiy tonfldential -By PHINEAS J. BIRONThe Dade county blood bank asked the city of Miami to approve plans for a S3.500 addition to the building which they now operate on the grounds of the Jackson Memorial hospital. The proposed extension would contain storage room, blood kit preparation rooms and a wing for negro emergency cases. PAN AMERICAN DAY NAMED BY MAYOR Mayor Leonard K. Thomson issued a proclamation setting aside April 14 as "Pan American Day," and called upon schools, civic organizations, clubs and the citizens generally to observe the day. CENTER SISTERHOOD IN REGULAR MEETING Regular meeting of the Miami Beach Jewish Center Sisterhood will take place Tuesday, April 17. at the Center. Presidents of local organizations have been invited to be present and have been allotted five minutes to discuss the work of their respective organizations. Members of the Sisterhood are asked to be present as through this presentation they will be able to learn of the organizational life of the Greater Miami community. RUMANIA MINISTER SEES JTA WRITER UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI CHORAL SOCIETY MODESTE ALLOO. Director HANDEL'S ORATORIO "MESSIAH" Sixth and Last Subscription Concert Sunday. April 15. 4:30 MIAMI SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL Second Performance Monday. April 16. 8:30 Single ticket* including Federal Tax *2.40. 1.80, $1.20. Service personnel and Student* .60, at Univerity of Miami, Room 233; Cordelia'* Book Store, Miami Beach Radio Shop. Amidon't. Bucharest (JTA)—Prime Minister Groza of Rumania received the correspondent of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency last week I and assured him that all possible measures will be taken by the Rumanian Government to re-1 patriate all the surviving Jews of Northern Transylvania who! were deported to the notorious Oswiecim camp in Poland, as well as Transylvanian Jews who are now in Russia as war prisoners. Of the 180,000 Jews who lived in Northern Transylvania in 1940 before it became part of Hungary, 140,000 were sent to forced labor, and of them only 60,000 returned. In 1944 about 100,000 Jews—practically the entire Jew-1 ish population of Northern Transylvania—were deported by the German-Hungarian authorities to Poland. So far only 80 Jews have returned to their homes. HAIR REMOVED SHORT WAVE ELECTRONIC METHOD Recognized by Medical Science at the mot advanced, accurate method of removing auperfluou* hair permanently. Teated and recommended by Dr. David Derow of the Beth lirael Hospital 0 N. Y. C. Eyebrows, Hairline. Legs and Arms alto treated. IRENE GOODMAN 530 Lincoln Road Ph. M-2997 Abe Rankin, of Clifton Forge, Va., left for home after a visit here with his cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Spivack, of 905 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach. PASSOVER GREETINGS PRINDLE-CLARK MOTORS SELECTED USED CARS WE BUY SELL RENT 2011 N. E. 2nd Avenue PHONE 3-6471 Keep on Buying War Bonds and Stamps. TERRORISTS HANGED FOR ASSASSINATION Cairo (JTA)—Eliahu Hakim, and Ephraim Ben-Zuri, young Palestine terrorists, were hanged last week for the assassination here last November 6 of Lord Moyne, British Minister of State in the Middle East. The date of execution was not set at the time the two were convicted by an Egyptian military court on January 18 and neither of the youths were aware they | were to be executed until they ;were awakened in their cells in the Citadel Prison at 4:30 a. m. on the morning of the execution, It was known that the executions were imminent, however, because Chief Rabbi Haim Effendi Nahoum was requested last Sunday to place a rabbi at the disposal of the authorities. The young Jews went to thendeath calmly singing, 'Hear, Oh Israel, the Lord is One." They were taken by prison van from the Citadel Prison to the Cairo Central Prison over which a w?<* 5*8. had been hoisted h 7., took of their Prison garb and donned the red uniforms prescribed by Egyptian law. WE'RE TELLING YOU We agree with Victor Riesel, labor editor of the New York Post, that the advent of V-E Day will not diminish the political and religious pro-fascist propaganda network in this country already operating openly from New York to Los Angeles It is true that the "American Association of Labor," headed by Kenneth Weber, is carrying on an anti-democratic, anti. Semitism campaign among big unions, farmers and churches Weber's outfit is working in close cooperation with tho Christian Youth Movement ... A good portion of the foreignlanguage press in the USA is cooperating in this anti-Semitic campaign, this being particularly true among Hungarian, Slovak and Croatian newspapers Mr. Riesel cited all this the other day in additional evidence that organized antiSemitism is prepared to intensify its program after Hitler's defeat Yet this same astute Mr. Riesel only a few weeks ago wrote an article—reprinted in a number of Anglo-Jewish publications—declaring that "organized anti-Semitism had reached a new low level" Even colomnists are permitted to be logical, Mr. Riesel. THIS AND THAT More than 12,000 Jewish war orphans have already been discovered in Belgium and France alone—indeed, reliable sources put the number at mor than double this figure By the time you will read this eight of America's foremost radio commenators will be on their way to Europe, hoping to broadcast from Berlin by mid-April The Jewish Black Book being issued by the World Jewish Congress, the Jewish Antifascist Committee of Moscow, the Vaad Leumi of Palestine and the American Committee of Jewish Writers, Artists and Scientists will have an introduction by Professor Albert Einstein The Black Book will be ready for distribution in August, 1945. PALESTINE NEWS Dr. Weizmann's trip to the United States has been delayed because of a throat infection that keeps him confined indoors Brigadier General Ernest F. Benjamin, commander of the Jewish Brigade now in Italy, speaks Hebrew fluently Robert Nathan's report on economic conditions and possibilities in Palestine will make the headlines Nathan, former chief of the Planning Board of America's War Production Board, spent several months in Palestine as head of the American Economic Commission ... It is an open secret that the Haganah, Palestine's Jewish defense organization, is on the alert and ready for defensive action in case of trouble provoked by the anti-Jewish statements of Arab leaders of Saudi Arabia, Iraq and Transjordan. LADIES' CORNER Dorothy Bitter, the only woman on the board of governors of the Smaller War Plants Corporation, spent most of her life in the artistic world both here and abroad (her husband is symphony orchestra conductor John Bitter)—yet she founded and helps run a successful welding plant, having learned welding only a couple of years ago Perhaps the secret of her success lies in her choice of her father She's the daughter of the late physicist and Nobel Prize winner Albert A. Michelson Forty-one of the best canvases by Maxa Nordau will be exhibited during April in the Hudson Park Branch of the New York Public Library We predict great success The talented daughter of the immortal Max Nordau has been working with her brush assiduously than ever during the past few years ABOUT PEOPLE We mourn Lt. Aaron I. Miller of the American Air Force, shot down while piloting his plane over Belgium Aaron was one of the most beloved youngsters at the New York YMHA a few years ago Professor Albert Einstein's 66th birthday, which occurred on March 14th, was enthusiastically celebrated by Soviet Jewish writers, artists and scientists • The new editor-in-chief of the Contemporary Jewish Record is Elliot Cohen, of Menorah Journal fame, and for the last decade publicity director of New York's Federation of Jewish charities ... He will be the highest-paid editor in the Anglo-Jewish field SEASONS GREETINGS TO OUR FRIENDS AND PATRONS HANNAU STUDIOS "For Fine Portraits and Photography 812 Lincoln Road Phono 58-2923 134 Biscayne Boulevard Phone 3-0513 An Exclusive Laundry for Diapers and Baby Clothes COMPLETE STERILIZATION BAY-BEE DI-DEE SUPPLY LAUNDRY 422 S. W. 22nd Avenue Phone 4-5515 GREETINGS TO OUR MANY JEWISH FRIENDS EARL V. WILSON COMPANY MERCHANDISE BROKERS *** Jacksonville Tamp*



I



I:
PAGE TWELVE
vJewlstncridi&n
Face Facts
George J. Talianoff
Executive Director A.D.L.
Frances Langford in her Purple
Heart Diary column appearing in
the New York Journal American,
tells a story of three servicemen,
one a Protestant, the other a
Catholic and the third a Jew. The
story, appropriately entitled
"Foxholes Inspire Tolerance," de-
scribes the views of one of the
three musketeers, Private James
A. Hawksworth, who states, "lit
here on foxhole row' there's no
restricted neighborhoods for
Christians only."
Well, Private Hawksworth, I
wish it were possible for me. here
on the homefront, to report in
the same manner to you.
Recently, our attention was
called to a Warranty Deed eman-
ating from a nearby community
which contained the following
unAmerican clause:
portions, thereof in said Island
ever be used or occupied, domest-
ic servants excepted, by any per-
son of Jewish or Hebrew descent
or race, or by any other person
of any race or descent other than
Caucasian; nor shall any lot or
plot of ground or portions tnereot
in said Island ever be sold, rented,
let. or leased to any person ot
Jewish or Hebrew descent or
race, or to any other person of
any race or descent other than
Caucasian."
When this legal document was
called to the attention of the
press, the Miami Daily News, in
its editorial columns of April 8,
1945 brilliantly declared:
"The American courts, which
are the last resort of democratic
justice, should find ways to rule
totally out of order a new type
of real estate contract which has
been drawn up by Victor Nurmi.
Fort Lauderdale developer.
"This is a clause which might
have been lifted from the Nurem-
berg laws of Germany. It is an
extreme irony that just as our
GENERAL ACCIDENT
ASSURANCE CORPORATION
ANNOUNCES THE APPOINTMENT OF
Ackerman Insurance Agency, Inc.
Accident and Health Department Representatives In The
Greater Miami Area
Ackerman Insurance Agency. Inc.. has served Metropolitan Miami for
more than a generation and are privileged to announce that they have
established an
ACCIDENT and HEALTH DEPARTMENT
And Have Appointed As Manager
MR. ALFRED SANDLER
who has had many years experience in this specialiied field.
With our appointment as District Managers for the Accident and Health
Department of the General Accident, Ftre and I.ifo Assurance Corpora-
tion, we are now In a position to offer complete Insurance service
Including Accident. Health and Hospital Expenses protection for Indivi-
duals or groups. For Insurance service or information call or see
ACKERMAN
INSURANCE AGENCY. Inc.
1002 SEYBOLD BLDG.. MIAMI, FLORIDA
PHONE 2-3151
Upton House Cooler Corp.
COOLING AND VENTILATING SYSTEMS
FOR
HOMES AND COMMERCIAL USES
Expert Engineering Service
Without Obligation
Ask Our Many Friends Who Have One
242 S. W. 5th St Phone 2-6433
avenging troop, are reported m
the vicinity of this home city of
Julius Streicher. this soul-center
of all that is tyrannous and ot>-
scene in Nazism. Amwican rd
estate contracts should crop up
giving formal, official and legal
sanction to a form of master-
racism. __,,
"We have never been among
those who think that racial, re-
ligious or social Prejudices can
be dissolved overnight by legal
compulsions. But we certainly do
not think they can be remedied
by legal sanctions. These Fort
Lauderdale contracts, if not chal-
lenged, will amount to legal sanc-
tion of the very principle which
presents such an abhorrent fact
to us when practiced by our
enemies.
"These documents go into tne
archives; they become a part of
the official records of the mind
and mores of America. Imagine
the archivists of 3000 A. D. at-
tempting to form an opinion of
the state of civilization in 1945
when, after poring over the Con-
stitution, the Bill of Rights, the
Atlantic Charter and President
Roosevelt's statement of the Four
Freedoms, they suddenly come
upon this batch of exclusionist
documents!
"Mr. Nurmi, who is of Finnish
descent and who ought to under-
stand the full measure of the
tragedy which anti-Semitism and
other taints of German Nazism
brought on his ancestral country,
would be doing the democratic,
American thing if he were to re-
write his contracts. If not, they
should be challenged in the courts
and this dangerous clause cast
out into the funeral pyre which
our soldiers are supposed to be
building for all the evil works of
Nazism."
There still are some amonfi us
who, perhaps unwittingly, con-
tinue to play Hitler's game. I
don't believe a more eloquent re-
ply could have been made. Pri-
vate Hawksworth, I hope Mr.
Nurmi will now recognize the
unAmerican character of the is-
Strument and rewrite it to con-
form with true American princi-
ples.
BEACH SERVICETeAGUE
TO MEET NEXT MONDAY
The regular meeting of the Mi-
ami Beach Service League will
take place on Monday at 1:30 p.
m. at the Y, 1 Lincoln Road, on
the Beach.
Chaplain Saul Kraft of AAF
Redistribution station No. 2 will
be the gue>t speaker.
The league has added a new
service. Daily members are on
duty at the Y to give the service/
men towels and bathing suits,
and check valuables for safe
keeping.
One hundred and fifty-six boys
were placed at the different
Beach hotels for sleeping accom-
modations last Saturday night.
Every Friday night services are
conducted by Chaplain Kraft fol-
lowed by refreshments served by
the league. Saturday is dance
SUNDAY. APRIL 15:
Miami B.-arh Jewish Community
Center, Donor's Dinner Dance.
Ilocambo, 6:30 i>. m.
MONDAY. APRIL 16:
Miami llench Service I-c.iKiio, Peach
"Y I'M P- m.; B'nal H rlth Worn-
en'ol Sholem I^xIkc. afternoon tea,
' ii ni at the home of Mrs. Milton
Friedman, 1860 B. W. 12th St.; Mi-
ami Beach Jewish Center, regular
meeting, *:S0 p. m.
WEDNESDAY. APRIL 18:
Heth David Slsterhooil meeting. 2:30
,, m ; mil Sholem Sisterhood,
afternoon card and mah Jour party,
home of Mrs. Charlotte Haas. 4550
N. Michigan Ave.. l:30p. m.: Work-
men's Circle 8M, regular members
meeting, 8:30 p. m.
THURSDAY. APRIL 19:
Dessert card party. National Chil-
dren's Cardiac Home, 12:30 p. m..
Hammond's, 1S2S Alton Road: Beth
Sholem Center, anniversary dinner,
Sea Isle Hotel, 6:30 p. m.
FRIDAY. APRIL 20:
National Council of Jewish Women,
forum.
SATURDAY, APRIL 21:
Miami Beaeh Jewish Center Sister-
hood, election meeting, Mother's
Daj program, evening meeting at
the Cater.
WHEN NERVOUS HEADACHES
PE5TER ME
I FIND THAT MILES NERVINE
HELPS NERVOUS TEN*ION
TO RELAX
AND LEAVES ME
CALM,SERENE
SID'S DELICATESSEN RESTAURANT
Serving Breakfast, Luncheon, Dinner at Popular Prices
Lunches Delicious Pood, Efficient Service l
Prepared Pleasant Atmosphere, Let Us
To Take Out | Do Your Catering
1551 S. W. Eighth Street
Sandwiches
Wine
Beer
Phone 3-7639
SEE- YOU^
cpu-ins
tfwermETH
Pappy's Restaurant
AIR CONDITIONED
Open 11:30 A.M. to 2 A. M.
jServing breakfast, luncheon and dinner
Specializing in steaks and chops
COLLINS AT 20th ST.. MIAMI BEACH
Closed Tuesdays
WnE.NuFunctional Nervous
VV Disturbances such as Sleep-
lessness, Crankiness, Excitability,
Restlessness or Nervous Headache
interfere with your work or spoil
your good times, take
Dr. Miles Nervine *
(Liquid or Effervescent Tablets)
Nervous Tension can make you
Wakeful, Jittery, Irritable. Ner-
vous Tension can cause Nervous
Headache and Nervous Indiges-
tion. In times like these, we are
?,ke,LthanJnsual t<; ^o
overwrought and nervous and to
m'1 r a- eood "dative. Dr.
ZZma KrrnVs 8 g00d "dative
mild but effective.
If you do not use Dr. Miles
Nerv.ne you can't know what it
will do for you. It comes in
f^U'Vrud Effervescent Tablet
ftS b^h equa,'y nothing to
WHY DON'T YOU TRY ITT
ct it at your drug stored
Effervescent tablets 35* andI 75*'
tiS.,d 251 "nd ** Read direc:
taons and use only S2J
15
2*t
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
1256 Washington Ave ..Miami Beach
In New i oik 76th S< ffftrastMdajn Ave
5-7777
RIVERSIDE
AMBULANCE
SERVICE
1944 CADILLAC AMBULANCE
1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT
ran)AY, April 13|
VITAMIN
JIRINK
Made From Fresh
OnOsM
Tuami
Convalesce
jChronicC
ealthtfesonl
Ml AMI W.Fl ASUS*) lO-COUIT-nolT
I WANT MY Mil
11924

And Be Sure It's
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-262l\
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
6200 N. W. 32nd Street
NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION
101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. Lobby Entrance
420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach
Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarter!'
DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD
Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-23431
iiiHwiiHiir.HiiimiiHiimiiiiwiii
TOUBY
PAINTING
CO.
nun
mm in iiiih i in mi urn
nil"1



PAGE 1

I APRIL 20, 1945 +Jewish noridtiairi Russia brings its own Thrilling Story of Air War! The story of men who fought against insurmountable odds! MOSCOW SKIES Russian Dialogue with English Titles PLAZA S. end Washington Ave., Miami Beach Tuesday thru Thursday April 24-26th PAGE FIVE REMEMBER "MIAMI FOR MIAMIANS" A common-sense operation of your City affairs is pledged by "SMILING" CHARLIE DILLON Candidate for City [Commissioner May 1 and May 8—Vote for Charlie Dillon a Miamian for 46 years. CHARLIE DILLON Donated by friends of Charlie Dillon SERIES OF AFFAIRS TO CLOSE WINTER SEASON Beth David women's organization will feature Sisterhood with a series of affairs to close the winter season's activities. Under the general chairmanship of Mrs. Herman Slepian, a Desert Card Party sponsored by Beth David Sisterhood will be held Wednesday, April 25 on the roof of the Atlantis Hotel, Miami Beach. Desert will be served from 1 p. m. Card games and mah jong will be played and door prizes awarded. Hostesses for the afternoon include Mesdames Jack August, Ida Abbott, Isador Fine, Edward Friedman, Norman D. Jacobs, Joseph Lang, Harry Markowitz, Abe Rubin and David Washer. Sunday, April 29, a Card Party will be held at Beth David Talmud Torah at 8 p. m. AUXILIARY TO MEET MONDAY EVENING Ladies Auxiliary Jewish War Veterans, Frieda Markowitz Post, will meet Monday evening 8:30 p. m. at Beth David, 135 N. W. 3rd Ave. Ida Mae LeVine, president, asks all members to attend. TtielFSiNatiofalBaiik of Miami MIAMI, FLORIDA EDWARD C. ROMFH, President er st. LAURENCE ROMFH, onjani&'ii 1993 Assistant to the President STATEMENT OF CONDITION Comptroller's Call, March 20, 1945 RESOURCES Cash on Hand and Due from Other Banks $32,753,458.37 United States Government Securities, Direct or Guaranteed $61,524,998.38 $94,278,456.76 State and Municipal Securities 460,326-39 Federal Land Bank Bonds 38,350.06 Stock in Federal Reserve Bank 90,000.00 Other Securities 100,000.00 Joans and Discounts ._ 3,952,480.57 wnk Premises and Furniture and Fixtures 713,544.61 Wner Real Estate 8.876.00 Accrued Income Receivable.: 200,20475 Repaid Expenses 79,945.04 011,61 Assets 7,534.69 $99.929,718.91 LIABILITIES ^posits: P emand $56,667,473.43 jfy" 1 ? 8 7 ,456,223.29 United States Governc .. I ent 9 .484,990-30 ate and Municipal 11,369,589.65 n .V e P sl,s f Banks 1 0,328,134.77 ut ner Deposits 6 85.403.20 $95,991,814.64 Gtftal Account: Common Stock $ 1,500,000.00 Zff w 1,500.000-00 undivided Profits 677,863.48 $ 3,677,863.48 tT e Collecte d. Not Earned 2.279.82 SL f r Taxes and *er OijT""* 247,640.32 ""* ^abilities %  10,120.65 $99.929.71891 S27QM StateS Governm nt Securities carried at pled 00 00 inthe fore 9 oin g statement are lor nT* t0 secure Public and trust deposits and otft er purposes required by law. MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM AND ERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION CAMPAIGN AGAINST CANCER UNDER WAY Campaign against cancer, a disease that kills 160,000 Americans each year, was launched this week by the Dade County chapter of the American Cancer society which seeks to raise $50,000 in a 15-day campaign ending April 30. Dade's quota is one-one hundredth of the national quota of $5,000,000, more than one-half of which will be retained by the states to be devoted to the threephase work of education, early detection and treatment and better care for advanced cases. Campaign headquarters have been established in the Ingraham building, room 843. MONEY NOW BEING SENT TO EUROPE For the first time since the outbreak of the war in Europe, remittances can be sent from the United States to relatives and friends in Rumania, according to an announcement by the Hebrew Sheltering and Immigrant Aid Society (HIAS), which has just been licensed by the U. S. Treasury Department to transmit funds to that country. Funds can be transmitted only to "Old Rumania," and not to that portion of Rumania under Soviet occupation and control. Not more than $100 per month may be sent to a beneficiary. Payments of remittances will be made by the HIAS Bucharest Office. 2oi GOOD 9—jiB^^B' *' ALFRED C. COURIC "Your vote and support Appreciated" Pd. Pol. Adr. AIRPLANES FOR CHARTER TO ALL POINTS TELEPHONE 9-3441 PILOTS and AIR LINE PERSONNEL Full coverage Old Line Legal Reserve Insurance with Life Income now available. No Exception On Flight* Give Date of Birth Write Postoffice Box 4016 Miami 25, Fla. OUR OFFICE is now located at 2950 N. W. 24th St. Miami 37. Florida FOR SERVICE Call 3-3685 SUN GAS CO. JOHNNY JOHNSON "A NAME TO REMEMBER" CANDIDATE FOR CITY COMMISSION Fill Miami's administrative positions with citizens of Miami. Miami bus servce must be efficiently reorganized immediately, with a 5c bus fare. Establish a centrally located bus terminal. Let's have Miami a "government of the people, by the people, and for the people!" When elected, I will be a progressive servant of the people of Miami. Pd. Pol. Adv. MEASURE YOUR VOTE WITH CONFIDENCE VOTE FOR AND SUPPORT JACK MOORE For Miami City Commissioner His aggressive leadership will supply the spark needed by the City Administration to meet the post-war problems that will arise in our community after 2 me defeat of our enemies. Hear JACK MOORE Over WQAM each Monday. Wednesday and Friday 7:55 A. M. Pd. Pol. Adv. SAVE BY MAIL AND GET A Dividend ON YOUR INSURED SAVINGS ACCOUNT • Save Safely • Save Easily • Write For Complete Details 1111 Lincoln Road Vi Block East of Alton CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Resources Over $8,000,000.00 C. L. CLEMENTS. President



PAGE 1

PAGE TEN 9-Jmistncricliairi FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1945 that they can w S?Ktt IP' r. M& r>v mtm fmm-ui Wm • > %  Mi Savoy Plaza Hotel 425 Ocean Dr., Miami Beach Biscayne Laundry 231 11th St., Miami Beach The Savory Bake Shop 1684 Alton Rd., Miami Beach Morris Brothers Department Store 1261 Washington Ave., Miami Beach Edison Hotel 960 Ocean Dr., Miami Beach Russian Bear Restaurant 929 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach Miami Beach Abstract & Title Co. 1st National Bank Bldg., Miami Beach William Liebow Max's Delicatessen & Restaurant 1131 W. Flagler St. Alabama Poultry Market 1650 N. W. 7th Ave. W. P. Corbitt Poultry & Egg Market 1335 N. W. 7th Ave. Mrs. John E. Whitbeck Eatabite Restaurant 1145 N. E. 2nd Ave. Dolly Dimple Delicatessen 503 N. W. 7th Ave. La Vigne Electric Co. 176 N. E. 20th St. Belford Produce Trucking Co. 1800 N. W. 7th Ave. This advertisement prepared by the War Adve W. H. Reid National Produce Co.. Inc. 2186 N. W. 13th Ave. Shangri-La Restaurant 15. N. E. 3rd Ave. G. M. A. Club 150 S. E. 1st St. George S. Van Wickle Stubbs Service Station 355 W. Flagler St. Provident Jewelry 6 Luggage 39 N. Miami Ave. B. "Babe" Shargaa 2353 N. W. 2nd St. Rainbow Gardens-Florist 840 N. E. 79th St. A. F. Given. Accountant Congress Blda. Steven's Markets 2001 N. W. 62nd St. 2012 Ponce d Lson Biva. The Garden Restaurant 2235 8. W. 8th St. Mrs. Ruth Rathmcm Security Abstract Co. 44 N. E. 1t *"•• Hartley's Auto Top Shop ISO N. E. 13th St.


PAGE SIX
vjewisti ncridiar^

i i

i
!
GANNES TO REVIEW
WORK OF HUMORIST
A. P. Gannes, Director of the
Bureau of Jewish Education, will
review the life and work of the
Yiddish humorist, Sholem Alei-
chem, this Saturday afternoon. 3
p. m., at the Spinoza Forum,
which convenes under the canopy
on the lawn of the home of Dr.
Abraham Wolfson, 11th St., be-
tween Collins Ave. and Ocean
Drive, Miami Beach. Mr. Gannes
opened Ihe Spinoza Forum, the
first Saturday in December and
he is now giving the last lecture
of the Forum this winter. The
formal sessions of the Spinoza
Forum will end this Saturday af-
ternoon *o be resmued again in
the Fall. This closes ten years of
the Spinoza Forum's activities on
Miami Beach.
Informally the Forum will con-
tinue every Saturday afternoon
with readings by members. Dur-
ing the month of May Mrs. A.
Shubov, will read from Sholem
Aleichem. Mendel Rosenbaum,
Jewish writer, will read essays
from his books.
Joseph L. Tepper of Washing-
ton and Miami acted as chairman
of the Saturday afternoon sessions
and Mrs. Augusta S. Holzman of
Brookline, Mass., was chairman
of the Tuesday evening sessions.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps.
VOTE FOR
JOSEPH
PARKER
Read My Platform
Y *
BE SURE TO
PULL LEVER
16-A
CITY COMMISSIONER
.P<1. Pol. Adv..
BZB GIRLS HOLD
WEEKLY MEETING
BZB chapter, B'nai G'rith Girls,
held its weekly meeting on Tues-
day. April 24, at the Beach YM &
WHA. Under discussion were
plans for the card party which
the group will stage May 2 at
the Beth David Talmud Torah.
Ash trays and pocket-size books
were brought to the meeting for
Red Cross collection and squares
for afghans were made by the
girls for the same purpose.
FRATERNAL ORDER TO
HOLD MEMORIAL MEET
Jewish People's Fraternal Ord-
er, Branch 192, will hold a me-
morial meeting to the late Pfc.
Arthur Solomon on Sunday. April
29, at 8 d. m. in the YMCA on
N. E. 3rd Ave. The group will also
pay its respects to the memory of
Sister Julia Yasen. Speakers will
include Lt. Jerry Aldrich, Sam-
uel Malakoff, and Morris Kauf-
man. Hannah Siegel will preside
and the Miami Jewish Folks
Chorus will render a musical pro-
gram.
Rio De Janeiro (JTA)There
must be no anti-Semtism in the
post-war world, U. S. Ambassa-
dor Adolph A. Berle. Jr., said
here, addressing a banquet held
to launch a drive for funds for
the Weizmann Memorial Institute
which is to be established in
Palestine in honor of the world
Zionist leader. Berle paid tribute
to Dr. Weizmann as "a great lead-
er in science and a leader of his
people is its worst days since the
captivity in Egypt."
In the Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
Friday evenlni services a >' ",','
RabD,;,,Max,,ShipVrtfo a'Sd Cantor Ab^
Em" Friedman ill 0ldate. Junior
services at 10:30 a rn.
BETH SHOLOM CENTER. Con-
Iwrvativa, 761 4l.t St.. Miam, Beach-
YZzSSP iKBtWSuS .VJSr'SH
! uoiwr idler will act aa hosteasea.
'CantoV Loui. Hayman Will Offlctate
I.,,,,, ,,,, congregational alnglng.
Saturday rooming fervlcea < ''.'
Rabbi tarnish will pre.. on tte
uort on of in. week. I in- Bai Mitavan
Si Allan Rom will take place during
v. : \ i. es.
MIAMI JEWIShTrTHOOOX CON-
GREGATION. 590 S. W. 17th Ave.-
Friday evening services al >> P. m.
.Saturday morning services at 9 a. i n.
Vlbert, son ..i Mr. and Mrs Herbert
Feldan. will become Bar Mlttva*. He
I win eonduct aervlcea and addreasi tne
congregation, and Rabbi Simon April
will reapond. Mr. and Mrs. i-.Ma'i
will be hoata following the aervlcea in
hoi or '( their aon"a Bar Mltayah.
mim. ha aervlcea at 6:80 P. m., followed
by Senates Seudoa and Maarlv.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. Reform. 137 N.
E. 19th St.Friday evening aervlcea
Bt 8:15 p. in- Rabbi Saul Appelbaum
will speak on Margaret Halaeya
"Some >>f My Beat Friends Are Hpi-
filer*." Saturday morning aervlcea at
11 o'clock. Rabbi Appelbaum will
peak mi Hi" Torah portion of the
week. _____
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COM-
MUNITY CENTER, Conservative,
1415 Euclid Ave.. Miami Beach.
Kabbalaa Shabbaa at 7:15 p. m. Fri-
day evening. Saturday morning Serv-
ice at P m Rabbi Irving Lehrman |
will preach on the Weekly Portion of
the Caw Philip, aon of Mr. and Mrs.
Ilenjamln Abrama, and Alan, smi of
Mr. and Mr* Nathan R. Klrach. win
become bar mitzvah. Cantor Emanuel
B.irkan will chant. Junior congrega-
tion service U 10 a, m. Mincha nt |
30 ]. in. followed by Shaloah Sfudos
:it 6:15 p m. Dally Rervlcea at 8 a. in.
and evenings .it 7 p. m.
Your Complee Department
Store With Quality
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BETH JACOB CONGREGATION,
Orthodox. 311 Washington Ave.. Mi-
ami Beach. Service Friday at 7:15 p.
m. and Saturday at 8 and 9 a. m.
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will preach
during morning aervlcea "ii the theme:
"Pome Into the Land." Junior aervlcea
foi boys and girls of achoo] age will
be held al 1" a. in Mlnnlonaire serv-
ice* will bi held al B:30 a. in. Bhaloah
SeudOKS i'l !" held at 7:1 r. p. m.
with the Rabhl speaking on "Ethlca."
The dally Talmud class will continue
:' : io p. 111. throughout the week
un i.i the Instruction <>f Rabbi Moaea
Mescheloff.
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VOTE FOR
STEPHEN SZABO
A capable business man for
YOUR
City
Commissioner
Pd. Pol. Adv.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman accom-
panied Catholic Father Edward
V. Cardinal, of Chicago, and a
Protestant clergyman, Dr. Mar-
vin Salisbury, of Des Moines, la.,
on a tour of army and navy in-
stallations in the area this week
as part of a program sponsored
by the National Conference of
Christians and Jews designed to
enlist 11,000,(100 servicemen as in-
struments in the fight against re-1
ligious intolerance.
ELECT
B. F. WEAVER
A resident of Miami since 1921.
Affiliated with the following
organizations:
Stanton Memorial Baptist
Church (Deacon Board).
Civitan Club of Miami.
Children's Home Society of
Florida (Board Member,
Southeastern Branch).
Dade County Democratic
Executive Committee
(Treasurer).
Chamber of Commerce.
Boy Scouts of America
(Field Commissioner, Scout
(Field Commissioner,
South Florida Council, 13
Years' Service).
B. F. Weaver Co., 1047 N. W.
22nd Street. Dealers in com-
pressed oxygen and gases,
Pyrofax cooking gas and
gas-burning equipment.
Weaver-Hardy Hardware Co.,
2837 N. W. Second Avenue.
Rabbi Samuel H. Baron, of
Temple Emanu-El. Fort Lauder-
dale, will discuss "Florida Rab-
binical Association Echoes" at'
regular services at the Temple i
Friday evening.
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Before 6:30 p. m. Cortright
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Miami 37, Florida
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Call 3-3685
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B Be careful, avoid drafts and
sudden changes in tempera-
ture. Rest preferably io
bed. Keep warm, eat sensi-
bly, drink plenty of water or
fruit juices. Be sure to get
enough Vitamins.
C Comfort your Sore," Raspy
Throat, if caused by the cold,
by gargling with Alka-Sclt-
*er. If fever develops, or
symptoms become .more
acute call your doctor/
ALKA-SELTZER is a pain re-
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Take it for Headache, Muscular
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Your CITY COMMISSIONER
Your Vote and Support Appreciated
Pd. Pol. Adv.
YOU HAVE AN ADDED DUTY THIS YEAR
In voting THIS year, you'll represent men
and women in the armed services, as well as
yourself. And your duty to them, is to help
elect men who will be a credit to ALL Miami.
PERRINE PALMER, Jr.
Candidate for
CITY COMMISSIONER
_______ Pd. Pol. Adv.
FRIDAY, APRH 27,
NOTICB IS HF*npnv-------------
rectaur said bXm wium* '">' I
HERMAN rOHPM
vtSRBSh ft A""lki'""
. NOTICE is Hi:itn7v"7^r~
the undersigned, BSXffi^
In business under the 11 "Wtt
Of KARRV MA UK I T a{ '{S"J**
MYERS 4 HI*MA-V'AM KR0*ER
Attorneys
4/13-20-27 5/4
IN THE COUNTY JUDOI'S Z
IN AND FOR nAnc LC0U*T
FLORIOA.-IN PROBATE.C0UNTY-
,nDElAR^T^FS^H
zara. Beeeaaed. LSSIh de-
notice TO ciii.-niToDo
To All Creditors and A ?,2
fib US, **W&8
ctaims and demands which wu"'
either of you, may have araln.t'.J
estate of EI.IZAKKTH Umph,e
A/K/A/ BESSIE DKZara S,^
late of Middlesex Cui^'m S?
setts, to the Hnn W K BuSjwS
County JudBe of Dade CoiaCT
file the same In his office In ft!
County Courthouse In Hade Countv
Florida w thin elht calen.br monfti
from the date of the first publlcX
hereof. Said claims or .l'mand, i!
eontain the leKM addreM oXcllm
ant and to be .worn to art ,.r4w
M aforesaid, or same will he barrS
ge Seetlon 120 of the 1933 FMhu.
Date April II. A.P I94S
i .1. ,MAX H SIM-ER
Ancillary Administrator nt th
Estate of EI.IZAKKTH PEZUtA
A/K/A/ BESSIE HCZARA i
ceased.
MAX R. SILVER
Attorney for Ancillary
Administrator
4/13-20-27 5/4
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN titt
the nnderslgni <\. desiring to engap
In liusine-s under the f;.-titi.>us name ,
of DIXIE DEPARTMENT BTOREltl
:i:i.i4-.,>; Douglas Road, Miami, Florida,
intends tn ratiatei -..id name with tht
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade!
County, Florida.
Louis i'i:.\Ri,
__ SYLVIA PEARL
MYERS & 11 KIM AN
Attorneys
4/27 6 4-11-18-23
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
File No. 39585
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
JESSIE L. ZUCKER, holder as as-
signee of City of Miami Tax Certl-
Iicates Numbered 11 ::. i:'. IM,
4202. 4203, 4204, 4205, 4-'"Ii and 4!7,
dated the 7th day of June, A. 1>. 1>:(.
lias f.ied said Certificates In my (
floe, and has made application for
tax deed to Issue Hi-null in accord-
ance with law, Slid Certificates
brace th.- following denciiln-il prn|*r-
ty, situated in Dade County, Florida,
to wit:
Lot 15, Block S, I "an View
Helfhta, In the City Of .Miami, county
Of Dade, State of Florida, as em-
braced in Certificate No. tiss. to
assessment of said property under
the said Certificate Issued "as in tM
name of Unknown.
Lot 16. Block 8, Ocean \"*
Heights, In the City of Miami. County
.f Hade State of Kl.ui.l i. as embrace!
in Certificate No. 4200. The "M8*:
ment of said property under the sail
Certificate issued In the nam
of I'nknown. ,..._
l>.t 17. Block 8, Ocean Tg
HiiKhts, in the City of Miami. Couniy
of Dade, State of Florida,
braced in Certificate No. 4201. The as-
sessment of said property under
sal.! Certificate issued wan in u
name of I'nknown. ..,_
I>.t is. Block 8, Ocean >*
Heights, in the City of Miami, Cou
of Dade. Slate of Kl.i.lda. a '
braced In Certificate No. \-"2J,
assessment of paid property unoer
the said Cettlflcate Issued was in '
name of Unknown. ,.,,,
It 19. Block s. Ocew w"
HelKhts. In the City of Miami. Cos*
of Dade, State of Florida, *
braced In Certificate No. 4J03. '
assessment of said property un
the said Certificate Issued was m
name of I'nknown. vi,,
of Dade state of Florida. ^Sat-
in Certificate No. 4M4. JW.fJ'Si
ment of said property under tne ,
Certificate issued was In the name
Unknown. vie*
It 21, Block ". 'r founff
Heights. In the City of i a'. uaJ
of Dade. State of '''J!1'13'.,"/ TM
braced in Certificate No. -W. ^
assessment of said propert> une (W
said Certificate Issued was
name of Unknown. v!ew
It 23. Block "..fjf'. County
Heights. In the City .Mia?%brcl
of Dade. State of TOa. rshenASSe.;
In Certificate No. 4207. The a _,
ment of said property under JW o(
Certificate issued was in tne
"TKST raid Certificate; shall^
redeemed according to;'"*,,. dv '
will Issue thereon on the Jisi
M,Da.eAd,Ih8,255ndayofAprl..A.^
,945- E. B. I.HATHKR^d,
Clerk Circuit Court.
County. Florida.
(Circuit BCourt fJOHM80K, V. &
4/27 6/4-11-18-25
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NEW
MODERN METHOD
Guaranteed In 6 Lessons
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PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR Jew 1st Hcridian ""DAY, APRIL 27, ,\' The Jewish Floridian Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami. Fla. P. O. Box 2973 Phone 2-1H1 Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 FRED K. SHOCHET, Mana ging Editor Six Months, $1.00 Subscription—1 Year, $2.00 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1945 IYAR 14, 5705 VOLUME 18 NUMBER 17 SPECIALIZING IN INVESTMENT AND Income Contracts OF HIGHEST SAFETY AND SECURITY Annuities and income contracts are America's best investment for your future financial security. After all paid-in premiums are deducted, these contracts return for each million dollars' worth of insurance, approximately a million to three and a quarter million dollars in net gains. These figures vary, of course, dependent upon sex, age and maturity of contracts, with proportionate net gains for larger or smaller insurance. This gives you costfree insurance. Licensed by Several States for Life Insuran ce Underwriting FOR APPOINTMENTS PHONE 9-2564 EDWARD JOLLES Counsellor of Life Insurance Underwriting 301 American Bank Bldg., Miami 32, Fla. OVER THE TOP The 1945 Life Saving Drive of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation has formally ended. Greater Miami realized its responsibility and came through "above and beyond the call." To date, more than 4,000 individuals have participated in assisting the "Remnant of Israel" to survive and aiding other local and national necessary worthwhile causes. All previous records and amounts have been surpassed in the present drive. Additional funds, every dollar of which will be put to use for the benefit of these humanitarian agencies, are anticipated to swell the total of S360.000 now pledged. Congratulations, Greater Miami Jewry, on a job well done. THE SAN FRANCISCO CONFERENCE The mind of the world during the next four weeks will be directed to the battlefields of Europe and the Pacific—and to the peaceful city of San Francisco. In a sense, the San Francisco conference of the United Nations is also a battlefield—but it's one of those battlefields of ideas which if properly conducted, may preserve us in the | future from the other sanguinary types of battlefields. There can be no question but that the death of President Roosevelt has somewhat dampered the spirit with which we are approaching the San Francisco meeting. The great leader, who, we all felt, was determined to make the San Francisco conference a cornerstone of a post-war world of international peace, has fallen—fallen in the very task of creating it—but if we look upon his death as a martyrdom for the idea which the San Francisco conference was designed to effectuate, we shall perhaps regain some of our lost strength. The world can, if it wishes, make the work of the San Francisco conference, a memorial to Franklin D. Roosevelt. He would have wanted no better memorial than that out of San Francisco shall go forth the beginning of this happier world order. Jews as Jews have no direct representatives among the official delegations to the conference, yet leaders of prominent Jewish organizations have been accorded the rank of "consultants" with the governments delegations—and the act of the government in according them this status—may be taken as evidence of the governments realization of the importance of dealing with specific matters affecting Jews. All in all, there is every reason to hope that much good will come out of San Francisco and all Jews will wish it a maximum of success. DELEGJITIOHSWILL AVOID REFERENCE TO PALESTINE San Francisco (JTA)— As the United Nations Security Conference opened here, it became clear that the United States delegation, no matter how hard-pressed by Jewish delegations, will try to avoid direct reference to the Palestine question during the conference's discussion of changes of status for mandated territories. Meanwhile, leaders of Jewish groups who arrived here from New York to act as consultants to the American delegation are preparing to press their viewpoints both on the American delegation and on diplomats of other nations participating in the conference. It does not look as if there will be a united front among the Jewish consultants since Ameriican Jewish Conference spokesmen indicated that they are not inclined to form a common front with the American Jewish committee unless the latter group rejoins the American Jewish Conference. -TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE MMMJ, Confidential -By PHINEAS I. BIRONAUXILIARY TO HONOR RABBI'S BIRTHDAY Marking the birthday of Rabbi, Simon April, the ladies auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox j Congregation will hold open | house Monday night at 8:30 p. m. in the synagogue, 590 S. W. 17th Ave. All members and their families are cordially invited. "Y" DIRECTORS TAKE COURSES AT TULANE Maurice Grossman, executive director of the Miami "Y," Jack Marash, executive director of the Beach "Y." and Mrs. Marash are in New Orleans attending special courses at Tulane University. IN THE MAIL BOX Miami. Fla., April 20, 1945 Editor. Jewish Floridian: Rowdyism is beginning to lilt i its head against Jews in Miami. For the past year, and in the last month in particular, instances of rowdy attacks against Jewish children and vandal attacks on a| Jewish home took place in Mi-; ami. In one case, close to a down-! town synagogue. At present, these I attacks are merely symptoms of anti-semitic individual outbreaks. They do not appear to be of any organized character. With the war ending soon, these attacks will occur more often. The air is already permeated with the poison of anti-Jewish hate. You hear t on the air-in the press and in the stive' These individual outbreaks will eventually be utilized by those elements who are already organized for fascist and anti-semitic propaganda. Our local police and community will just stand by and minimize these incidents.' What are we. as a about it? How are we going to :'' 1 n; t ll V ,S u asa to*, that we I fl 5 h l est Pogroms with n i 1 A l,ully respects the fist ony. u>g,c and arguments do not help. And shutting our eyes to these coming turbulent events ill not solve the problem. But here is a solution to this prob-' tan and an effective one. Get our and I," T P hysi cal instructors. u ** our youth ln the art of sel -defense tffa judo and j" Jitsu). Ha\e them organized in and vn 1 gro n P s of "Hashomrim" and you will always have them ready to meet any "hoologan" a !" Th '^ dlV ,' dua y y or in Woups ..u ho S llgan W H begin to respect the Jew more for it. even U he does get his teeth knocked out, and the Jewish youth will regain more confidence in himself^and sel nnH "H Y t0 take care of h im hi n c d i" S JeWlsh immunity, it is a sad commentary on American civilization, but at present ^e strong fust of a Dempsey is more respected than the know r ge u 0f „ an Einstein. Wake up Jewish Miami. An ounce of pre* a e n onnf Wl11 be Worth more than a ton of cure, later on. Sincerely H. SOOTIN, 230 N. W 2nd Ave. hp?,! 1 War Bo 5? s and Stam PS to help preserve Democracy. NOW IT CAN BE TOLD .. Now that Franklin D. Roosevelt is no more we can t n that he had definitely assured the Zionist leadership th y t>U would see the Jewish commonwealth in Palestine throu h ^ Marshal Josef Stalin was in favor of a Jewish state in Pi J? and that he was very sadly disappointed in Ibn Saur? Zionist attitude President Truman is very much interet^ t i the Palestine question and favorably disposed toward i ish state. a a Ie *LISTEN HERE In Boston a militant group of Protestant ministers is unrf taking official steps to force action by the Governor of M chusetts to curb organized anti-Semitism in Waltham %  rfc' is reliable evidence that the anti-Semitic handbills recently T tributed in Philadelphia were promoted and circulated bv t members of the police force of that City of Brotherly Love The pamphlets, you remember, featured the Hitler slogan "Th' Jews are America's misfortune." CANADIAN NEWS ... Montreal Jewry is very much perturbed by the attitude of the Westmount Protestant Board of Education concerninq Jew ish pupils in that district The Protestant board has publicly announced that after July 1, 1945, it will accept no more Jewish children as pupils in its schools ... If the Protestant board persists in this decision 3,000 Jewish youngsters in Westmount will be left without the opportunity for schooling The Canadian general elections, scheduled for June 11th, will see the Jacques Cartier Division in Montreal contested by two Jewish candidates for the Federal Parliament—Fred Rose of the Progressive Labor Party, and Sam Schweissberg, the Zionist leader, picked by the Liberal Party. READER'S GUIDE A book expected to create a stir in scholarly circles is Professor Harry A. Wolfson's forthcoming volume ... Its title is "Foundations of Religious Philosophy in Judaism, Christianity and Islam," and it will be issued by the Harvard University Press ... Dr. Joshua Bloch tells us it is an epochal work .,, Reuben Fink's book "America and Palestine" is notable not only for its timely political significance but also for Bernard G. Richard's 84-page chapter, a really splendid historical survey of America's attitude towards Zionism The Jewish Territorialists now have a magazine of their own in this country ... It is called "Freeland," and is edited by I. N. Steinberg of Australia. THIS AND THAT Jacob Billikopf reminds us that on May 16, 1945, the New School for Social Research will celebrate its 26th birthday ... Felix Frankfurter was one of its founders Just to keep the recird straight: Joe Rosenthal, the photographer who shot thai historic Iwo Jima flag-raising picture, was converted to Catholicism a few years ago Did you know that Reichspropagandaminister Gebbels' castle at Muenchen-Gladbach, Germany, was the scene of a .Seder this year? Participants in the ceremony were GI's We thought you might be interested to hear that one S. H. Goldberg of New York declares that he has figured out "by the Bible" that the war will end on July 30, 1945 ... Mr. Goldberg gives no details on the calculations that led Mn to this conclusion. ENTERTAINMENT WORLD Judy Holliday, whom you may remember as being featured in the films "Something for the Boys" and "Winged Victory," is making a hit on "her first Broadway appearance, in Herman Shumlin's Production of "Kiss Them for Me" Judy's name in private life is Judith Tuvin Sam Rosoff, who used to build subways in New York but has been in Mexico for some time now, is said to be preparing to introduce ice hockey shows down there ... For those of you who can't get to New York to see the new Sigmund Romberg operetta—his 77th—"Up in Central Park" there is a new Red Seal album of six of the finest songs of that smash hit show Max Meth, who conducts the orchestra for this musical, is planning to give a series of concerts of American music at New York's Town Hall this fall. ABOUT PEOPLE ... Secretary of the Treasury Henry Morgenthau will resign immediately after the Seventh War Loan Drive Congrotuiations to Professor Isador S. Ravdin, 49-yearlold member ot we University of Pennsylvania faculty, who has just been promoted to the rank of Brigadier-General in the U. S. Army in India.Dr. Ravdin is one of America's outstanding surgeons • father is the most beloved physician of Evansville, Ind. %  %  • Arthur L. Mayer, boss of New York's Rialto Theatre, often aw bed the "House of Horrors," is expecting to go to Europe sew for the Red Cross ... He got back from a Pacific Red Cross i not long ago Mount Sinai Memorial Park MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY" ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TODATE DIGNIFIED MEMORIAL PARKS SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE Affiliate Congregations: Beth David, Beth Jacob, Miami Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel tmes For Further Information Phone 9-2664, 4-5922 of 9-143*



PAGE 1

PAGE TWELVE Jewish fhridlian The Challenge of The Hour (Continued from page nine) era in which our Zionist fortunes have reached their nadir. The present Zionist situation is truly appalling. Instead of waiting only a little while longer, we are now asked by Mr. Churchill to wait until the end of the war. Mr. Churchill knows how to express thoughts, but in our case, he deliberately chooses to be vague. Which war does he mean? The European war or the Pacific war? In spite of the absence of Mr. Roosevelt, the San Francisco Conference will go on. Ibn Saud, whose country did not shed a single drop of blood in the Allied cause is sending his five sons to represent his country. The Jewish people who have suffered indescribable horrors and who were the first vo be singled out as the chief enemy of Nazism are still waiting for an invitation to attend. The White Paper, conceived six years ago, at the height of the infamous period of appeasement, still stands as the official policy of England. As time goes by, spokesmen for the British Government become more brazen in their pronouncements. Only the other day, the Duke of Devonshire, who I believe is Assistant Colonial Minister, gave the most amazing statement in the British Parliament. It came as a result of an appeal by Lord Strobolgi to open the gates of Palestine. The Duke plainly stated that the Government will not issue any additional certificates over those provided for by the White Paper, which by the way, are pretty nearly exhausted. He had the affrontery to say that Palestine is too small for additional Jewish immigration. In the meantime, the Arabs are becoming more and more entrenched in their opposition and emboldened in their insolence. Ibn Saud who only yesterday was a very little known chieftan has and the arbiter of Jewish fate. In the eyes of the Arabs, opposition to Zionist ideals has been made a virtue that brings rewards and has become the stepping stone to international recognition. Is it any wonder that at a recent Pan-Arab Congress in Cairo, demands were expressed by Arab delegates that went beyond anvthing ever expressed even by Arab extremists? They demanded the return to their former lands of all Jews who settled in Palestine since the Balfour Declaration. No longer are these Arab extremists satisfied with the continuation of the White Paper. They want to erase from the face of Palestine Jewish settlements altogether. And this is the Pan-Arab Congress that was sponsored and engineered by the protector of the Palestine mandate, England. And so the question arises— where do we go from here? Are we going to lose hope? Is this a moment to bow to despair and give up, or is this rather the moment to gather up courage, to take cognizance.of our past errors and to vow not to repeat them? The answer is too obvious for words. The old method of relying on benevolent promises and on the charm of intermediaries to save our cause is dead and must never of slavish psychology. We mus* go back to that Kina of leadership that was displayed bv Dr. Silver in the 15 months period when he was at the helm, a leadership that was responsible for an almost unanimous vote for a Jewish commonwealth by the representatives of all American Jewry at the American Jewish Conference; a leadership that was vociferously acclaimed and unanimously approved at the last Zionist Convention: a leadership that brought our Zionist ideals as a subject of deep discussion into the halls of Congress and into millions of American homes; to the pulpits of all faiths and on the editorial pages of hundreds of newspaper throughout the lands: a leadership that influenced both major political parties to come out in favor of our Zionist aims; a leadership that did obtain unofficially and would' have obtained officially the overwhelming approval of both branches of Congress for a Jewish commonwealth if there had been no interference from the administration and if there had been no acquiesence by some of our own top-flight Zionists. This great Zionist leader was driven from the helm on the flimsy pretext of violating discipline. (Which accusation incidentally was never sustained.) It is more than three months since this be Tevived again. We have a new | t |ca(ll ,,. was Dan j s | lc d from President and it is too early to, t Captain's bridge. In this appraise him. His past record does not have sufficient content to serve as a mirror of this attitude to our cause. We know already from his words and acts that he is humble; that he is sincere in his desire to carry out the plans of his predecessor; that, he too, wants to establish a new | world order based on internation-! al justice and fair play. He is a man of the soil and must understand the longing of a people forj their ancient soil. But let no, Zionist make the same mistake now, as was done in the case of. President Roosevelt, and beguile i us with the claim that he holds 1 period, our fortunes have sunk to their lowest level. This banishment, by the way, has not 1/ccived a single voice of approval from Zionist masses. On the contrary. Zionist region after Zionist region, Zionist district after Zionist district, and wherever the question was raised and fairly debated, the vote was overwhelming for the return of Dr. Silver to political leadership. To name but a few—The Brooklyn Zionist Region which is the largest in the country, the Connecticut Region, the Long Island Region, the Tri-State Region, the City of Pittsburg with a Zionist warning must be given at this suddenly been raised to the level; early date as, unfortunately, we of spokesman for the Arab world'Jews are vulnerable to that type possession. This" !" atenhlpjd almost 5,000. and Palm Beach Notes MRS. MARY SCHREBNICK, Representative B'nai B'rith held its regular meeting Tuesday night in Sher Memorial hall, with Dave Katz presiding. Visitors here, Mr. and Mrs. Jamore and daughter, Mildred, left Tuesday for their home in Ellenville, N. Y. Mr. Truman in his vest pocket the City of Detroit all demanded Dr. Silver's return. The entire Yiddish Press has steadfastly | supported Dr. Silver and has been : demanding his return to lcader; ship. It is conceded even by his opponents that were a vote taken today by a duly assembled Zionist Convention, Dr. Silver would be overwhelmingly returned to that leadership which he so magnificently carried on. Mrs. Ethel Waldman and sons Tnis is no l me for personal David and Alan, left this week ;i,1| mosities; the hour cries out for for their home in Boston after a" two month's visit here with Mrs. I Waldman';' parents, Mr. and Mrs Morns Sheir. 726 Flamingo Dr. Harris Reisler returned to Brooklyn Friday morning after spending the winter season here. SOUTHERN DAIRIES Serving Palm Beach County, featuring th. Nationally Famoui Southern Dairiw Pro Mi CKBAM ducti and ice Cream. wwiU • AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE ^^^^ %  ^N^^^^^^^^^^M* Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 1520 S. W. 5th St. Phone 2-7439 INCOME TAX BOOKKEEPING SERVICE ATTRACTIVE RATES WRITE OR PHONE N. A. SERVICES P. O. Box 1922, Miami 11, Florida Phone 9-2903 C. W. SMITH PLUMBING CONTRACTOR 529 Independence Road, West Palm Beach No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business. A****j*tt0m FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM 138 N. W. 7th St. Ph. 87301 Beit care for chronic lick, convac.^ e nt „i^ d •'o'erly peoole SANEL BEER. M. D., Director Reasonable Pricei % % %  ssiLsrsje Beautiful Grounds,^— f LAINHART & POTTER ESTABLISHER 1893 "BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS" Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla. ALFA FOR THE BEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS WEST PALM BEACH MILK—CREAM—ICE CREAM AMBULANCE SERVICE MIZZELL SIMON MORTUARY 413 Hibiscus Street Phone 8121 West Palm Beach, Fla. ill |-7IOS.W.I2thAV. MIAMI-, \-T£L 3-343U YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME W OFFICIAL!., REWESMT THE MAJORITY OF NORTHERN JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES /n/mal,on Cladl, f umi ^d on Ktquti SERVING MIAMI BEACH I MIAMI Exclusively Jewish real unity. Only the other day, Dr. Silver stated at an interview that peace in American Zionism can he brought about within ten minutes, if only he and Dr. Wise were to sit down to discuss the matter. Again and again, Dr. Silver has reiterated that he is not asking for a single Zionist to be displaced or removed from the position he now occupies. There is room for everybody in the Zionist movement. Certainly proper room should be made for a man like Emanuel Neumann whose groat talents are irreplaceable. It is he who established the Karen Hayesod in this country. It is he who conceived the idea of the Jordan Valley Authority and made possible Prof. Loudermilk's book. It is he who established the American Palestine Committee, and it is he who last year argued so successfully the Arab-Jewish problem before the Palestine Resolution Committee in Congress. There should be proper room in our movement for a man like Elihu Stone who was responsible for the Palestine Resolution in Congress in 1922. There should be room in our movement for all capable and true Zionists regardless of what views they hold on any particular problem. I, personally, have no axe to grind. I have not a single enemy among Zionist leaders but I feel that any Zionist who allows this division in our ranks to continue without demanding the bringing back of our leaders to their proper places and the restoration of unity, is a traitor to the Zionist cause. There is no time to lose. We must close our ranks and go to work. The day is short and the task is great. There will be work enough for everybody. Ours is a minority movement. We can succeed only by winning others to espouse our cause. We have historic justice on our side; we have international approval on our side; we havethTTT^ achievement i n huiu Bory of waste land on 0 ur ^ ing Rood i nt ontio"s U t r hrol M e M world will undersS Ehoul the only we bandit ^ courageous and dynamfn unde f| ship and m.ke our vo Te' e h adn and our ust demand hear . and with a mighty hei'J of u I still snatch victory from'.K^ of defeat. Let u7 n^n" 16 ,"*' and soul into this rlT hea With heads erect let us MS our just cause and for a ill 0 future for our people Evefe fail now, those who fniu We take heart and ccZ age fc, 3 ueeds and carry on ^ ct H is won. victory Why Paint? Let Us Cover the Sidew.ll, of Your Houie With FIREPROOF ROTPR00F ASBESTOS SHINGLES • 20x40 Ft. 1-Story Sidewalli Approximately $300 ALSO RE-ROOF FOR THE LAST TIME END PERIODIC UPKEEP EXPENSE NO MONEY DOWN EASY PAYMENTS — FREE ESTIMATES N. C. LEROY 305 S. W. 12TH AVE. Phone 2-6566 SID'S DELICATESSEN RESTAURANT Serying Breakfast, Luncheon, Dinner at Popular Prices Lunches I Delicious Food, Efficient Service I Sandwiches Prepared Pleasant Atmosphere, Let Us Wine To Take Out I Do Your Catering Beer 1551 S. W. Eighth Street Phone 3-7639 RESTAURANT MIAMIS NEWEST AND FINEST Featuring Unusual Foods. Delicious Pastrie* N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST. Air Conditioned Phone 2-0760 Dade Federal's principle of "Careful and Conservative Lending" has meant safety and security for home owners-and investors. For over a decade Dade Federal has been a leading financial institution of Greater Miami. It has placed millions of dollars in first mortgages and enjoys the confidence of home owners and investors because of its sound judgment, easy monthly payment plan, prompt service and low interest rates. Dade Federal invites you to consult with them concerning your financial and home mortgage problems. RESOURCES OVER $11,000,000 DADE FEDERAL OF MIAMI 45 NORTH EAST FIRST AVE JOSEPH M. LIPTON... PRESIDENT



PAGE 1

DAY APRIL 20, 1945 'Jewlsti thrkMan PAGE ELEVEN HAT CAN YOU SPARE HAT THEY CAN WEAR? P RESIDENT ROOSEVELT chose Mr. Henry J. Kaiser as National Chairman of the United National Clothig Collection for just one reason: He knows this {famous industrialist as a man who gets things done. But Mr. Kaiser will need help—if the goal of 150 I million pounds of serviceable used clothing is to be I attained this month. He will need, indeed, help and contributions from | my American family throughout the land. Today, in Europe alone, 125 million men, women, md children are In desperate need of the forgotten usable clothes that hang in the closets or repose In I the attics of America's homes. In some areas, deaths from exposure are as great 1 is those from starvation. These innocent people have given their homes, their [/obi, their happiness, their health—for the same lastlog Peace we are fighting for. They need your spare clothing now. Will you give It to them? WhatYOUcando! 1. Get together all the serviceable summer and winter clothing you can spare. This includes: Men's, women's, children's, and infants' wear, and shoes. Overcoats, topcoats, suits, dresses, shirts, skirts, jackets, pants, work clothes, gloves, underwear, sleeping garments, robes, sweaters, shawls, and all knit goods. Also blankets, bedclothes. 2. Take your contribution to your local COLLECTION DEPOT now or arrange to have your LOCAL COMMITTEE collect it before April 30th. 3* Support your Local Committee not only with your clothing contribution, but also with your time, effort, and energy. UNITED NATIONAL CLOTHING COLLECTION for Overseas War Relief HENRY J. KAISER, National Chairman APRIL I to 30 DADE COUNTY CHAIRMAN GEN. HENRY W. BAIRD advertisement prepared by the War Advertising Council for United National Clothing Collection, and sponsored by Mrs. W. F. Rockwell Savoy Plaza Hotel *o Ocean Dr., Miami Beach Biscayne Laundry 81 "th St., Miami Beach MreWilliam Douglas Pawley pe Savory Bake Shop Alton Rd.. Miami Beach ^ Bro,her8 Department Store w hmqton Ave., Miami Beach Mrs. Peter Doelger Edison Hotel s Ocean Dr., Miami Beach "IJMian Bear Restaurant I in T-"—' %  Rd., Miami Beach Wfi* Abstract & Title Co. I "JWjWrt Bank Bldo., Ml.ml Be.ch ""* Delicatessen & Restaurant 1 "1 W, Flagler St. Alabama Poultry Market S^^^EW Market 11 -• %  *-" %  w *" Aver" ^Refrigeration Co.. Inc. 1M N. W. 3rd Ave. 9 ^ Product Coraft? as "a** D, 7 ay Corel Cablet C?H dC I aCOb ~ IWJ E ffl,h St. Nate Speigelman 1260 N. W. 22nd St. Ponce de Leon Restaurant 2309 Ponce de Leon Blvd., Coral Gablet Triangle Fruit Co. 1200 N. W. 22nd St. Herendeen's "Linen & Blankets" 19 N. W. 3rd St. Fader's Service Station 2199 S. W. 22nd St. R. E. Dann Service Station 501 N. W. 6th St. Sid's Service Station 6700 Biecayne Blvd. Flagler Mirror Plate Glase Co. 1432 W. Flagler St. Metropolitan Laundry & Cleaners 1085 N. W. 62nd St. Abbott Electric 3400 N. Miami Ave. Tamiami Upholstery Co. 2485 S. W. 8th St. — • Main U-Drive-It 261 N .E. Ut St. C & L Amusement Co. 1810 N. W. 36th St. Brilliant Cleaners & Laundry 240 W. Flagler Bt. Concha Restaurant 1101 N. Miami Ave. Chick Powell Co.. Noveltiee 836 S. W. 1>t St. Cochran Electric Co. 86 N. W. 36th St. Mid-City Radio Shop 185 N. E. 96th St. Famous Employment Agency 340 N. E. 2nd Ave. Maule Industries 1136 N. W. 21et Ave. E & J Equipment Co. 926 N. Miami Ave. Eatabite Restaurant 1145 N. E. 2nd Ave. Dolly Dimple Delicatessen & Restaurant 503 N. W. 7th Ave. La Vigne Electric Co. 176 N. E. 20th St. Belford Produce Trucking Co. 1800 N. W. 7th Ave. National Produce Co., Inc. 2186 N. W. 13th AV0, Miss Helen G. Warner Mrs. William McGill 714 San Antonio Ave., Coral Gable* Shangri-La Restaurant 15. N. E. 3rd Ave. G. M A Club 150 S. E. M St. Stubbs Service Station 335 W. Flagler St. Provident Jewelry & Luggage Co. 39 N. Miami Ave. ct, :t,i Rose Sacks Beauty Salon 2214 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Thurston's Service Station 626 5th St., Miami Beach Miami Beach Key Shop 804 5th St., Miami Beach Hutchison Service Station 1165 Colline Ave., Miami Beach Lear School 1010 Weet Ave., Miami Beach Lcdcein Jewelry Co. 424 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach Umberto Hair Fashionist 3911 Alton Rd., Miami Beach Rosenberg's Service Station 873 Collins Ave., Miami Beach Cameo Pharmacy L. H. Plctrlch 1443 Washington Ave., Miami Beach Irene Starr, Hairdresser 762 Waehlngton Ave., Miami Beaeh B. "Babe" Shargaa 2853 N. W. 2nd St. Rainbow Gardens-Florist 840 N. E. 79th St. AF. Given, Accountant Congrees Bldg. • ^. 201 Steven's Markets Bpei N. W. Bind it, 12 Ponce de Leon Blvif. The Garden Restaurant 2235 S. W. 8th St.. % 



PAGE 1

APRIL 6 1945 *Jewistifk>ridHa/n PAGE ELEVEN I The first e%-ent of the current Federation campaign was the Latin Quarter dinner of the ... n:.Mi-if>n urhpn T*lr. Ahha Hillel Silver nHHrpscpH trio oath*rirrt P,..i n.-,,.! ..i....... ~„ 11 Gifts Division, when Dr. Abba Hillel Silver addressed the gathering. Pictured above are lig, Federation president, Jake Sher, co-chairman, Dr. Silver, Sam Blank, co-chairman, I Selig. ^GeTrge Chertkof, campaign head. ABE KURMAN I tod of the Dying squad of the %  1N5 Federation drive, whose toes include supervision of last Unule details and emergency I Unctions. j'7WS.W.12thAV.MIAMr-i Lra. j.j4J/_J YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME' KOfFKULlY REPRESENT TKUWITY OF NORTHERN JEWISH FUNERAL HOIKS WwiSm Cladl, furmihtd on Rtquetl mc MIAMI BEAM l MIAMI fxejuave/y Jewish f^L ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH RENTALS LEASES SALES Lots. Homes. Hotels *Pt & Commercial Bldgi. *• GILLER, Realtor •Mi Wash. Avt.. Ph. 5-5875 4'2-16 Seybold Bldg. MIAMI BEACH WMES AND INVESTMENT PROPERTIES B ;E.BRONSTON; Realtor Meyers and Myers head the women's" division for this year's Federation drive. Pictured above are Mrs. Ben Meyers and Mrs. Stanley C. Myers. Dave Phillips and Herbert Scher check last minute details of the special gifts division, which they head in the coming Federation drive. MlJ S A ISLE INDIAN VILLAGE 1700 H.W. 25th AT.nu. Alligator Wrestling SpjB Farm Wuhiag Well f ( N Bra %  ft Wo w5w Tom'Tora" and A?Jow1 eta SilverVort' 61613 an Ba Basket, Indian Dolls T Bu, 15 or 19 Stuart Gordon and Nat Koven were hosts tc' P ros P ec £ the liquor division at a cocktail party, with the Federation drive as the subject of conversation. Union House Cooler Corp. ?OOLmG^NEf VWATING SYSTEMS HOMES AND COMMERCIAL USES Expert Engineering Service Without Obligation A* Our Many Fri.no. Who Hare On. 242 S. W. 5th St RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1236 Washington Ave. Miami Beach In New York; 76th Si. Amsterdam Ave. 5-7777 RIVERSIDE AMBULANCE SERVICE 1944 CADILLAC AMBULANCE 1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT Nemo Hotel AMERICAN PLAN KOSHER CUISINE 116 Collins Ave., Miami Beach PHONE 5-3491 ONI BLOCK TO OCEAN Belvedere Hotel Dining Room Euclid Avenue at 9th Street Miami Beach DINING ROOM OPEN TO THE PUBLIC Kosher Meals Dinner $2.00 PHONE 5-1103 VICTOR HOTEL AND DINING ROOM Ocean Drive at 12th Street Managed and Operated By D. ROSNER PHONE 5-0041 Miami Beach Dietary Laws Strictly Observed Keep on Buying War Bonds. GARTENBERG & SCHECHTER'S GEORGE WASHINGTON HOTEL 516 Washinqton Ave. Phone 5-6617 • • • Catering For All Occasions Strictly Kosher Cuisine Reservations in advance for Sabbath Meals -.-^ TLORIDA 5 FINEST AMERICAN SY.IPJECiHS MIAMI B F AC OLD SARATOGA INN Biscayne Boulevard at 77th Street Phone 7-7725 Week Day Dinners 5 to 10 P. M ... Sundays From Noon Cocktail Lounge F ine Liquors and Wines WE ARE CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS TAKE BUS 11 FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI. OR BUS M-71 FROM MIAMI BEACH RESTAURANT MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST Featuring Unusual Foods, Delicious Pastries N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST. Air Conditioned Phone 2-0760 NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC DINING ROOM "W3 Miami Beach Strictly Kosher Meala "ICO Reasonable Ratea For Reservation Phone 58-2341 Mgt. S. Handel, M. Gelford and Fay Levine of Spring Valley, N. Y. Pappy's Restaurant AIR CONDITIONED Open 9 A. M. to 3 A. M. Serving breakfast, luncheon and dinner Specializing in steaks and chops COLLINS AT 20th ST.. MIAMI BEACH SID'S DELICATESSEN RESTAURANT Serving Breakfast Luncheon, Dinner at Popular Prices Lunches Delicious Food, Efficient Service Prepared Pleasant Atmosphere, Let Us To TaKe Out Do Your Catering 1551 S. W. Eighth Street Sandwiches Win* Beer Phone 3-7639 > i



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT ^JewisHlcridfiari raiDAY.APRn.e GIVE....fiHEUtW! afla DELIVER THEM FROM THE PLAGUES OF OPPRESSION \ S? YOUR FEDERATION is their only hope! r i** AM I I I h: ., otu^M J ****** M*A &*t 4* %-*. ^<*^ v-w t ^o^a XJJH A^i^w i. Welcome Your Federation Solicitor—Respond to the 1945 United Life Saving Drive When Called Upon. This card, which canm to the Joint Distribution Committee, Has actually Kent to you. II MJii My dear friend: After five yean of unhuman pain I can write to you. Please help me, otherwise I ivould not live long in the present condition. I have not home, clothes, food and money. The one hope is that you Jews from America will quickly help me. I have a cousin in New York, but I do not know his address. His name is Meyer Goldzarnd, if you could find him, please acknowledge him of my position. My all family has been killed in a horribly manner by the Germans, only my wife and my two years old girl remain. Remember that in Poland from three and a half million Jews, slay only 70 thousand. I send S.O.S. to you. Don't forget in your brothers. I ff" waiting of your answer and any help. Yours truly Gut Leib Federation Drive April 8-22 GIVE ONfF FOR ALL 63 VITAL JEWISH APPEALS 711 MUM



itJaii^lh-IEIIiDipidliiaun
^.THE JEWISH UNITY
am<& THE JEWISH WEEKLY
v^Heis-number 17
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1945
PRICE TEN CENTS
.W366 was the grand total
I reached a? of last Sunday in the
ES United Life Saving drive of
he Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration. The drive, after inten-
Isive pre-campaign preparations.
I formally opened April 8 and
Ed on Sunday. April 22 Addi-
tional funds are expected to in-
crease this total when additional
(prospects are contacted in the
I clean-up drive.
I Te drive went over its quota
I of $305,000 at the last of the re-
I port meetings held Friday at the
I Miami Women's Club, when
I James I. Keller, Jr.. president of
I the Dade County Community
I War Chest, was guest speaker.
I George Chertkof who headed
I this year's campaign, made the
Ifinafreport at the victory gather-
ling last Sunday afternoon at the
IWofford hotel, with Abe Allen-
I berg as host.
. Joseph Rose, campaign director
land executive of Federation, an-
Inounced that a complete statisti-
Ical report will be prepared show-
ing progress the organization hSis
made in its history-making and
Incord-breakint; drive over that
I of previous drives.
LABOR COMMITTEE IS
1 INVITED TO MEETING
A'ew York (JTA)The Jewish
Labor Committee announced this
week that it has received an in-
Ivitation from the State Depart-
Ime.v. to name one or more con-
Inltants to the American delega-
|uon at San Francisco.
In a letter from Assistant Sec-
Imary of State Archibald Mac-
Jwish, the committee was in-
formed that its representatives
I "ill be enabled to propose sug-
gestions to the U. S. delegation
and will be kept informed of the
conference's proceedings. The
committee's consultant and al-
ternates will be named within a
lie* days.
t 1 JEWISH SLAVES ARE
| LIBERATED IN SAXONY
,^'th the U. S. 4th Armored
["'vision in Germany (JTA)
IJJBht hundred Jewish slave lab-
IhS. m a '""rations factory
IWAltenoerg. Saxony, were liber-
I Stall ,weck by units of this
In?? afler a th'>-ty-mile force
I situation march on foot.
l*ithe.kmprican troPs caught up
ter wLPrTsslon in a woods
I in h jn-burRl und thev are
lh-a feedr,n whi,t w former-
Su hniierJJuSL'nu headquarters.
l8'ian1 women from Hun-
lS2,^lleth.e other 200 are men
from all
actions of Europe.
BRITISH JEWS IN MEET
|WITH ENGLAND'S MEN
jLondon _Leaders of the
^mt^^'f^.BntishJews
0fthOD.:^!h loading members
I ? >e British1 >"?din? members
hCeSco^'lefRatlon t0 the
Dialed w cnference M was
P3eSv e -,by Prof- Selig
The 1 Prcsident of the board.
|>se o/'Vi'f ,held for the
?tw<*n ,, e!,lul,1'shing contact
^"uh dPlnL.membors f the
i^nteS101? a"d the two
*1* who" ,J,f the board of
2" Fr4co Proceeding to
5A c u observers. The
!&Wd art Aman. secretary
"Chester Council'or Moss
lwlnce here ?hl?'d ,a Pfess con-
I K ^sidcd in n ?' deportees
lL10'IwilPhglu,n before
I^PoaibV^P^ted
DADE FAMILIES ASKED
FOR ONE DOLLAR EACH
A donation of one dollar from
each family in Dade county to
further war against cancer is
expected on next Friday, April
28, according to W. W. Lyons,
Dade county chairman of the
American Cancer society.
The dollars may be mailed to
Cancer, Miami, Fla., or brought
to room 843 of the Ingraham
building where headquarters of
the society's field army have been
established.
The idea behind the cancer
EJollar Day is to give each fam-
ily, large and small, the chance
to share equally in a powerful
fight against a disease which now
is killing 18 Americans an hour.
The campaign now underway
to raise $50,000 in Dade county,
will end April 30, is a part of a
national campaign for $5,000,000.
When raised .this sum will pro-
vide the first sufficient amount
for cancer education research and
care, according to national au-
thorities. More than one half of
the amount will be used locally
for clinics and educational work.
TRUMAN PLEDGES
TO KEEP POLICIES
OF LUTE LEADER
Washington (JTA)Receiving
a delegation of the American
Zionist Emergency Council, Pres-
identy Harry S. Truman told
them that he would carry out the
late President Roosevelt's policies
on Zionism.
The President authorized the
delegation, which consisted of
Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, Hayim
Greenberg and Herman Shulman,
to state that he is carrying out the
policies of President Roosevelt
and that the delegation know
what the late President's policy
had been on Zionism.
At the same time, President
Truman's press secretary an-
nounced that Judge Joseph M.
Proskauer, representing the
American Jewish Committee, and
Henry Monsky, representing the
American Jewish Conference, had
been invited to see the President.
Since both Judge Proskauer and
Mr. Monsky are en route to San
Francisco, they will call on Mr.
Truman in the near future.
After leaving the White House,
Dr. Wise said that President Tru-
man "indicated to us in clear and
unrriistakeable terms" his support
of Mr. Roosevelt's program on
Zionism.
L MEET
HAS LARGE CROWD
,1
NO JEWS REPATRIATED
IN FRENCH REFUGEES
Paris (JTA)Among the 9.000
French deportees and war pri-
soners who are being repatriated
daily, there has not been, so far.
a single Jew, the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency was told by Mrue.
Kahan, an assistant chief of the
medical center set up to aid the
returning victims of the Germans.
Last week, Henri Frenay, Min-
ister of Deportees and Prisoners
of War, told a press conference
here that "my department has no
knowledge of the return of any
racial deportees." He added that
deportees liberated on the west-
ern front are not being admitted
to France if they are citizens of
Eastern European countries, un-
less they resided here at one
time.
Six hundreds persons were pre-
sent at the Warsaw Ghetto me-
meroial meeting last Monday eve-
ning, following which a number
of resolutions werj unamiously
adopted to be forwarded to na-
tional officials.
Harry Simonhoff presided and
presented the pirogram, which
featured Miss Daphne Robert, At-
lanta attorney and a member of
the national American Friends of
Palestine committee.
Rabbis of Greater Miami parti
cipated. The Bialik Choral So-
ciety of the Bureau of Jewish
Eduation, led by Cantor Emanuel
Barkan, rendered musical selec-
tions. Following the formal pro-
gram and the adoption of the
resolutions, government films de-
picting the Nazi atrocities were
shown.
Resolutions adopted at the
meeting were:
Resolutions adopted at mass meat-
Ins lii-ld III .Miami, Florida, at Tem-
ple Israel, April 23, 1946.
Whereas the victorious march of
the t'nlted Nations In Europe has
bared to i horrified world the nhastly
orimes of the Nazis; thf rumors here*
tofore considered fantastic, being
dally confirmed by competent In-
vestigators, and
Whereas the Jewish people were
the first victims and the greatest suf-
ferers <>f Nazi bestiality, having lost
through extermination more than fiv*
million souls, not as belligerents, but
because" .if Jewish birth, and
Whereas the Naxls have poisoned
the atmosphere of all European lauds
with their racial, religious and na-
tionalist propaganda so that the Jew-
ish survivors will be unable to live
with safety and honor Is Europe, and
Whereas the representatives of all
the United Nations are about to as-
semble In San Francisco to lay the
foundations of a secure and lasting
peace, and form a world order that
will assure all peoples the right to
life, liberty and the pursuit of happi-
ness.
Now, therefore, be It resolved at a
Mass'.Meeting held in Miami, Florida.
at Temple Israel, April St, 1*46. that
the consensus of the assembly Is:
1. That all criminals responsible
for. or participating In, the torture
and murder of men, women and chil-
dren, or war prisoners. In concentra-
ti.....lamps, death trains, extermina-
te, ii factories, or elsewhere, shall be
tried beofre a competent court of
justice.
i. That a peace based on the
principles of stern Justice shall be Im-
posed upon Germany, Japan, and upon
such aggressor nations as were re-
sponsible for the Invasion of peace
loving peoples.
3. That liberty and protection be
accorded to (he Inhabitants of all
countries regardless of birth, national-
ity, race, or religion, and shall be
guaranteed by an International Bill of
Rights, which shall safeguard every-
one's equalitv before the law, and the
rights of minority groups to their re-
ligions, customs, languages and cul-
tures. ,, .
4. That representation shall ue
granted to the Jewish people as one
of the United Nations at the ban
Francisco Conference.
B. That the Chamberlain White
Paper of 1939 be abrogated, and the
gates of Palestine shall be opened to
unrestricted Jewish Immigration.
6. Following the principles enuncl
ated In the lialfour Declaration or
1917, the mandate by the League of
Nations In 1922. the Palestine Resolu-
tions of the Democratic and Republi-
can National Conventions of 1944 a
Jewish Commonwealth be established
In Palestine
7 He It further resolved
copy of this resolution be
to the President of the United States,
he Secretary of State, the Senators
and Representatives of Florida, and
the llritlsh Embassy In Washington.
D. C.
. that a
forwarded
Paris (JTA)All minor chil-
dren, irrespective of nationality,
whose parents or guardians were
deported from France for. political
or racial reasons, have been
placed under the provisional
guardianship of the Office of
Mutilated Veterans, War Victims
and Wards of the Nation, under
a decree issued here. The decree
provides that responsible persons
or institutions may be delegated
as guardians for the children.
BEACH FREEHOLDERS
REFUSE TO_ BUY PLANT
Miami Beach freeholders, as
expected, defeated at a special
election on Tuesday the proposed
$2 650.000 purchase of a gas plant
and declined also to vote extra
money for the publicity fund.
Four other proposals involving
the spending of $2,450,000; for city
auditorium, hospital, public bath-
ing beach and off-street parking
areas, were approved by safe ma-
J0TheS'proposal-for the city to
purchase the People's Water and
Gas Co. Properties-was sirowed
under decisively, 534 to \,*i*.
UPA SAYS IDC DOES
NOT WISH TO UNITE
New York (JTA)The United1
Palestine Appeal this week issued
a statement asserting that the
Joint Distribution Commitee has
rejected its proposal for recon-
stitution cf the United Jewish
Appeal through arbitration. The
UPA statement in part reads as
follows:
On April 17, the United Pales-
tine Appeal, responding to the
expressed wish of many com-
CLOTHING DRIVE
LEADER ASKS FOR
E HELP
A last appeal for 100 per cent
cooperation in the United Na-
tional Clothing collection cam-
munities for the reconstitution ofjpaign was made Saturday by
the United Jewish Appeal, offer- Mrs. Muriel Hirsch, Miami Beach
ed to submit to unconditional ar-1 chairman.
bitration with regard to the terms Laundry and dry cleaning firms
of provisions of an agreement re- in the Greater Miami area have
constituting the United Jewish volunteered use of their trucks to
Appeal and with regard to all | pick up bundles this week in the
aspects of performance there- \ drive to collect thousands of
under, such arbitration to-be ad-1 pounds of used clothing for peo-
ministered by impartial persons pie in war-devastated regions,
chosen jointly by the J.D.C. and
U.P.A. This proposal, containing
no reservation, was rejected by
the Joint Distribution Committee.
The Joint Distrivution Com-
mittee, in a statement issued here.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 8)
STATEMENT ASKED
FROM LEADERS ON
OF
Washington (JTA)A state-
ment by President Harry S. Tru-
man or Secretary of State Ed-
ward R. Stettinius impressing on
the German people their responsi-
bility for crimes against Jews of
Axis nationality as well as atroci-
ties in slave labor camps is asked
for in a resolution introduced in
the senate by Senators Claude
Pepper of Florida and Leverett
Saltonstall.of Massachusetts.
The resolution, which was re-
ferred to the Committee on For- j
eign Relations, asks not only that
the German people be informed
of their responsibility for such,
crimes to be classified as war
crimes, but that the statement be
combined with "an appeal to the
Germans expressing the abhor-
rence of the American people to
the mass murder of Jews, and
warning the Germans that just
punishment will be meted out to
every participant in this ap-
palling crime."
The resolution further asks an-
nouncement by a "responsible au-
thority" that they asked for de-
claration by the President or Sec-
retary of State will be official
policy to be implemented by the
United Nations War Crimes Com-
mission and by the Army of Oc-
cupation in Germany.
Gen. Henry W. Baird (U. S.
army, ret.), county chairman,
said this volunteer assistance will
aid the drive greatly and that it
is sponsored by the Laundry and
Cleaners Board of Trade.
He explained that persons
wishing clothing picked up should
halt the laundry trucks, "whe-
ther or not you are a regular
customer. Or you can take your
discarded clothing to the nearest
station of any of the cooperating
laundries."
All schools, churches, fire sta-
tions and clubs are also serving
as pick-up stations and boxes
have been placed at many points
in the downtown area. Plans are
being completed for reception of
clothes at all motion picture thea-
ters next Saturday.
Miami Beach headquarters are
at 830 Lincoln Road, 514 Wash-
ington Ave., and school, syna-
gogues, churches and fire station
in Miami and on the Beach are
serving as depositories.
SICK MEN AND WOMEN
SURVIVORS OF LEIPZIG
JEWISH JOURNALIST IS
HEAD COLOGNE PRISON
London (JTA)A 45-year-old
former Jewish journalist, Fried-
rich Jacoby, has been appointed
chief of prison guards in Cologne,
the correspondent of the Sunday
Dispatch reports. A few weeks
ago, a Jew, Ernest Winkler, was
named police chief of the city.
The correspondent writes that
"Jacoby is humanizing the prison
in which many of his faith were
killed," adding that "the Nazis of
Cologne are digging sewers and
trenches, while the Jews they
baited are running the city."
Leipzig (JTA)Fifteen sick
and aged men and one sickly
woman are the sole survivors of
Leipzig's 15,000 Jews, of whom
only about 5,000 succeeded in
emigrating before 1939. They are
all quartered in a single house
on Blumclstrasso.
A Jewish Telegraphic Agency
correspondent visiting the "Jew-
ish House," also found many non-
Jewish wives and husbands of
Jews, whose spousesabout 250
of themwere deported eight
weeks ago, together with children
ranging in age from four years.
ONLY FOUR CAMP TOTS
WITH THEIR FATHERS
BUCHENWALD CAMP
HAS MANY SURVIVORS
Paris (JTA)U. S. Chaplain
Herschel Schocter, who is at the
Buchenwald camp at the present
time, reports that 2,000 of the
4,500 survivors are from Poland,
1,000 from Hungary and the re-
mainder from various European
countries. About 1,000 are chil-
dren between the ages of three
and fifteen.
Buchenwald (JTA)Of the 1,-
000 children who have been found
among the 4,500 Jewish survivors
in this camp, only four of,them
are with their fathers. Many lost
their fathers when nearly 5,000
Jews were evacuated from Buch-
enwald shortly before its libera-
tion.
A secret school for the children
in Buchenwald was run by Mor-
decai Striegler, a Warsaw writer,
with the assistance of six Polish
teachers. The school was in op-
eration for six months, but was
finally halted when Streigler was
warned that it was becoming too
dangerous.
ANTI-SEMITISM IS NOT
SERIOUS IN HOLLAND
Keep on Buying
and Stamps.
War Bonds
London (JTA)Although the
population of Belgium and Hol-
land have become pretty much
"Jew conscious," manifestations
of anti-Semitism, at present, are
not serious, Max Gottschalk, spe-
cial European representative of
the American Jewish Committee,
fold the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. Mr. Gottschalk has just
returned from a visit to these
countries.
London (JTA) Dr. Chaim
Weizmann is progressing satis-
factorily after an operation on his
eye performed, it was announced
here. Dr. Weizmann has been ill
for several weeks.

. >:





PAGE 1

i PAGE TEN +Jeist fkridiarT_ FRIDAY, APRIL 20 1945 Henry J. says: Americans have shown what they can do with their minds and hands in producing the ships, planes, guns, tanks, ammunition and all the materials needed to crush the Axis hordes. Now, in this month of April, America will show what Americans can do with their hearts in providing the clothing needed to relieve the suffering of millions of people in war-torn countries. It is good to know that every American family will do its share." MIAMI BEACH COLLECTION HEADQUARTERS 830 LINCOLN ROAD MRS. MURIEL HIRSCH, Chairman RUDY R. ADLER, Co-Chairman Collection Locations: 3 Fire Stations-City Hall-23rd Street and Dade Boulevard6880 Indian Creek Drive-514 Washington Avenue Synagogues—Churches—Schools—Beach Y MIAMI COLLECTION LOCATIONS Burdines.~Schools.~Synagogues.~Churchea-.1348 N. E. 1st Avenue-Miami T


PAGE FOUR
* Jew 1st Hcridian
""DAY, APRIL 27,
,\-
'
'
The Jewish Floridian
Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami. Fla.
P. O. Box 2973______________________________Phone 2-1H1
Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office
of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879
FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor
Six Months, $1.00
Subscription1 Year, $2.00
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, APRIL 27, 1945
IYAR 14, 5705
VOLUME 18 NUMBER 17
SPECIALIZING IN
INVESTMENT
AND
Income Contracts
OF HIGHEST SAFETY AND SECURITY
Annuities and income contracts are America's
best investment for your future financial security.
After all paid-in premiums are deducted, these con-
tracts return for each million dollars' worth of in-
surance, approximately a million to three and a
quarter million dollars in net gains. These figures
vary, of course, dependent upon sex, age and ma-
turity of contracts, with proportionate net gains for
larger or smaller insurance. This gives you cost-
free insurance.
Licensed by Several States for Life Insurance
Underwriting
FOR APPOINTMENTS
PHONE 9-2564
EDWARD JOLLES
Counsellor of Life Insurance Underwriting
301 American Bank Bldg., Miami 32, Fla.
OVER THE TOP
The 1945 Life Saving Drive of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation has formally ended. Greater Miami realized its
responsibility and came through "above and beyond the call."
To date, more than 4,000 individuals have participated in as-
sisting the "Remnant of Israel" to survive and aiding other
local and national necessary worthwhile causes.
All previous records and amounts have been surpassed in
the present drive. Additional funds, every dollar of which will
be put to use for the benefit of these humanitarian agencies, are
anticipated to swell the total of S360.000 now pledged. Con-
gratulations, Greater Miami Jewry, on a job well done.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CONFERENCE
The mind of the world during the next four weeks will be
directed to the battlefields of Europe and the Pacificand to the
peaceful city of San Francisco.
In a sense, the San Francisco conference of the United
Nations is also a battlefieldbut it's one of those battlefields
of ideas which if properly conducted, may preserve us in the |
future from the other sanguinary types of battlefields.
There can be no question but that the death of President
Roosevelt has somewhat dampered the spirit with which we
are approaching the San Francisco meeting. The great leader,
who, we all felt, was determined to make the San Francisco
conference a cornerstone of a post-war world of international
peace, has fallenfallen in the very task of creating itbut
if we look upon his death as a martyrdom for the idea which
the San Francisco conference was designed to effectuate, we
shall perhaps regain some of our lost strength. The world can,
if it wishes, make the work of the San Francisco conference, a
memorial to Franklin D. Roosevelt. He would have wanted no
better memorial than that out of San Francisco shall go forth
the beginning of this happier world order.
Jews as Jews have no direct representatives among the
official delegations to the conference, yet leaders of prominent
Jewish organizations have been accorded the rank of "con-
sultants" with the governments delegationsand the act of the
government in according them this statusmay be taken as
evidence of the governments realization of the importance of
dealing with specific matters affecting Jews.
All in all, there is every reason to hope that much good
will come out of San Francisco and all Jews will wish it a
maximum of success.
DELEGJITIOHSWILL
AVOID REFERENCE
TO PALESTINE
San Francisco (JTA) As the
United Nations Security Confer-
ence opened here, it became clear
that the United States delegation,
no matter how hard-pressed by
Jewish delegations, will try to
avoid direct reference to the Pal-
estine question during the con-
ference's discussion of changes of
status for mandated territories.
Meanwhile, leaders of Jewish
groups who arrived here from
New York to act as consultants
to the American delegation are
preparing to press their view-
points both on the American dele-
gation and on diplomats of other
nations participating in the con-
ference.
It does not look as if there will
be a united front among the
Jewish consultants since Ameri-
ican Jewish Conference spokes-
men indicated that they are not
inclined to form a common front
with the American Jewish com-
mittee unless the latter group re-
joins the American Jewish Con-
ference.
-TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE
MmMj, Confidential
-By PHINEAS I. BIRON-
AUXILIARY TO HONOR
RABBI'S BIRTHDAY
Marking the birthday of Rabbi,
Simon April, the ladies auxiliary
of the Miami Jewish Orthodox j
Congregation will hold open |
house Monday night at 8:30 p. m.
in the synagogue, 590 S. W. 17th
Ave. All members and their fam-
ilies are cordially invited.
"Y" DIRECTORS TAKE
COURSES AT TULANE
Maurice Grossman, executive
director of the Miami "Y," Jack
Marash, executive director of the
Beach "Y." and Mrs. Marash are
in New Orleans attending special
courses at Tulane University.
IN THE MAIL BOX
Miami. Fla., April 20, 1945
Editor. Jewish Floridian:
Rowdyism is beginning to lilt i
its head against Jews in Miami.
For the past year, and in the last
month in particular, instances of
rowdy attacks against Jewish
children and vandal attacks on a|
Jewish home took place in Mi-;
ami. In one case, close to a down-!
town synagogue. At present, these I
attacks are merely symptoms of
anti-semitic individual outbreaks.
They do not appear to be of any
organized character. With the
war ending soon, these attacks
will occur more often. The air is
already permeated with the poi-
son of anti-Jewish hate. You hear
t on the air-in the press and in
the stive' These individual out-
breaks will eventually be utilized
by those elements who are al-
ready organized for fascist and
anti-semitic propaganda. Our
local police and community will
just stand by and minimize these
incidents.' What are we. as a
about it? How are we going to
:''1n;t,llV!,,,,Suasa to*, that we
I *,-fl5h l!est' Pogroms with
n i1 A l,ully respects the fist
ony. u>g,c and arguments do not
help. And shutting our eyes to
these coming turbulent events
ill not solve the problem. But
here is a solution to this prob-'
tan and an effective one. Get our
and I," ,"T Physical instructors.
' u ** our youth ln the art of
sel -defense tffa judo and j"
Jitsu). Ha\e them organized in
and vn1 gronPs,of "Hashomrim"
and you will always have them
ready to meet any "hoologan" a
Th '^dlV,'duayy or in Woups
..uhoSllgan WH begin to re-
spect the Jew more for it. even U
he does get his teeth knocked out,
and the Jewish youth will regain
more confidence in himself^and
sel nnH "h Y t0 take care of him
hi !ncdi"S JeWlsh immunity,
it is a sad commentary on Amer-
ican civilization, but at present
^e strong fust of a Dempsey is
more respected than the know !
r ge- u0fan Einstein. Wake up
Jewish Miami. An ounce of pre*
ae,nonnfWl11 be,Worth more than
a ton of cure, later on.
Sincerely
H. SOOTIN,
230 N. W. 2nd Ave.
hp?,!1 ,War Bo5?s and StamPS to
help preserve Democracy.
NOW IT CAN BE TOLD ..
Now that Franklin D. Roosevelt is no more we can t n
that he had definitely assured the Zionist leadership thyt>U
would see the Jewish commonwealth in Palestine throu h ^
Marshal Josef Stalin was in favor of a Jewish state in Pi J?
and that he was very sadly disappointed in Ibn Saur? *
Zionist attitude President Truman is very much interet^ti"
the Palestine question and favorably disposed toward i
ish state. a a Ie*-
LISTEN HERE .
In Boston a militant group of Protestant ministers is unrf
taking official steps to force action by the Governor of M
chusetts to curb organized anti-Semitism in Waltham rfc'
is reliable evidence that the anti-Semitic handbills recently T
tributed in Philadelphia were promoted and circulated bv t
members of the police force of that City of Brotherly Love
The pamphlets, you remember, featured the Hitler slogan "Th'
Jews are America's misfortune."
CANADIAN NEWS ...
Montreal Jewry is very much perturbed by the attitude of
the Westmount Protestant Board of Education concerninq Jew
ish pupils in that district The Protestant board has publicly
announced that after July 1, 1945, it will accept no more Jewish
children as pupils in its schools ... If the Protestant board per-
sists in this decision 3,000 Jewish youngsters in Westmount will
be left without the opportunity for schooling The Canadian
general elections, scheduled for June 11th, will see the Jacques
Cartier Division in Montreal contested by two Jewish candi-
dates for the Federal ParliamentFred Rose of the Progressive
Labor Party, and Sam Schweissberg, the Zionist leader, picked
by the Liberal Party.
READER'S GUIDE .
A book expected to create a stir in scholarly circles is Pro-
fessor Harry A. Wolfson's forthcoming volume ... Its title is
"Foundations of Religious Philosophy in Judaism, Christianity
and Islam," and it will be issued by the Harvard University
Press ... Dr. Joshua Bloch tells us it is an epochal work .,,
Reuben Fink's book "America and Palestine" is notable not
only for its timely political significance but also for Bernard G.
Richard's 84-page chapter, a really splendid historical survey
of America's attitude towards Zionism The Jewish Terri-
torialists now have a magazine of their own in this country ...
It is called "Freeland," and is edited by I. N. Steinberg of Aus-
tralia.
THIS AND THAT .
Jacob Billikopf reminds us that on May 16, 1945, the New
School for Social Research will celebrate its 26th birthday ...
Felix Frankfurter was one of its founders Just to keep the
recird straight: Joe Rosenthal, the photographer who shot thai
historic Iwo Jima flag-raising picture, was converted to Catholic-
ism a few years ago Did you know that Reichspropaganda-
minister Gebbels' castle at Muenchen-Gladbach, Germany, was
the scene of a .Seder this year? Participants in the ceremony
were GI's We thought you might be interested to hear that
one S. H. Goldberg of New York declares that he has figured
out "by the Bible" that the war will end on July 30, 1945 ...
Mr. Goldberg gives no details on the calculations that led Mn
to this conclusion.
ENTERTAINMENT WORLD .
Judy Holliday, whom you may remember as being featured
in the films "Something for the Boys" and "Winged Victory," is
making a hit on "her first Broadway appearance, in Herman
Shumlin's Production of "Kiss Them for Me" Judy's name in
private life is Judith Tuvin Sam Rosoff, who used to build
subways in New York but has been in Mexico for some time
now, is said to be preparing to introduce ice hockey shows
down there ... For those of you who can't get to New York to
see the new Sigmund Romberg operettahis 77th"Up in Cen-
tral Park" there is a new Red Seal album of six of the finest
songs of that smash hit show Max Meth, who conducts the
orchestra for this musical, is planning to give a series of con-
certs of American music at New York's Town Hall this fall.
ABOUT PEOPLE ...
Secretary of the Treasury Henry Morgenthau will resign
immediately after the Seventh War Loan Drive Congrotuia-
tions to Professor Isador S. Ravdin, 49-yearlold member ot we
University of Pennsylvania faculty, who has just been promoted
to the rank of Brigadier-General in the U. S. Army in India.-
Dr. Ravdin is one of America's outstanding surgeons
father is the most beloved physician of Evansville, Ind.
Arthur L. Mayer, boss of New York's Rialto Theatre, often aw
bed the "House of Horrors," is expecting to go to Europe sew
for the Red Cross ... He got back from a Pacific Red Cross i
not long ago .
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY"
ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TODATE DIGNIFIED
MEMORIAL PARKS
SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP
ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE
Affiliate Congregations: Beth David, Beth Jacob, Miami
Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel tmes
For Further Information Phone 9-2664, 4-5922 of 9-143*


PAGE SIX
*Jew 1stncrklian
FRIDAY. APRH
I
* I

t
V

BETH JACOB LADIES
ELECT OFFICERS
Mrs. Jack Hirsch was elected
president of Beth Jacob Sister-
hood at a regular meeting held
April 9 in the Community build-
ing. Chosen to serve with her
were Mrs. Anna Berow, 1st vice
president; Mrs. Pauline Chill. 2nd
vice president; Mrs. Harry Weiss,
3rd vice president; Mrs. Harry
Genet, 4th vice president; Mrs.
Rose Hayes, treasurer; Mrs. Sam
Schachno and Mrs. Maurice
Mamches, recording secretaries,
and Mrs. Irving Genet, corre-
sponding secretary.
Mrs. Lillian G. Mills was chos-
en honorary president. Mrs. Mills
is at present active as recording
secretary of the Women's Miz-
rachi of Beth Jacob; recording
secretary of the local American
Jewish Congress and was one of
the first delegates elected in 1917
to the founding of the American
Jewish Congress.
Mrs. Mills lives at 818 Jeffer-
son Ave. where her daughter
Florence, wife of Chaplain Morris
Frank, the first Jewish Chaplain
to conduct services in France, and
her grandson Henry Jonathan
Frank.
Guest speaker for the occasion
was Jack Marash, director of the
Beach "Y," who spoke on the
work of Federation. David Gold-
stein, president of the Congrega-
tion, was special guest and ex-
tended his congratulations to the
newly elected officers.
LADIES AUXILIARY
TO HOLD PICNIC
The annual picnic of the Ladies'
Auxiliary of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Hollywood will
be held on Sunday. April 15. at
Greynolds Park. Facilities for
boating, bathing, horseback rid-
ing, baseball and various other
athletic activities will be pro-
vided.
Special preparations are being
made for the entertainment of
the pupils of the Sunday and He-
brew schools sponsored by the
Center and prizes will be award-
ed to the winners of games. The
arrangements committee prom-
ises a day of fun not only to the
children but to the parents.
Picnickers are requested to
bring their own lunch. The out-
door ovens at the park will be
available.
The Ladies' Auxiliary invites
the public to join them in their;
outing, with the request to meet |
in front of the Morse Arcade on
Hollywood Blvd. at 10:30 a. m.
First Oswego "* lt0.L!av* "1
For Permanent Home Helped By N.C.J.W.
Buy More War Bonds.
ASK FOR
FARM HOME
PICKLES
A Product of
Manhattan Pickle Co.
Distributed by
Florida Provision Co.
1725 N. W. 7th Ave. Phone 2-6141
Pearl Bros.
MRS. C. F. HAAS
HOSTESS AT PARTY
ask for
KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS
at your
LOCAL DELICATESSEN
THIS LABEL
Insures Your Health
U. S. Gov't. Inspected
Demand It!
DELICIOUS SALAMI
WEINERS
CORNED BEEF
PASTRAMI
Kosher Zion
Sausage Co.
CHICAGO
If You Are in Need of Kosher
Zion ProductsCall
Florida
Provision
v_^0.5 Inc.
Operated by
Pearl Bros.
SOLE DISTRIBUTORS
1725 N. W. 7th Avenue
PHONE 2-6141
Mrs. Charlotte F. Haas will be
hostess at a desert garden card .
party at her home, 4550 N. Michi-
san Ave., Miami Beach, on April
18. at 1:30 p. m. for the benefit I
ol the Beth Sholom Sisterhood. |
Members and friends are invited.
There will be cards and man
jong and refreshments.
A committee to greet the guests
will include Mrs. Charlotte F.
Haas, chairman; Mrs. S. A. Miller.
Mrs. Morris Berick, Mrs. Joe
Lovell, Mrs. Henry Schmerin.
Mrs. I. C. Greenberg, Mrs. Ca-
mille Baum, Mrs. Leon J. E1L,
Mrs. Irving Rothman, Mrs. Jack
Schaeffer. Mrs. Charles Tobin.
13.1945
I-EGAL NOTICES"
NOTICE IS HEKKriY~p^:-----
the undesigned. doslrVn* {"*. "<
business under the fl,-iiti,,. *** In
CURRENT EVENT" ATT&SKS 3
3 gusra a^SQB
^XC,rCUltCOU"^^eth^
NATALIE M. WE^n^M00"")
Attorney for Applicant
3/16-23-30 4/6-13 '
NOTICE IS HEREBY~ar^TTr
the undersigned, desiring: to.thM
In business under the fi,,ii1(,.enM
of Hotel Roberts Tailor.TbSlF*
register said name w h the?%fi '
the Circuit Court Jf jSt %*
Florida. uadc Count,,
MAX LITWI\
Sole Owner
DIANA COOPKRSMITH
Attorney for Applicant
3/23-30 4/6-13:20
NOTICE IS HEREBYl^rr:
the undersigned is engaRwl ,r**
ness under the fictitious n"-
I'AUIVR BAR & RKBTAl'RAV?
318-320 23rd Street, Miami *L
Florida, and intends to ri>t fw"
said fictitious name in the off.JH
the Clerk of the Circuit Court o,0^'
County. Florida. of D*
PAUL GERSTMAN
Sole Owner
OEOROE CHERTKOK
Attorney for Applicant
3/23-30 4/6-13-20
RABBI WOLF GUEST
AT TEMPLE EMANU-EL
Guest speaker in the pulpit of
Temple Emanu-El, Fort Lauder-
dale, at regular Friday evening
services will be Rabbi Alfred
Wolf, of Dothan. Ala., who is
Southeastern Regional Director
of the Union of American He-
brew Congregations and field
worker for the Tri-State Federa-
tion of Temple Sisterhoods (Flor-
ida. Georgia. Alabama). A recep-
tion will be tendered the rabbi
by the Temple Emanu-El sister-
hood following Sabbath services.
Service to Foreign Corn ease
worker* of the National Council of
Jewish Women facilitate 8000 mile
trip that will reunite sixty year old
refugee with four children in Cape-
town. South Africa. First to find a
permanent home of the more than
nine hundred refugee* who are
guest* of Uncle Sam at the Oiwego
refugee camp, Mr*. El*a Neumann
(left) receive* her newly validated
passport still (tamped with the
Naai "J" from Mr*. Irving M.
Engle (right), National Chairman
of the Service to Foreign Born
Committee of the National Council
of Jewish Women. Since fleeing
front Austria to Italy eight year*
ago, Mr*. Neumann ha* 'ived in
three concentration camps, in one
of which her huiband died; lived,
for over two week* in an Italian
cellar without water or food a* but-
tle raged on the streets between the
Nazi* and the force* of the United
Nation*; and made the long trip
to America. During her stay at the
Oiwego refugee camp, she gained
thirty pound*.
ALLIES WARNED STAY
OUT OF GERMANY
EUROPEAN JEWS TO
COME TO ECUADOR
HOME FOR AGED
BOARD TO MEET
Board members of the Jewish
Home for the Aged will meet
Sunday at 10:30 a. m. for discus-
sion of business, and a meeting
of the Ladies' Auxiliary board
will follow at 2 p. m. From 3 to
6 the Home will hold "open
house,'' to which visitors are in-
vited. Alfred B. RosensUin, pres-
ident of the organization, an-
nounced that improvements on
the grounds are progressing and
that the doors are slated to be
opened for 36 aged in the near
future.
London (JTA). A warning
to American and British Jewish,
soldiers to stay out of Germany
was broadcast today by the Nazi
underground "Herewolf" station,
citing the murder of Maj. Gen.
Maurice Rose.
Threatening that all Jews who
enter Germany will be mur-
dered, the broadcast said: "This
is the signal. Unless Jews wad-
dle out of Germany with light-
ning speed, their miserable cas-
ualty list will grow. Jews must
go. We werewolves have sworn
that no Jew shall enter German
soil. Let any who dare do so be
reminded of General Maurice
Hose. The German air is un-
healthy for Jews."
NOTICE IS HERKIIY GIVEN ih
the undersigned, desirins to nntsh
business under the fictitious nam# 2
BEL-MORIS APARTMENT HOTFl
at 643 Jefferson Avenue, Miami Beach
intend to register said name with
Clerk of the Circuit Court of D*
County. Florida.
BELLA CLUCK LEFK0WIT7
DIANA COOPERSMITH "RunlTZ
Attorney for Applicant
3/16-23-30 4/6-13
NOTICE IS HEREBY (HVBN Oat
the tinderslgned, desiring t encase Id
huslne-ss under the fictitious name of
HALCYON RESTACRANT at l"j N
E. First St.. Miami. Ha., intend to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dads County
Florida.
HERMAN COHEN
JACK FRIEDMAN
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Applicants
4/6-13-25-27 5/4
DEPORTEES REACH
PARIS FROM OSWIECIM
CANCEL PROGRAM
PLANNED BY GENDEL
T!?e M'cmi and Miami Beach
"Ys" announce the cancellation
of the cultural program scheduled
for this Sunday evening. Trans-
portation difficulties prevented
the artist, Harry Gendel, from ap-
pearing.
WRITER TELLS OF
GERMAN ATROCITIES
With the Fourth Armored Di-
vision in Germany (JTA).As
correspondent of the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, I arrived
in the Nordlager Ohrduf camp a
day after the Germans retreated
taking with them about 3,500 in-
terness, and killing the remain-
der, including 1,500 who were
deported from Hungary.
Many of the bodies of the mas-
sacred were burned by the Ger-
mans prior to retreating, but
some of the corpses were only
half-burned. The bodies of the
1,500 Hungarian Jews were dis-
covered in huge mass-pits, a half
mile away from the camp, in a
woods near a tank testing
ground. The Nazis tried to burn
these bodies so as to leave no
trace of the atrocities. They
laid beside the pits 24 stretch
rails for a mass grate. Six tar
barrels and piles of out-fire logs
remained. There were also fif-
teen-feet-lcng hooked-end poles
for manipulating the burning
corpses.
Paris (JTA).The first group
of Jewish deportees from Paris to
return from the notorious Oswie-
cim death camp reached here this
week from Poland via the Rus-
sian port of Odessa, after being
liberated by the Red Army.
The gioup consists o! eight per-
sons. The ease of one ot them,
Anna Stocklammer, can serve as
an example of the position of
many other rescued Jews who
may be repatriated to their homes
in France alter being liberated
from Gestapo camps in Eartcrn
Europe. 'this Jcv.ish woman,
who is only 23 years old but looks
emaciated from many months of
starvation, found her apartment
in Paris occurred by others, her
husband deported, and her lather,
a tailor, unable to work because
he cannot recover his apartment
although he served as a volunteer
in the French Army from 1939
until the fall ol Paris, he man-
aged to hide from the Germans
during the occupation.
By LEON GRUZKO
(Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Correspondent)
Quito, Ecuador (JTA). Jews
from European countries will be
admitted without difficulty to
Ecuador, President Dr. Jose Ma-
ria Velasco Ibarra told this corre-
spondent.
'"While I am President," Presi-
dent Ibarra said, "the doors of
Ecuador will be opened to every '
honest foreigner, regardless of j
race or religion. Jews who wish
10 establish an industry in Ecua-
dor or cultivate our fields, and'
v. ho bring their capital, large or
small, will be received with satis-
facticn. Our laws will protect
them fully. And the Jews who
cross our frontiers seeking pro-
tection from hatred and persecu-
tion, will receive shelter even
though they have not one cent,
because in times of emergency
when men who are suffering
musi be helped, the supreme law
is that you must love your neigh-
bor. This transcends any eco-
nomic consideration or any ad-
ministrative regulations."
NOTICE IS HERKHV GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring lo enitate
in business under the fictitious name
of KARRV MARKET at L'sm N W,
12th Avenue, Miami. Florida. Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
ARRAHAM KRONER
MYERS & HEIMAN
Attorneys
4/13-20-27 5/4
PALESTINIAN SOLDIERS
TO RETURN AFTER WAR
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.IN PROBATE.
No. 16023
In Re: ESTATE (>K ELIZABETH
DKZARA, A'K/A BESSIE DE-
ZARA. Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Person! Hat-
Iiik Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You. and each of you. arc herrty
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, Of
either of you, may have against The
estate of ELIZABETH DEZARA,
A/K/A/ HESS1E DEZARA, deceases
late of Middlesex 'ount\. Massachu-
setts, to the Hon W. P IM.AXTOX.
Countv Judpe of Dad.- County, and
file the same in his office In the
Countv Courthouse In Dade County,
Florida, within eight calendm months ,
from the date of the first nubl
hereof, said claims or demands to
contain th" legal address of thi
an) and to !> sworn to and |>r<
as aforesaid, or Mine "ill I"- I'arrcd.
Bee Section 120 of the 193! I'rotate
Act.
Date April 11. AD. 1945.
Ancillary Administrator of the
Estate of ELIZABETH PhZARA.
A/K/A/ 1'ESSIE DEZARA. De-
eeast',1
MAX R. SILVER
Attorney for Ancillary
Administrator
4/1.1-20-2" 5/4
Belgrade (JTA).After almost
four years in a German prisoner-
of-war camp in Pomerania, Da-
vid A. Alcalay, president of the
Belgrade Jewish Community,
has just returned to his post.
Still wearing his worn prison-
er's coat, he told this correspond-
en about his experiences and
outlined his hopes for the up-
building of Jewish life in this
Jugoslavian capital.
"There were two Jewish com-
munities here before the war,"
Mr. Alcalay said. "One was the
Sephardic community number-
ing 9,500 members, and the other
was the Ashkenazi community
with 2.500 members. Today we
have only about 400 Jews of these
two communities left. In addi-
| tion, there are in Belgrade about
a thousand Jewish refugees from
1 other sections of Yugoslavia."
With the Jewish Brigade in
Its (JTA)Plans are now
under way for resettlement of
Pa tinian solders after the war,
Joseph Gurion, chief of the Jew-
ish Agency's special division for
soldier aid, said this week. Mr.
Gurion is presently visiting the
brigade.
When demobilized, Jewish sol-
diers will receive monetary pay-
ments from the Palestine Gov-
ernment, he stated. In addition,
they will be encouraged to ac-
cept homesteads if they do not
wish to return to their prewar oc-
cupations. These homesteads are
now being prepared through the
Jewish National Fund, Mr. Guri-
on said, and at the same time, the
Palestine Government is being
urged to open state lands to the
returning veterans.
ONE 1*1 day
VITAMIN ^=JLTABLETS
rpHINK of It I Your rnin-
* imum daily requirements
of A and D Vitamins or of
B Complex Vitamins, in one
pleasant tablet. Remember
the name ONE-A-DA
(brand) Vitamin Tabled.
os.
MILK
NERVINE
DO TENSE nerve; mk
you Wsksfnl. trsskr.
RsstU**? Dr. Miles Mrrlse
help, to lessen Ncrfoos
Tension. Get it st your dref
store. Read direction. U*
OM only as directed.
Alka-Seltzer
>
HEN Hesdsth.. Ks^
calar Pals. C Slal
Ne.rslals. Dtatnss '"
Msals. Gas m SUmack. or
"sUralas Altar" lnUrfere
with your work or spoil
your fun. try AIks-S.lu.
I YOU HAVE AN ADDED DUTY THIS YEAB
j In voting THIS year, you'll represent m
and women In the armed erices, u "ell
j yourself. And your duty to them. U to MP
' elect men who will be a credit to ALL Miam
PERRINE PALMER,-
Candidate for
CITY COMMISSIONER
pd. PoL Ad'


PAGE FOUR
vJewist flcridfiaf}
-

i
I
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i
The Jewish Floridian
Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami, Fla.
P. O. Box 2973 Phone 2-1141
Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office
of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879
__________FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor__________
Subscription1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, APRIL 20, 1945
IYAR 7, 5705
VOLUME 18 NUMBER 16
225^21120,1945
Sfrauklm ^Delano luwscuclt
CIRCLE TO CELEBRATE
CLUB'S ANNIVERSARY
First anniversary of the Wom-
en's Club. Workmen's Circle.
Branch 692 of Greater Miami will
be celebrated Sunday at 6 p. rn.
with a concert and supper to be
held at the Workmen's Circle
Lyceum, 25 Washington Ave.
Reservations can be obtained
from Mrs. Morris Jacob, 2-8336
and Mrs. Becky Levin, 5-1548.
GOODMAN SPEAKER
AT LUNCHEON CLUB
Abraham Goodman was fiuest
speaker before a gathering of the
Miami Beach Luncheon Club
Wednesday at the Strand res-
taurant. The organization holds i
luncheon meetings Monday of'
each week.
-TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE-
iPUictfy Confidential
-By PHINEAS I. BIRON-
THOUSANDS OF JEWS
LIBERATED BY YANKS
Buchenwald, Germany (JTA)
Several thousand Jews are among
transfer .lews from the camp
prior to their retreat. Among'
these whom they succeeded in]
removing, on April 8. was Leon
Blum, former Premier of France.
The JTA correspondent spoke.
to some of the Jewish inmates
and was shown the "barracks
book." There were page after
page of names, with a red cross
after a name indicating that the |
prisoner had died. At least half
of the names marked with the i
red cross were Jewish. Accord-'
ing to the records. 3.000 _died in1
the camp in January. 5.400 in
February and 5.600 in March.
KLEIN ANNOUNCES
FOR BEACH COUNCIL
Miami Beach civic leader. Dr.
Maurice Klein, -Tuesday filed his
intentions and publicly announc-
ed his candidacy for the office of
City Councilman of Miami Beach.
Dr. Klein, entering the political
field made this statement:
"The time for action on post
war plans is now at hand. As City
Councilman I will endeavor to
put into effect the policies so long
asked for by business, home and
general property owners.
I believe a retirement fund
should be established for all city
employees to assure them a se-
cure future.
I wish to represent all citizens.
I am bound to no special group."
Dr. Klein was born in New
York City in June, 1896. He re-
ceived his early education there
and was graduated from Ford-
ham University.
Upon his release from service
he was engaged in the drug busi-
ness in New York for a number
of years. He came to Miami Beach
in 1933.
He has been elected Command-
er of the American Legion Post
of Miami Beach, twice in the
last five years and was drafted
by the Jewish War Veterans to
lead their organization.
He is President of Washington
Ave. Merchants Assn.
In June, 1941, his reputation as
a civic leader and organizer called
rum to the attention of Uv De-
fense Council. He was chosen to
build a model Air Raid Precau-
tion Unit which later was to be
the model for the entire area. As
Chief Air Raid Warden he was
in charge of the dim-out of Miami
Beach which Secretary of War
btimson later described as "the
CoSt'UCCe"fUl n the Atlant'c
(A EULOGY)
By LIONEL J. ZIPRIN
The task of the year is completed, the book is finally closed.
The thumb of study left its imprint. Its pages were worn; d,,. 21.000 internees liberated by
and here on the gilded edge, if one looks carefully, lies a little ^^^JlSf&SSd
dust. Beside it are the familiar spectacles. At its side lies the concentration camp, the corre-
spondent 11 the Jewish Tele-1
mocking pen, still wet. Bui the hand that moved it is now at' graphic Agency found upon his
_. j ,. .. j _,. : arrival here. The Nazis tried to
rest, and the eyes that strained so cunningly are closed. The
master is asleep. His work is done.
Across the oceans the heroes die He looked on both shores.
And though the print in the old volume before him each day
blurred and darker, yet he knew from the blurring and dark-
ness of Violence was rising a visible light and that soon there
would be peace.
So has the guiding hand been withdrawn. Ceased has the
upward spirit. The journey it had taken was long, and now
it is asleep. The early fires are no more. The sun has set, but
we shall none of us forget the memory of its soon.
Though it is night, a nation shall look up at the stars and
behold a prophecy.
But a week ago rumor gave playful wordsthe enemy lay
ill, his mind broken. We sneered, and secretly wished he would
survive. His hordes were at the precipice. To see them fall, and
witness perditionfor this let him go on.
But with an unrighteous hand has destiny mocked at our
hopes. It granted them. But he who in our hearts no thought of
death could touch is by a cruel jest taken away from us. Justice,
it would seem, has no honor, no conscience. Is he who fought
on the side of truth but to approach the gate and die there, city
unseen? Is that the reward? To expire before the final festivity?
"And the Lord showed him the land of Gilead, unto Dan,
and all Naphtali, and the land of Ephraim, and Manasseh, and
all the land of Judah, unto the utmost of the sea." From the top
of Pisgah he saw the land before him and knew that his people
would dwell in safety. This was the final joy. Naught had been
in vain, he knew. Those who entered Palestine on foot saw no
such visions. Turmoil was in the land and bickering. And
Moses, who marched in dreams the forty years, was in a dream
and in a prophecy departed. He was not to apportion land, nor
settle tribes. His work completed other schemes. Fuflilled of
these labors, it seemed fit to the eye of God to take him now;
and the Seraphim sang praise, for they knew how beautiful
and just was such command.
But to find justice somewhere on the heights of poetic rea-
soning rarely soothes the pain lingering in the heart.
A nation mourns.
The figure seen so frequently picturedin a pool at Hyde
Park, on the deck of a battleship, in his chair at his study__al-
ways moving, never in the same place, now ceases. There
shall be no new portraits. The San Francisco conference shall
show a hundred others; their photographs will fill the news-
papers. But where he would have been, none shall be- His
voice we shall not hear again. The final broadcast of peace, so
rightly his to have been delivered, shall be spoken in unfamiliar
accents, and the laurel wreathe of victory shall garland another
head- <.-mtfM!
Yet it is spring. If the wise men of the world were granted a
season in which to die, spring would be their choice. It is the
season of blossoming; and then is it best to die, when all the
world lifts upward-
The President leaves us in such happy hour. The early days
of his leadership were dark. The middle flight of his career grew
darker still. War came, and night came. But now is the darkness
pierced. He knew that soon there would be radiance, otherwise
he could not have gone-
HOLLYWOOD AFFAIR
TO AID SERVICE CLUB
The Servicemen's Club of Hoi-
ywood will be the recipient of
F C HPr0CeSd^ f the Home-Cooked
Foods and Bake Sale, to be spon-
sored by. the Ladies' Auxiliary of
the Jewish Community Center
on Saturday, April 21/The sate
wil be held at Mark J Tully'l
real estate office, 1944 HoUv
wood Blvd. commeAing at 10 a m
of cakS/aeH;Sted tha,1 ^nations
neH fL3" hm^-cooked or can-
TuUv-s ofSf>be ,br0UBht t0 Mr.
c", y? offlce at ten o'clock on
Saturday morning. on
Mrs. Benjamin Bronston was
GOINGS-ON...
As you may have read, Waltham, Mass., recentlv h
the scene of a number of outrageous anti-Semitic o,,I been
The police authorities of that locality insist on <5P** ''
organized desecrations of the Jewish cemeterv inc. ese
"youthful delinquency" ... Yet the police of Wathom of
know that exactly the same outrages are beina renor?Q^ely
Chicago, Philadelphia and even the Bronx No not v m
happened in the distant past, but NOW All the9
pranks really constitute a strange coincidence aentuJUlilful
Orchids to the Indianapolis Jewish Post for its m&SF* ''
of the anti-Semitic pamphlets distributed in Boston mJuFT
imprimatur of Archbishop Cushing, who gave such alo
service to proposed anti-discrimination legislation 9 *
THIS AND THAT .
We're told that Jewish boys in the U. S. Army make it n
practice to attend, en masse, services in synacioaues in i;L
ed Germany They do this to mrtlJREKSAftS
the Jews whom Hitler has driven out of their ijl
land ... Our friend Danton Walker claims that SfiffJSt
ready to receive 300.000 European refugees when the Zi
over ... Mr. Walker is misinformed The e*Muto J? "
salem, who collaborated so closely with Hitler is said v
reached Mecca, and reportedly will be given anlm^tan.!
by King Ibn Saud of Saudi Arabia. important post
TAPS .
If Major General Maurice Rose, who was killed bv hi.
Nazi captors, had known Yiddish, he might still be alive
When the German corporal shouted "Stramm steheni" (mLa
a. attention) he though, he was being ordered to disarm S
reached for his pistol-a gesture that cost him his life Wm
chell reports that when General Patton heard of the shooUnqZ
hZZZZ&Sfi ,WaS Str,Qngely 8Uent for a lona ,ime Then
he reached into his pocket, slowly took out a German-EnqliS
dictionary-and crossed out the word "mercy" 2nd Lt
Daniel Ginsburg of Detroit, who was killed in action on Iwo
Ew.!2 n'l22 yearS ,ldJ> The last letter h* .
friend stamps him as a splendid specimen of the contemporary
generation of American Jews Wrote Daniel: "If I don't come
back, will you try to make my folks understand that it isn't
such a tragedy-that their son isn't any better than any one
else s son-and, unfortunately, he happened to be just as
,m, e ".' S WS a 9enuinel7 democratic character,
completely integrated with the rest of our millions of boys fight-
ihe SSftlL!? bil,eJ1fnJd We have received kus far
the small total sum of $15 for the Sgt. Meyer Levin Memorial
r una One more week remains to send in your check and
World War?6 ln,honorina America's greatest Jewish hereof
ZIONIST NEWS .
WiS;9^!683 f *Mk% yu may read, the American
rln^ !^renCe;and the America* Jewish Committee have
been granted equal status as consultants at the San Francisco
Conference The Jewish Agency for Palestine will not be
nvited. not even as an observer Dr Weizmann will not be
in this country during the Conference ... The Hashomer Hatzair
of Buenos Aires has a membership of 400, and is the fastest-
growing Zionist group in South America ... The Silver-Goldstein
rut is spreading from coast to coast. Zionist observers report
ri* J ? .rS fy ,hat Rabbi SUver to gQining strength Silver
Zn'm,en to iox the presidency of the ZOA at the next
top^position P t0 ,Wek ne f hiS uPPrters for the
ABOUT PEOPLE .. .
nn ilTh, F!shman' dean of Yiddish columnists, was feted at
SmSuS bu1,hday P^y attended by a number of editors and
Ztotus leaders last week Fishman, 67 years old now, writes
ri', ,T flVe daJS a week' and said to be the most widely
3 ,tea,ure ln ,he American Yiddish press Congratula-
TwL Emanuel Rosen- one of UNRRA's top executives in
SrSL n i^an-iage of his son Rishon, of the U. S. Army,
PttuSSJM ,D^nd8 Manuel was formerly head of
alest,ne-Or,ental Tours Fannie Simson, charming wife of
Utt^Sv Simson' New York's most dynamic Hadas-
wL i ^ajnpion fund-raiser Maurice Schwartz has
eased the Public Theatre in New York's Second Avenue for
sJL.V..' "o?18 first Radish production for the coming
SSS Wd fe Shakespeare's "King Lear" Ellen Ballon,
SnJ, n?,ea1, becoming radio's most sought-after
EmS k 1 ..,e to "turning war veterans: Corporal Max
Novack s book, "How to Cash to on Your Veterans' Benefits,"
LeonnrH i Cvn-,am "^ valuable tips for you Music critic
who ,1? t n? ,ells us to look ou ^ young Elaine Malbin,
th.IS9 nly H nW' gives Promise of becoming one of
tour, ^i reale8t 8inQer8 Booted for some more USO
viruaoso La1ray8 S^"" VktU08 Ja8cha HaUe* and i10"
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY"
ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIFIED
_______________MEMORIAL PARKS__________
SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP
__________STATES NOW AVAILABLE
Af JewfShCfV^e5ations: Beth Dav>d. Beth Jacob, Miami
.>ewisn Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes
further Information Phone 9-2664. 4-5922 or 9-1434



PAGE 1

DAY APR& 20. 1945 *Jewist>ricrictian PAGE SEVEN SERVICES RSSTOWSB "jU~*r Lt. John PinenS CT 256 N.E. H7th Lnficld. 28, oi 29 Sup cr?T ,eS ^ had completed 51 fc^r^ Flying Fortress ^"Vtho 15th Air Force in *"" ,hc J„H„ : tcd Tuesday GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation Oi The Jewish Welfare Board Help Ui Keep a Record of Our Men in Service r\ r\ conducted rfeach. Burial w. /as in Mt. ^iSST' Greenfield was JStaa bomber crash Thurs^BC.anv.lexas fife**? 1 ? [Abs a before wn K carliest I* Kto! missions to RusK s •<'"' : "' fatt acks KltePlSsti,,Rur Ifineries %  distingui: Bi'SSidential unit t I He returned to this Iwi Aucu-t and was l ,. Field ill, for transitionl C hanU Ifn 8 -2!' Pil'tHe was SVVb-'f test Pilot at IgrtW Barksdale, La., when L was killed. l on,h „ e = r Hc'"hcld'The silver star, llinenes. He nt ^ kfwiS voaC leaf clusters country sent to SERVICE A native of Bridgeport, Conn., started w |ABH to Miami with his fiunlly the after SSar? and > ha f d h S T" Sactine business before enterSe mv. Five months ago he 5ni the former Ruth Kramer. Chicago, who survives. Also surviving are his Parents, ft. and Mrs. Alex Greenfield. Hani, and two brothers, Lt Leo Greenfield, a fighter pilot with the Ninth air force in Europe, and Phihp Greenfield. Miami. iFEIiliBROTHERS WRITE INTERESTINGLY 3uisopua IUB i •oiuou spec Mr. Anna Fields, of 505 12th neq isnbucc St, Miami Beach, has two sons [ [Baa e asjii SEM V Sgt. Jack in New at home and for a brother soldier. After the service, we again got in line and were served Matzoh (all we wanted), plus canned turkey, corn, a salad of native vegetables and tomatoes, sort of a turnip, and another mysterious vegetable, but it tasted good also sliced pineapple and a fruit juice. Of course, 1 had much better food at home, but under the circumstances and with the joy in our hearts, it tasted as good as the finest meal I ever had. I cannot elaborate further and I hope that I was able to give you a fair picture of this most momentum Scdar. Love, Willet. From Sgt. Jack Fields: "Now about the Sedar. The committee to help the chaplain started working at one o'clock in noon. We set up tables in a very large mess hall and worked hard all afternoon fixing things up. When we got through -sny ui opciu .u.i.vv s'ozjejg aqj pue sno -pipp SEM usy a'llhjaH aqx 'I n ; -jopuoM poise: mq pauuea SBM HuiqiAjaAa peq OA\ isaui injjap -UOM aqj aos use no£ os nuaui 5q; ing water. We also "Found" a couple of dozen fresh eggs and they too went the way of all flesh! Was happy to hear that you are both in good health and that my little angel is entertaining you so well. The more I see of these Germans (both soldiers and civilians), the more I am convinced of what a grand bunch of stupid fools our democracies have been, including our own selves. To think that we all let this big bunch of bluff and bologney artists fool us for so long really annoys me no end. Being the only one who can understand and speak German, I am often used by the officers as an interpreter, as I have previously told you. Many times I go into houses to seek for quarters for our boys and in the process I usually have to "request" the civilians huddled in the cellars to move to other quarters to make room for us. Just that sort of thing happened yesterday, and no sooner had I presented them with a demand to vacate, then NORMAN B. BROWN IS KILLED IN ACTION A recent casualty list officially announced that three Miami Beach men have been killed in action in the European theater of war. Listed as dead were: Capt. Lee Silver, son of Mrs. Bertha Silver, 1007 Meridian Ave.; S/Sgt. Manny Brand, son of Mrs. Lena Brand, 1550 Michigan Ave.; Pfc. Arthur Solomon, son of Mrs. Molly Solomon, 419 Espanola Way. Jerome Weiss, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Weiss, 852 Collins Ave., is now enrolled at the United States Martime service training station in St. Petersburg. Weiss attended University of Pennsylvania and Harvard Law School. Prior to enrollment in the service, he was in the U. S. Army for three years and two months. He received an honorable discharge from the Army. Mr. and Mrs. Nat Brown, 444 S. W. 15th Ave., received word from the Navy Department last Saturday that their son, Aviation Radioman Norman Bruce Brown, was killed while serving on an aircraft carrier somewhere in the Pacific. No details of the incident are available. Norman, 20, graduated from Miami Senior high school and was active in AZA Julian E. Newmauer, 2935 N. work here. In service about two Bay Road, has been promoted to years, he had been on duty in captain as navigator with the. the Pacific since November. troop unit of the 13th AAF. He* Besides his parents, Norman has been overseas 20 months and leaves a sister, Bette Ann Brown, holds the Air Medal with seven a student at Miami Senior high \ ak Leal* clusters. school. t Herman Milstein. 137 Washington Ave., has been promoted to ship's cook third class at Camp Bradford, Va., where he serves in the commissary department. IAN PEERCE PERFORMS FOR SERVICEMEN When Jan Peerce got off the train at Orlando, Fla., the singer was against appearing at any tne'\v"omenr'children,""grandmo-! concerts whatsoever. He'd just thers, aunts, uncles, etc., broke been traveling for hours from a out with copious crocidile tears, distant part of the country, and fell all over me pleading with me was pretty well done in. But a not to make them move. You word with Jewish Welfare Board know how soft-hearted I am director Ben Sternberg changed folks, but when it comes to these the tenor s mind. He appeared at Krauts I have very little symthe USO Club operated by the pathy, remembering what I've ^wish Welfare Board in Orseen in France and Belgium. They an d that night, and gave an unIjn service: Sgt. JacK in [Guinea and Warrant Officer Willet Fields in the Philippines. Excerpts from letters she received Ifrombothof them depicting Passlover holiday observances are re1 printed below. J 29 March 1945 iDear Belle. Harry, Carolyn, lBernie and Helen: This is a special letter I am Initing, and am inclosing copy loch for Rose and Lou. and Belle lei Harry, as I want to tell you litoit the wonderful Sedar we I had here. Last night, a bunch of the officers and enlisted men got together and we I went to the Sedar, which was feheld out in a large stadium. 1 There must have been about 5,000 Jewish boys I there. It was a special occasion, also, as it was I the first time that the Jews waabedar in a liberated coun2. tha t*as held by the enemy, toR this World War. we had to bring our own mess Wan S W e Kot in line we 'laE Vi ; do ." 1 'Pi<*e of Matzoh. Per. 101 \ 2 "fees of green pepftlJS* T adl of walnuts. Z V^Pl'l'-also a glass of Ldum eal i t,J okourseat sinthe Wiumand 1 L service was to ?"• h ha noufHowever. tteM, h unKry that we ate tea;: f n h cy Have us, which was tie ce In a H n Mvi drunk a just nolrf^ ny As a result we er ,hl Up our '"ess kit whenttTbitte? th C / erred t0 the herb LS? tht sweetness, and the tralia but tasted just like Manchevitz. We had planned for 600 people, but over 700 showed up and everybody was comfortable. The chaplain conducted a marvelous service. You can imagine simply cannot believe that they are the sole cause of this war and its misery and destruction, leastwie that they should undergo any promptu concert there. "You con imagine," Sternberg tells us, "what a terrific wallop his appearance gave the unsussort of deprivation. Funny thing, pecting servicemen at the club, but compared to what they did to, He was most gracious and willthe rest of Europe they are very, ingly signed autographs untij well off—plenty of food, their | everyone had had his fill." houses fairly well intact for the; most part, no ruthless shooting i staff Sgt. Alan S. Kahn, son of of civilians, etc. It gave me a. Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Kahn, of 802 stock-in-trade excuse "but we se if ariC j two buddies. The town are only small people," with tellhas been unmolested—by Japs or ing them that they wouldn't hesYanks—because it is peopled entitate to shoot us down if they tirely by Filipinos who have cornhad the chance. Furthermore, I mitted an offense and been separremind them of what they had a ted from society. By virtue of Philippine law, these people are allowed to live out their "prison sentence" here with their families and possessions. a boy asking the 4 kashes (he was great deal of pleasure and satis-1 s. W. 26th Rd., writes home of a about 18 years of age). During faction to see them cry, moan, [ unique prison community in the the evening we sang a lot of Hean d plead, and to counter their Philippines "discovered" by himbrew and English melodies. There was enough wine for the ritual. One quart for 10 people, at the beginning of the meal, and 1 quart at the end. There soldiers, sailors, air corps, | nurses, WACs, doctors, and men I from all branches of the service. There were a lot of Christian friends invited just as we would do at home. All in all, Mom, it makes a person feel wonderful because only in a country like the United States is it possible to celebrate such religious freedom. Can you imagine being 10,000 miles from home and still having the religious services just like you were sitting a few blocks from where you live in your own temple. So you can see how enjoyable the evening was for me and it is a night I will probably remember all my life." PFC. EDW. ABRAMS WRITES TO PARENTS wine at the Kidg*gofthe ^ a i n iv>C reSS V y U the WOn ine so ''n w e ha d-just imagMoSE fr CWiSh n b yS that sector and rom aU over this Ehnn„ eV r n boys taken o wmfu ln w L/ njoy the wnducft ^ e had our cha P" ther ew ,' et the service, and mer fo? {hr ere he wns a P"N*M how u years You ca keart all tho f sans from his bodies a n ?, bea "tiful Jewish **. The JL the traditional senlain The following is a letter received by Dr. and Mrs. Marc V. Abrams, 1605 Drexel Ave., Miami Beach, from their son, Pfc. Edward Abranjs, now with the 16th Infantry in Germany: "Germany, Tuesday, March 20 Dearest Mon and Pop: I'm feeling fine, folks, and am really in surprisingly high spirits. Now that we are getting closer to Berlin (it's only about 235 miles from us now), I sure do hope HeiT Hitler is having apoplectic strokes, and is spending sleepless nights worrying about everything. The boys in my squad and I are enjoying ourselves in the kitchen of this German house. Yesterday we caught 5 chickens, one of the lads killed and cleaned them, and I, remembering momsie's good training, did the cooking. I boiled those chickens in a large pot and then fried them. Boy, oh boy, were they delicious. Found some done to 3,000,000 of our people in Poland and the rest of Europe, and they are all sjo quick to deny that they were in any way antiSemitic. They all loved our kind and never slit a rabbi s throatcan you imagine such Milarkey! It's the old, old story of a leopard never changing its spots! Well, enough of that, but more later on, but you can rest assured that I am personally seeing to it that more than a few Krauts never again will cause us trouble. Well, folks, feel mighty proud of my Pfc. rating but I might have some really good news for you shortly so keep your fingers That's about all for now, folks, but will v/rite again as soon as it's permissable. Yyour loving son r,d. E* ihey haH -V c~. if. u una i they delicious. found some &2 6 yean TtL Sma11 '*"* of noodles, onions, garlic, and salt X 011 *. to ask .K as also an u,1, -10ns -It broueht the four Qs^*e am 0 n u / h '<;ars to my eyes 5? Pilence ini S dest !" ction $? kautifui a ? sorr wfulness S et w.noss wT c that 1 wa s 5, ov ^ we al, Wh f n the ^rvice ft ,4v and Mv R n up and san STherr*5? y Coui tr y Tis oi 8$ 0ur heal WCre 5 000 boys ^ ,0 ive\ d .h b WccI thanking to and ^ makl ? beaut lful servta£S *or h*wL l Possible for us ^^ent h S lh h a P^essand so I made chicken soup out of the water, and was that good! You would both have died laughing could you have watched me assume the role of chef. I think I missed my true vocation —should have been chief chef of the Waldorf Astoria! Suffice to say, that chicken and the soup disappeared in about 5 minutes flat when these ravenous G. I.'s got started. This A. M. we saw a large, fat goose just walking around doing nothing, st> its now Pvt. Sheldon B. Bernbaum. 19 son of Mr. and Mrs S. I. Bernbaum, 229 19th St., Miami Beach, was killed March 6 while in combat on Iwo Jima, his parents have been notified. ..,„,„ Mr. and Mrs. Bernbaum were residents of West P a l m Bea J h a ^ years before moving to Miami Beach about a year ago and their son was graduated from high school^n the former city Later he attended the University of Florida and Parks Air college, ^"enferefthe Marine Corps last June. Prt Harold P. Edelstain was wounded March 14 while serving with the Seventh Army, it was learned Monday. H Pn rv c nn n f Mr. and Mrs. nenry Fdetetein 240 N. E. 79th St.. he was attending the University of MtlmfwhenL entered, service^ Prior to overseas duty, ne was a student at Ohio State university under the AST program, and studied engin eering Pfc. Alexander A. P* 1 ??'' son of Mr and Mrs. Arthur Perper. 224 E 37 St., has been graduated from the information and educatton course at the school for personnel services, at Lexington, Va. Aaron H. Shifrin. 350 Collins AvVta receiving pre-flight training at the aviation cadet center our foved ones resting uneasily in a pot oi boilin San Antonio, Texas. 2nd Lt. Irving Rubin, 23, son of Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Rubin, 215 23rd St., Miami Beach, was recently awarded the Air Medal "for meritorious achievement in aerial flight" during sustained operations against the enemy, it was announced by 15th AAF headquarters. A pilot, Lt. Rubin is serving with a veteran Liebrator bombardment group which is participating in the all-out aerial offensive against strategic enemy rail, oil and industrial targets in Europe. Second Lt. Harvey R. Klein. son of Herman R. Klein. 303 S. W. 31st Rd., former student at the University of Miami, has been assigned to the San Francisco port of embarkation ships complement branch. His brother, Lt. Adler R. Gruss, is serving with the Navy. Ensign Edward Feinstein, supply corps. USNR, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Feinstein, 2851 Sheridan Ave., has recently reported for duty aboard a cruiser of the Atlantic fleet. Ensign Feinstein graduated from Miami Beach High school in 1941 and attended the University of Miami. He received his naval supply corps training at Wellesley, Mass. Pvt. Henry Schorr, 19, graduate of Miami Beach High school, was slightly wounded in action March 25 in Germany, the war department has notified his parents. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Schorr, 1240 Lincoln Rd„ Pvt. Schorr was a student at the University of Michigan before entering service in July, 1944. He went overseas last October. Lieut. Arnold P. Rosen. 24, son of Mrs. Samuel T. Sapiro of 2675 Flamingo Drive, is presently serving the navy as special ship's communications officer on the staff of a fleet air command based at the naval air station in Norfolk, Va. Prior to this he served overseas as communications officer with a fleet air wing. He wears the American area campaign medal. His wife, the former Muriel Sawitz, of 1326 Pennsylvania Ave. is at present living with Lieut. Rosen at 7617 Sheryl Dr., Norfolk. New York (JTA)—Denouncing anti-Semitism as contrary to the principles of Christianity and of the Constitution of the United States, Justice Frank Murphy of the U. S. Supreme Court warned that "the date now draped over the earth may find its way to this nation, in a different and perhaps unforeseen way." "Should it come in the form of anti-Semitism, we must be vigilantly on guard," he continued. He spoke at a luncheon arranged in his honor at the Hotel Biltmore at which he was presented with the 1944 award of the League of Fraternal and Benevolent Organizations of the Jewish Education Committee. Maj. Gen. Maurice Rose, of Denver, who was eulogized this week by Secretary of War Stimson as "a leader who inspired enthusiasm and confidence." Gen. Rose, son of a 90-year-old rabbi, was killed by Nazi soldiers as he was sflrrendering. Describing the death of Gen. Rose as "a severe loss," Secretary Stimson said, "No one was more skillful in directing the operations of an armored column." 1



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r.mttlUHL *Jenisii rhriditn PAGE ELEVEN El^th'a Responsibility in the 1f fe Saving Fe deration Drive p GANNES By Director of the Bureau I^TjSrUhEducation "iSnate goal of Jewish The ultl ,a ieti vc affiliation and l^ ,lon ,i'n o vouth with the 1 jntification oiy ffiliatl0 n mJ^Cnfi many things the W^JttvB J ewish her i l F 0W L edg nbservance of our tradi%  W t he Participation in Jewdefer sharing the re"i^Sn^ fellow Jews I When ntte and wholesome 1 !" SSffikweadults have fulfe''f art o our responsibility P 1 ? e P lewish education will Raws enter the blood btc Louis Marshall, ermn. i a ,,ver and Jew, said. The I nrablem of American Jewry BATE find ,c simplest the r?Hir ? rt and the most effecF* InV 'i: reeaininB what we r?ho n losinp the finest ideals fe5 n from our forefather^ pjVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM JiM N. W"h St. Ph. 6-7301 am cir. 'or chronic lick, convaiot snd •(derly people MNH BEER. M. O, Director W Reasonable Prices ,Lin) Beautiful Oroundl— EDWARD T. NEWMAN KING FUNERAL HOME PHONE 3-2111 Life Insurance Estatee Authoritatively Programmed NAT GANS Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. 907 Biicayne Bldpj. Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981 fame r7WS.W.l2thAV.MIAMr-i UlL. 3-U3LJ YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME" KomciAu.nttPKsaT TK MAJORITY OF H0THERK JfWISH FUNERAL HOMES *"*• Clod/, ramahld on Request SEBVINC MIAMI BEACH & MIAMI fxctWvefy Jewish One of the finest ideals our sages have taught is expressed in the maxim, "Kol Yisroel Areivim Zeh Bozeh," (All Jews are responsible for one another). Mr. Marshall said that we must find the most direct means of teaching our ideals. What can be more direct than to ask our youth to share in the responsibilities facing Jews today? Is there anything more effective in bringing home the great needs of our people than by participating in a Federation campaign? Is there a more effective way of teaching pragmatically the maxim of "Kol Yisroel Areivim Zeh Bozeh?" Could we but use Jewish Federation as motivation in our classrooms, the formal studies would become alive and vital; Jewish ideals, realities; Jewish history, a continuous process; Jewish current day affairs, understandable; Palestine, meaningful; the responsibility of American Jewry, poignant; and Jewish unity, a fact! It is true the youth contribute their pennies. They have learned that we Jews pride ourselves on being a charitable people. Yes. they have learned that we must continue to be charitable. All this is worthy, but it is not enough. It is only in the rare instance that the youth is educated to understand the purposes of the organizations to which he contributes and the part they play in Jewish life. It is in the rare instance that the youth understands that his contribution is not to come only from a feeling of pity, but from a sense of justice and from a sense of belonging to a collective group that is struggling to survive physically, culturally, and spiritually. Without the proper understanding of giving, contributions lose their meaning and will not be effective in training intelligent Jewish leadership for the future. From childhood on, youth must be trained to understand Jewish responsibility and to give his money and time. The Youth Division of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation is now functioning side by side with the Adult Division. This year we are starting with the youngest (in the kindergarten classes) and reaching the teen ages. In the Hebrew Schools and Sunday Schools, every child has been asked to contribute five times Hai (Life) 90c to the Life Saving Campaign. All youth of 16 and over is being asked to contribute one week's income, allowance, or salary. To educate our youth, arrangements have been made to show educational movies in the Sunday Schools and at the youth rallies and for teachers to explain Federation and its activities. Under the chairmanship of the writer and the Y directors, the Youth Division has laid plans for an intensive campign. The Youth co-chairmen are the following: Town Y: Mona Pastroff and Bobby Rubenstein. Beach Y: Edith Shulman and Jerry Blank. The Youth Division will do its share, and what is most important, our youth will become more enlightened and educated today to make better adult Jews tomorrow. FACTS ON FURS By S. I. DESTRO Miami Furriers. Inc. A woman's most prized possession is her furs. These garments and scarfs represent an investment which you should protect. The life and the services you get from these furs, depends on the care you give them throughout the year. Problems on the upkeep of furs here in the South are many and different. In the past year I have seen many beautiful and costly furs ruined beyond repair because the owner thought she knew what was best for her furs. Today your furs are more valuable to you than any year in the past, because of scarcity of furs, labor and tools. In this issue I would like to discuss cleaning and glazing of furs. All furs should be cleaned and glazed once a year, whether it appears to need it or not. Dust, grease, and grime is almost impossible to see in a fur garment or scarf and if not properly removed it will cause such places to wear This will occur in all garments whether it is a $100 or $5,000 garment. Foreign matter in furs act like sandpaper and will break the top protective hair leaving the fragile undergrowth exposed causing immediate wear. The controversy which raged for some time between those who championed the furrier's method of cleaning furs and those who defend the solvent method of cleaning has quieted down. Most cleaners today will agree that the sawdust method of cleaning is more natural and less hazardous. It is my opinion that garments cleaned in the standard cleaning fluid will remove the oil causing it to become dry and brittle. It is the oil in the skin that gives it strength and keep it soft and beautiful. The approved furriers way of cleaning a fur has been used many years, with very satisfactory results. This is done with the use of chemically treated sawdust, coconut shell and many others. Glazing of furs is the finish job on your fur. This is a very important step in making your fur a garment of beauty. If not properly done it will even show on fur which is so necessary. There are many ways of glazing. Certain groups of fur require an entirely different method of glazing. Only an experienced furrier can judge what method to use on that particular fur. The glazing process has another effect on the fur garment. After constant wear throughout the season, contact with soil or grease the guard or long hairs of the fur are inclined to droop. They may even curl slightly or mat and lose life, as well as lustre. The glazing imparts a stiffening and a re-enforcement of these long hairs and make them stand up as they originally did in the cold and snow of the animal habitat. Many fur owners are curious to know more about their furs. If you are interested in knowing more about your furs call or write at our office. Give us the name of your fur and we will mail, free of charge a complete history, from the animal to the making up of the garment. LiCWK ...d GROVE SERVICE Maintenance, reconditlonlnK old lawn, laying new lawn, bitter blue nod, pulvei lzed top soil, pruning, spraying, fertilizing; expert supervision. PHONE 7-1513 VICTOR HOTEL AND DINING ROOM Ocean Drive at 12th Street Managed and Operated By D. ROSNER PHONE 5-0041 Miami Beach Dietary Laws Strictly Observed GENERAL PAINTING BY BE8T MECHANIC8 Free Estimates Given I. D. Gilbrecrth Paint Co. PHONE 3-0070 If No Answer Call 2-5105 INCOME TAX BOOKZEEPING SERVICE ATTRACTIVE RATES WRITE OR PHONE N. A. SERVICES P. O. Box 1922, Miami 11, Florida Phone 9-2903 DRINK PLENTY OF C/^ripure *£ Water '.'CLlvirUS TO TOUR HOME s-GV. Oil B0T7LI ..... 60e C4SC OF SIX N TAJir MTTtll. 15c Plui Betllf Deposit) PHONE 2-4128' Buy Bonds now. You are lending—not giving. Buy More War Bonds! need is greater than ever. The OLD SARATOGA INN J*ayne Boulevard at 77th Street Phone 7-7725 **Jjf Dinners 5 to 10 P. M S undays From Noon Cocktail Lounge F ine Liquor* and Wine* WE ARE CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS TAKE BUS 11 FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI. OR BUS M-71 FROM MIAMI BEACH RESTAURANT MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST Featuring Unusual Foods. Delicious Pastriee N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST. Air Conditioned Phone 2-0760 Buy More War Bonds. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 1520 S. W. 5th St. Phone 2-7439 REAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH RENTALS LEASES SALES Lots. Homes. Hotels Apt fc Commercial Bldgs. M. GILLER, Realtor 144S Wash. Ave.. Ph. S-6S75 412-16 Seybold Bldg. MIAMI BEACH HOMES AND INVESTMENT PROPERTIES B E. BRONSTON. Realtor A Trustworthy Real Batata Servk. 806 Lincoln Rd. *uhington A 10th St. NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC Hold AitaA, Miami Beach ttritt, w DINING ROOM 1 Ko,h,r "•'• -IBO Reasonable Rates K,^ For Reservation Phone 68-2341 HeMel, M. Oelford and Pay Levins of Sprint Valley. N. V. Buy War Bonds and S tamps. ANMIUl- eM Budweiser THAD MAV EVERYWHERE Distributed by NATIONAL BRANDS Palm Beach Notes MRS. MARY SCHREBNICK. Representative Mrs. Libby Metz, 212 S. Sapodilla St., has left for Camp Wheeler, Ga„ to visit her son, Pvt. Stanley Metz, stationed with the infantry there. Dave Katz was reelected president of B'nai B'rith at its annual election meeting last week. The complete slate includes: Dan Goodmark, vice-president; Joe Friedman, financial secretary; Max Ackerman, recording secretary; Ben Wolfsen, warden; J. Glasser, guard; Harry Goodmark, monitor; Joe Lesser, assistant monitor; Ben Pepper, Martin Dubbin, O. P. Gruner, Harry Halpern, Morris Moss and Frank Bayer, trustees. Members devoted some of their time to discussion of war service activities and made plans to hold a social hour for servicemen at Boca Raton in the near future. Mr. Katz presided. A Seder was held at the Mayflower hotel by the organization for members and guests. Dr. Carl N. Herman delivered the service. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Sheir held a traditional Seder last week in their home, 726 Flamingo Dr. The entire service was given by Mr. Sheir, assisted by his seven-yearold grandson, David. Those present were Mrs. Ethel Waldman, Alan Sheir, a son, of Brookline, Mass., and Mrs. Mary Schrebnick. B'nai B'rith held its semimonthly meeting Tuesday night at Sher Memorial hall with Dave Katz presiding. Mrs. Lillian Rosenberg, who spent the winter at the Villa Claire, Palm Beach, left Sunday morning for her home in Bronx, N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. T. Simons left Wednesday morning for their home in Boston. The couple were tendered a farewell party Saturday night by Mrs. Mary Schrebnick, 414'/a 8th St. Games were played and refreshments served. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Morris Sheir, daughter, Mrs. Ethel Waldman and sons David and Alan; Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Lesser and son, Sheppard; Mr. and Mrs. S. Schneider; Mrs. Dora Sattar of Boyce, Idaho; Mr. Abe Levin, and Mr. Harris Reisler. FOR THE BEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS WESTJ>ALM BEACH MILK—CREAM—ICE CREAM AMBULANCE SERVICE MEZELL • SIMON MORTUARY 413 Hibiscus Street Phone 8121 West Palm Beach. Fla. LAINHART & POTTER ESTABLISHER 1893 "BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS" Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla. FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 C. W. SMITH PLUMBING CONTRACTOR 529 Independence Road. West Palm Beach No iob too large or too small. Over 50 years in business. SOUTHERN DAIRIES Serving Palm Beach County, featuring the Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Products and Ice Cream. K 4T> AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE .' ''



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.V.APIUI 27,1941 +Jew 1st) Meridian PAGE ELEVEN are ear ? ITED NATIONAL HING COLLECTION r i'/j seas War Relief IENRY J. KAISER National Chairman Across the barren wastes of war-torn countries, wander multitudes of dazed and destitute people. Their appalling number, in Europe alone, is 125 millions, of which more than 30 million are children. They are living in the ruins of their homes. They are working in their ravaged fields. They are kept alive more by courage than by food; warmed more by hope than by clothing working and waiting—even as we—for total Peace. These men, women and children—innocent victims of Nazi oppression—have been robbed of all but life itself. During five long horror-filled years of war, the clothes on their backs have worn to pitiful shreds and rags. Production of new clothing has been impossible—so their need will continue long after the end of hostilities. MANY THOUSANDS HAVE DIED So scarce and scanty have their garments become that, during winter months deaths from exposure have equalled— and in some cases even exceeded— deaths due to starvation and malnutrition. The clothing these people so desperately need is available. Some of it now reposes in your own closet or attic; The rest of it lies, forgotten, in millions of other American homes. 150 MILLION POUNDS NEEDED Look over your family's wardrobe— now. Pick out every garment you can possibly spare—serviceable used summer as well as winter clothing and shoes —men's, women's, children's, infants'. Every American home must give its share if the goal of 150 million pounds is to be reached. Remember, these people of war-torn countries will one day — soon — be our proud partners in the building of a peaceful world. Will you help them—now? What YOU Can Do! 1. Get together all the serviceable used summer and winter clothing you can spare. This includes: Men's, women's, children's, and infants' wear, and shoes. Overcoats topcoats, suits, dresses, shirts, skirts, jackets, pants, work clothes, gloves, underwear, sleeping garments, robes, sweaters, shawls, and all other knit goods. Also blankets and bedclothes. 2. Take your contributions to your local collection depot now or arrange to have your local committee collect it before April 30th. 3. Support your Local Committee not only with your clothing contributions but also with your time effort, and energy. DADE COUNTY CHAIRMAN GEN. HENRY W. BAIRD MIAMI BEACH COLLECTION HEADQUARTERS 830 LINCOLN ROAD MRS. MURIEL HIRSCH. Chairman RUDY R. ADLER, Co-Chairman Collection Locations: 3 Fire Sstations-City Hall-23rd Street and Dade Boulevard 6880 Indian Creek Drive—514 Washington Avenue Synagogues—Churches—Schools—Beach Y MIAMI COLLECTION LOCATIONS _. I.MU r i_ K Ul_.; V Burdines-Schools-Synagogue-Churches-1348 N. E. 1st Avenue Fire Stations—All Laundry Trucks Miami Y ped National Clothing Collection, and sponsored by m. Mrs. V. C. Plummer Kaler Produce Co. 1200 N. W. 22nd St. Egner & Mulcahy N. E. 2nd Ave. Mrs. Joseph Rauchwerger Boat Restaurant 39 N. E. lit Avi. General Sheet Metal Co. >9 N. W. lit Ct. Florida Venetian Blind Mfg. 3620 N. E. 2nd Ave. Mrs. Earl F. Reed Roland G. Thompson. Exporter 625 S. Miami Ave. Scott Motor & Salvage Co. 2320 N. W. 64th St. S. Ernest Phillpitt & Son 36 N. Miami Ave. Buchwald & Co. 731 Lincoln Rd. Miami Beach Radio Co. 1219 Lincoln Rd. Brad-Mar Beauty Shoppe 4190 8. W. 8th St. Dade Tire Co. 1501 N. Miami Ave. General Refrigeration Service 2732 N. W. 2nd Ave. Consolidated Refrigeration and Air Conditioning Service 14 S. W. 2nd Ave. Dade Refrigerating Co., Inc. 1798 N. W. 20th St. Eddie's Radio Service 3209 N. W. 7th Ave. Florida Five 4 Ten Cent Stores Schrager Drug. Inc. 1001 W. Flegler St. Miami Soap Co. George A. Steiner Florida Waste Paper & Salvage Temple Grocery & Market 1503 N. W. lit St. E. G. Longman De Soto Candy Co. 2428 S. W. 8th St. Bond Transfer. Inc. 1812 N. W. 7th Ave. T. E. Braun — Pianos 2380 N. W. 7th St. >



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. t PAGE TWO *Jenist fkr/dttan FRIDAY, APR! 13, PERSONALS Mrs. Ruth Elsasser (the former Ruth Rubin) is visiting here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Rubin, 1415 Collins Ave., Miami Beach. Mrs. L. Brodsky. of New Haven, Conn., has left the city after spending three weeks at the Lynmar hotel, Miami Beach, and two weeks with her brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. N. Pritzker, 321 S. W. 9th Ave., Miami. Mrs. Sam Silver and son, Dennis, of 120 S. E. 13th St.. are spending a month with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. Corenblum, of Birmingham. Mr. Silver returned to the city Monday after having joined his family for the weekend. PERSONALS WEDDINGS Lt. Joe Davis is now here visiting with his wife after returning tram overseas duty. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Belanoff. 3199 S. W. 26th St., entertained in honor of their son and his wife, Pvt. and Mrs. Rubin Belanoff. and their sister and brotherin-law. Mr. and Mrs. J. Oxman. Guests present included Mr. and Mrs. M. Kay. Mr. and Mrs. Sulkin, Mr. and Mrs. J. Sheppard and Mr. and Mrs. J. Sinosky. Pvt. Belanoff is spending his furlough here. Paul Weitzman is spending several weeks in New York. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kandel. 169 N. W. 24th St., have sold their grocery business and will spend several weeks vacation at the Shoreham hotel on the Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kaplan, 153 S. W. 22nd Rd„ will leave today for a three week trip to Washington, New York and Boston. Mr. and Mrs. Sam B. Miller. S. W. 4th St.. Miami, returned to the city after spending several weeks in Atlanta visiting with their son-in-law and daughter, Sgt. and Mrs. Emanuel Greenberg. The sergeant is leaving fo£ overseas duty, and Mrs. Greenberg returned to Miami to reside with her parents. Announcement is made of the marriage of Miss Corinne Connie Reel Hoffman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel N. Hoffman of Drexel Ave.. Miami Beach, formerly of Pittsburgh. Pa., to Captain Milton M. Schindlcr, USAAF. son of Mr. and Mrs. Morns Schindler of Chicago. The double ring ceremony was performed Oct. II. I*i at the Temple Emanu-El in Tucson, Arizona. Her mother. Mrs. Rose Reel Hoffman was her only BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schwartz, of Charlotte, N. C, arrived here Tuesday by plane to visit their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Weinkle. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Siver, 1740 S. W. 11th St., announce the birth of a daughter, Arline Clare, on March 31st. The Miami Beach chapter of B'nai B'rith Girls' held an open house cultural meeting Thursday evening, April 12. Guest speaker was Abe Cannes. A round-table discussion followed. Mr. and Mrs. Newton Frishman. of Key West, are the parents of a son, Kenneth N., born March 6. Mrs. Frishman, the former Shirley Pepper, is spending some time here with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Pepper. 1683 S. W. 17th St. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Gulkis, 1019 Fourth St., Miami Beach, announce the birth of a son April 3. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Tannen, of New York, will arrive here this week to spend some time with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. Tannen, Post Ave., Miami Beach. Mr. Tannen. a former Miamian, is connected with the government in New York. Mr. and Mrs. Israel Mistovsky. of Atlanta. Ga., announce the birth of a daughter, Sharon Ruth, on March 29. Mr. Mistovsky was formerly director of the Jewish Welfare Board here. BRISM The Brism of the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Waldorf, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Levy. Cpl. and Mrs. Arthur Apple, and Dr. and Mrs. D. David Zimmer took place during the past week with Rabbi I S. M. Machtei officiating. POSITION WANTED "Conservative rabbi, college degree, wishes change position. Young, married, able speaker, organizer, civic leader. Desires progressive congregation." Reply J. M. c o Jewish Floridian. Box 2973, Miami. WANTED Furnished room with kitchen facilities for young Jewish couple. URGENT. Call Goldstein 3-3533. attendant. Capt. Schindler was attended by his father. Mrs. Schindler formerly Connie Jody Hoffman modeled for the Pitts> burgh Press and Miami Beach as a photographic model. Captain Schindler a graduate of the University of Chicago rej ceived his B. S. degree, is a grad', uate of the Rush Medical College | where he received his M. D. do! gree and is a member of Pi Lambda Phi fraternity. Captain Schindler served overseas for two j years as a flight surgeon in the Southwest Pacific receiving the Asiatic Pacific ribbon with Battie and Stars for the battles of Guadalcanal and the Solomons for which he received a Presi, dential citation ribbon. Captain and Mrs. Schindler were in Coli orado Springs for their honey> moon and are now living in Ft. Sumner, New Mexico where Captain Schindler is station as a flight surgeon at the Army Air] Base Hospital. ENGAGEMENT **" JPha AUGUST BROS RV £ IS the BEST Mount Sinai Memorial Park MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY" ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIFIED „ MEMORIAL PARKS SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE Affiliate Congregations: Beth David, Beth Jacob, Miami Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes For Further Information Phone 9-2664. 4-5922 or 9-1434 Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Ginsburg. of the Tides hotel, Miami Beach, announce the engagement of their daughter, Beatrice, to Sgt. Louis Fox. The Ginsburg family have resided here for the past ten years and Beatrice is attending the University of Miami, majoring in art. She is a member of the B'nai B'rith Girls and other clubs here. Sgt. Fox is a graduate of City College of New York, School of Accountancy, and was active in Young Israel there. He is at present serving as assistant to the chaplain at the redistribution station on Miami Beach. No date has been set for the wedding. The betrothal will be observed at a family gathering this weekend. Buy More War Bonds. FOR... CITY COMMISSIONER ... Vote For ... JOSEPH INITIATIVE • INTEGRITY • INTELLIGENCE Pd. Pol. Adv. List with LYONS Here's A Real Buy! C.B.S. APARTMENT 12 UNITS Excellent Section, close in, with beautiful Exotic garden a fine income property. M. A. LYONS Rentals — Sales — Leases 627 Seybold Bldg. PHONE 3-1493 REV. JOSEPH BARTH TO ADDRESS SPINOZA Rev. Joseph Barth. minister of the First Unitarian Church of Miami, will be the guest speaker, at the Spinoza Forum, this Saturday afternoon, 3:30 p. m., under the canopv, on the lawn, of the home of Dr. Abraham Wolfson, 11th St., between Collins Ave. and Ocean Drive, Miami Beach. Joseph L. Tepper of Washington and Miami, will preside. Tuesday evening. 8 p. m., Dr. Z. I. Sabshin, retired New York physician, now a resident pf Miami Beach, will lecture at the Spinoza Forum. Dr. Sabshin s topic will be: "Your Glands." Mrs. Augusta S. Holzman of Boston will preside. ARBEITER RING TO HAVE LECTURE SUNDAY Arboiter Ring Branch No. 692 of Greater Miami, will hold a concert and lecture Sunday, 8 p. m., April 15, at the Workmen's Circle Lyceum, 25 Washington Ave., Miami Beach. Cantor Emanuel Barkan will be the speaker and lecture on the "Development of Jewish Music." BETH JACOB ELECTS OFFICERS Chosen at the annual meeting of Beth Jacob Congregation last week to head the organization for the coming year were David Goldstein, president; Harry Wasserman, first vice president; William Mechlowitz, second vice president: Marcie Liberman, treasurer; and Martin Genet, secretary. RABBI SHAPIRO ON WKAT SUNDAY Rabbi Max Shapiro will be guest speaker on the Rabbinical Hour program over station WKAT at 12:30 p. m. Sunday. Buy War Bonds and Stamps. Listen to our radio program "Fashion Time" over WIOD each weekday. 8:30 to 8:45 A. M. Your name and address on "Homespun" Stationery $1 39 Have your name and address printed on this fine quality stationery. 100 single sheets and 50 envelopes or 50 folded sheets and 50 envelopes. Double amount $2.65 MIAMI STORE. STATIONERY, SECOND FLOOR DADE RESIDENTS TO TAKE MERIT TESTS Dade County residents vut,„ sire to take merit system SL£ ations, to be held £L anun classes of profes TonaTVshi with the State Welfare ESS"" the Florida IndusUfol &S ? sion. may obtain -SfiS^ blanks and infomatioK^ from the district and uni?n£ of the State Welfare 1 1 ^ was announced by Troy C Da'vi chairman of the District 9 Sj fare Board. "* The blanks may also ho J. I tained from the local of&*J J h e U-S. Employment Service from the Merit System (Sufi RG Box 113, GaiSift Examinations are to be held for all social work positions, Mr Davis said, thereby offering portunity to begin social \Z\ careers as well as to qualify fa, the most advanced and mo„ lucrative positions. Applications must be filed with the Merit System Office at Gainesville on official forms not later than April 21. If mailed they I must be postmarked not Uteri than midnight of that date. I Among the advantages that social work offers Dade count? I residents who qualify is that this type of employment may be avail-1 able near home, Mr. Davis said,! as social workers are employed! in every county of the state. OUR OFFICE is now located at 2950 N. W. 24th St. Miami 37. Florida FOR SERVICE Call 3-3685 SUN GAS CO. I. MIAMI AVt rfiPiTO] ,. AT THREE THEATRES Open U:45 U Royal Pomp. Royal Splendour and "A ROYAL SCANDAL" WITH TALLULAH BANKHEAD ANNE BAXTER WILLIAM EYTHE CHARLES COBURN MISHA AUER VINCENT PRICE T^W WW WWWI WWW WWW WW WWWWWWWWPiailMWWWI MOUNT NEBO THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei. Director Olympia Building Phone 3-3720 ...'. ^^. SID PALMER'S FUNERAL HOME PHONE lil* !" 9 "-J J,| W ,J. S „L, COMMn 2 ^W Y F 1 AOaB



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PAGE SIX vjenist flcricfiari FRIDAY, APRIL t %  | OBITUARIES MAX KOVENSKY Max Kov.nsky. 63. retire. 1 Miami delicatessen proprietor, was found hanging from the door of :i closet in the bedroom of his home. 8271 •*• Ninth St., .Saturday afternoon, police Kciven'.skv was reported In ill health. For 25 Years he was In bu.-in. M In Miami and operated .\i..x's delicatessen in the li"" block, W. Flagler St. Services were held Monday from the Gordon Funeral home, with burial m Woodlawn park. BARNIE BOTTLIEB Hnrnle Gottlieb, 4".. operator of the Style Shop, IT::" N. r. Mtn M. died Sunday In a hospital. He came from Chicago eight years ago and lived at IT*? N \V. :i"tli St. Surviving are his wife Mr-. Beatrice Oottlleb his parents." Mr. and Mrs. G 'ge K. GottHeb; three brothers, Including Louis A. Gottlieb, Miami Beach, and three slaters. S rvlces wire held at Riverslde Memorial chapel, with burial in Mi. N< !, emetei y< MISS SALLIE ABRAMS r: ,-r.ii services for Miss Sallle Abrams, 38, 1320 Drexel Ave.. were held in the chapel of Gordon Funeral I Burin] was in Mt. Nebo cemetery, siodied last Saturday in a hospital and left no known survivors She came here four years ago and was a buyer for a Lincoln Rd. dress store. ABRAHAM FINKEL The bod} of Abraham Flnkel. 63, who died Monday of a heart attack nt 520 an Dr., bas been sent by side Memorial chapel to Akron, i for burial II. was n carpi nter and h.-r.four v-.ii ago from Akron and la survived by a son, Harry, of Akron. FRAN COHEN The bodj of Frank Cohen, 56, who died Monda; of a heart attack in his home, R2o Euclid Ave., has been senl to Morristown, N. J.. by the Riverside Mi : %  rial chapel for sei es and burial. IIMorristown two years ago ind w is n building contractor. He isurvived by his widow, Mrs. Lena Cohen; two sons, Louis and Max: two .laughters, Mrs, Ida Stein: R, • hnich, all of nch. ABRAHAM COLITZ Abi iham Coliti, 78, • %  ( 319 N. W. Third Si a retired Jeweler, died here this week. He came lev, four yi rs ,'iK.i from Woonsocket, 1! I., and was a life :r. % %  :.!,. r and past exalted ruler of th. Wool kel Elks lodge. Surviving %  Ife, Mi -. Ida Colltz; a David C Hill, S C.I liters, Mrs Walter I. Sui III Mn I rn an FVinateln and Miss Collta %  : %  vldence, R. I., and Mrs R— Wlnsten, Xew York rnthei 1st. P ent the bod} • Wo n • WELLES ADVOCATES AID FOR REFUGEES New York (JTA)—An international bill of rights, to be adopted at San Francisco, measures to guarantee that refugees and deportees may resume life anew in the countries from which they fled or were driven and an international trusteeship for Palestine which would allow free Immigration of Jews, were urged by former Under-Secretary of State Sumner Welles, addressing the donor luncheon of the New York chapter of Hadassah at the Waldorf Astoria Hotel, attended by 1.500 persons. Mr. Welles also supported the formation of a Pan-Arab League under the supreme authority of an international organization, provided such a league would concern itself with furthering the legitimate political, cultural and economic interests of the people of the Arab states. However, if the league were to be used as a means of exercising greater pressure against a Zionist solution of the Palestine problem, it must inevitably result in hostility "in this already distraught world," Mr. Welles said. "If, however," he continued, "the international organization exercises a trusteeship over Palestine during a transitional period, until al! outstanding international problems in the Near East can be equitably solved, and the Commonwealth of Palestine can be prepared to enjoy its independence, I would regard the entrance of Palestine during that transitional period into some form of economic federation with her, neighbors, such as Syria, the Lebanon and Transjordania. as a development which would be' wholly wise and wholly desirable." The former Under-Secretary of State declared that if an international trusteeship for Palestine is created, "the number of Jewish immigrants permitted entry' into Palestine should be limited solely by the capacity of the land profitably to take care of them." BEACH ATTORNEY IS IN RACE FOR COUNCIL Harry Zukernick. prominent civic leader and attorney, anI nounced that he is a candidate for Miami Beach city councilman. Zukernick was born m New : York City in 1905: attended the public schools in that city and Boys High in Brooklyn. He receded his BBA Degree from the City College of New York in 1928 and his law degree from Brooklyn Law School in 1929. He was admitted to practice law in New York state in 1930 and engaged in the practice of law there until 1935. when he moved to Miami Beach. Since 1935 he has been engaged in the practice of Law in Miami Beach and maintains offices at 420 Lincoln Road. Zukernick is a property owner and taxnayer in Miami Beach and lives in his own home at 3134 Sheridan Avenue with his wife. Susan, and his son, Mieh! ael. He was one of the organizers of the Y. M. and W. H. A. of Miami Beach and has served as president since its organization SARAJEVO NOW NUMBERS ONL Y 70 Sarajevo, Yugoslavia (JTA) — The ancient Jewish community of Sarajevo, which numbered 13,000 in 1940, now consists of 70 men, women and children. A correspondent of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency who arrived here, a few days after the Germans had been driven from this city, which was the site of the assassination of the Austrian Arch-Duke Fraaz Ferdinand, which touched off World War I, found the remaining Jews dazed by their long suffering and the joy of liberation. LEARN TO DRIVE NEW MODERN METHOD Guaranteed In 6 Lessons PHONE 5-5082 *'. 1 A man for all the people and not the select few FRED T. HUNT FOR CITY COMMISSIONER Vote for a construction man for a re-construction job Subject to the Primaries, May 1st and May 8th. 1945 I'd Pol. Adv. Wi' ^^K%jkf. EM %  ':' • 1 | %  V Par ^K^'4 %  fVM'f daaaaaaRkV R.^9 %  BBaaaaPH ^ JH ELECT A PIONEER TED H0USER 40 YEARS A MIAMIAN As Your City COMMISSIONER I FAVOR • Lower water rates• Better garbage service. • More playgrounds for young and old. • Cleanup of vacant lots. • Separate new hospitals for whites and negroes. • Bigger and better harbor for cargo and pleasure craft about three years ago. He is also secretary and attorney for the Miami Beach Servicemen's Housing Corporation: a director and past president of the Civic League of Miami Beach, and a director of Miami Beach Jewish Center. He is a member of the executive committee of Greater Miami Jewish Federation and Greater Miami Army and Navy Committee, and a member of Dade County Bar Association, National Conference of Christians and Jews, B'N'ai B'rith, American Jewish Congress. Miami Beach Servicemen's Hospitality Committee, and Miami Beach Zionist District. During the last ten years he has been an active leader in all civic affairs, espousing the causes of pasteurizatii n of milk, beautifi, cation of the County Causeway, | purchase of the Firestone Estate i for a public bathing beach, and other civic projects. Zukernick stated that he has been asked by a great number of outstanding civic and business ; leaders of Miami Beach to make | the race because they felt that he could properly represent the interests of the entire community on the City Council. VOTE FOR TED HOUSER THE GOOD WILL CANDIDATE On May 1 May 8 Pd. Pol. Adv. JEWS IN POLAND ARE KILLED BYTCRRORISTS Moscow (JTA)-The Polish Lmbassy in Moscow has issued a statement charging the Polish Home Guard with conducting ; terroristic activities against Jews in liberated Poland. The statement estimated that about 150 2 s 22 k u lled durinK the last foui weeks by members of the Polish Home Guard which was formed on instructions of the polish Government-in-Exile in London, and is now waging an Pn d Uh K P Und • slru M > a ains ^e Warsaw !" 5 01131 Govern !" nt in The statement of the Moscow embassy was substantiated in a pro est made public today by Dr tr, m r S mme T r stein, chairman of Pol a nH nt ra rf JeWish Committee n aH !" nd y condemmns the assassinbl th? SifiS* Jewish civilia n* oy the anti-Government underSTdLTSS 1 and numerating the cities and towns where the 150 Jews were assassinated The towns include Lublin, Grodzisk Zaromby, Jaroslaw, Siedl ice Rembertow, Radzymin. Sniadowo Parzewo, Ryki and others. General Landscaping SOIL. SOD AND FILL Try Us For Estimate All Work Satisfactory MAC'S NURSERY Phone 3-8033 Satisfaction Guaranteed MASON — CONCRETE & CARPENTRY Licensed and Insured 3-5539 SINGERS WANTED for music group being formed Call evenings at P. GERBER 126 14th St.. Miami Beach VOTE FOR STEPHEN SZABO A caoable business man for YOUR CITY COMMISSIONER Pd. Pol. AdV. IfYouHadMYJOB K EEPING HOUSE, helping take care f the family—you Would realize that business girla are not the only ones who sometimes get Headache and Tired Aching: Muscles. We home ffirls often work just as hard and have just as many Headaches, just aa many Stomach Upsets and eet gust as Tired. About a year agro, I flrat used ALKA-SELTZER I find that it eases my Aching; Head, takes the kinks out of Tired, AchingMuscles and brings relief when I have Acid Indigestion, The family saya I am a lofl •asier to live with since I Kara known about Alka-Seltier. iSVlWrf ALKA-SELTBSKT If not, why don't you r* SJ Small package J0#, alsoE* the glass at Soda Fountains. • 20.19 JEWISHBRIGA^^ IN ACTION WITH % With the Jewish n • Italy Florida, and intends to register L said fictitious name In the office I the Clerk of the Circuit Court of I County, Florida. PAUL (IKP.STMAX Sole (iwner OEORCE CHERTKOF Attorney for Applicant 3/23-30 4/1-13-20 NOTICE IS HEREBY OUTS l the undersigned, desiring to enrageI business ur er the fictitious name! HALCYON RESTAl'RANT at 15J f F.. First St.. Miami. Fin., intend register said name with the Clerk I the Circuit Court of Dade Comd, Florida. HERMAN' I'OHEM JACK FRIEDMAN HILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney for Applicants 4/6-13-25 -27 S/4 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVES the undersigned, desiring to ent In business und.r the fictitious n of KARRV MARKET at 801 V 12th Avenue. Miami. Elm Ida. lute to regled.-r said name with the CH. of the Circuit Cunt "f Dade C out l F1, "" lda ABRAHAM KR0SEB| MYERS RHEIHAN Attorneys 4/13-20-27 T./4 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE 8 COWl IN AND FOR DADE COUNTFLORIDA.—IN PROBATE. No. 16023 ..„.._ In Re: ESTATE OP KUZABE DEZARA, A K \ BBSSDS ZARA. Deceased „„,„,,. D0 NOTICE TO CREDITORS^ To All Creditors and All P'J^SS ing Olai.ns or Demanoi •"" Said Estate: h ,_ You. and each of you, Wf ] notified and re<|iilred to prw"' clalme and demands *"'•">,', either of you. may have *W!Ri estate of ELIZABETH Om A/K/A/ BESSIE ^ !" \££k late of Middlesex """,'v m V\T0l setts, to the Hon \\. t '''•,.. County Judge of ^^S\ I file the same In h s ""L 1 ? c „gnl County Courthouse In Dade L j Florida, within eight ralemiar_. j from the date of th. ^ ,1 hereof. Said claims or ( } e !" n ( W J contain the legal addr*J^a ant and to be gworn 10 and Pre -^ as aforeeaid. or """' %  *"„jprobi See Section 120 of the 1933 AC Date April 11. \&lfjbfl Ancillary Administrator^ Estate of •^gA B f T 5i)iS A/K/A/ PB88IK DEZAKA. ceased. MAX R. SILVER Attorney for Ancillary Administrator 4/13-2 0-27 5/4 United States War Bonds still the b*st investment. I YOU HAVE AN ADDED DUTY THIS YEAH In Toting THIS T". Y<>u'll reprW wtU and women in th gdrmtd terTicgf. • w]p yourself. And your duty to hem ^^i •toot men who will t* a credit to ALL PERRINE PALMER, *• Candidate for %  CITY COMMISSION^



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APRIL 6, 1945 r n Frishman, New York -"'has been named execu%  fflSr Miami Beach ^.Association, Inc.. sucTsiS E nglander. reS g FrSman is brother of ^/Frishman. association S andowner of the Bar""Ln apartments, Miami h He is a discharged veteran is *j r r w iil open his own :'f n de t r he Mercantile Bank %  .Miami Beach, as a speK consultant on OPA filings. He has been elect,Sor of the association r its Secretary. w inter-office communica£em was presented to the \Effl Stream unit of the p Regional and Convalescent 7last Wednesday by the Beach Apartment assota iel Broad, chairman of the Stv committee, announced Trthe'r activities to provide tv comfort of servicemen thing planned by the group. IfcthJacob Sisterhood will hold iiwilar monthly meeting at • synagogue, Monday evening vJewisti Fhridian PAGE FIVE l • %  SHOLEM LODGE MEETS IN MON THLY SESSION Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith, will hold its monthly meeting on Tuesday evening, April 10. at the Beth David Talmud Torah. The Ladies Auxiliary will meet at the same time and place. Feature of the program, in addition to the regular Dusiness, will be a musical presentation by the Bialik Chorus of the Bureau of Jewish Education. CAPACITY CROWD AT TEMPLE ISRAEL A capacity attendance of worshippers were present at late services Friday evening at Temple Israel to witness the dedication of the Servicemen's Honor Roll and the Service Flag. Rabbi Saul Appelbaum led the dedicatory program. The Flag was given to the Temple by Mr. and Mrs. Herman B. Wall and Judge and Mrs. Harold Spaet together with Mr. and Mrs. G. Louis Mendelson presented the plaque. Buy More War Bonds. 5S5UST BROS IJS 1 Is the BEST GREETINGS SECURITY ABSTRACT CO. RELIABLE DEPENDABLE U N. E. 1st Avenue Phone 2-0236 PASSOVER GREETINGS TO ALL SMITTY'S BOAT YARD & REPAIR STORAGE • REPAIRS 243 N. W. South Hirer Drive PHONE 9-2101 TO ALL SEASON'S BEST WISHES TROPICAL LIQUORS AND WINE CO. In The Synagogues Of Greater Miami Mia^J"n e a"KKP n ou nc ? d thro h Greater Miami Rabbinical Association are: r %  %  ii. E .y V,8H ORTHODOX CONGREO.ATION, 590 S. W. 17th Ave.Frldiiy evening services at 7:30 p. m. .Saturday morning services at 9 a. m. Mlncha at 5:30 p. m., Schalos Seudos T^h 7r lt Sl i, haa ,!f l Zed** Talmud Torah, 1.145 H. W. 3rd St.—Friday evening services at 7:00 p. m. Saturday morning adult services at 8:30 = S\ J nl< services at 10:30 a. m. Rabbi Simon April will speak. The ladies Auxiliary will be hosts followffiS., ser vlces. Mlncha. and Schalos f, eU ?Al u at 7;0 %  ">• Sunday School !" a m Hebrew School dally at 3:30 p. m. CONGREGATION BETH JACOB, Orthodox, 311 Washinbton Ave., Miami Beach.—Friday evening services at 7 p. m.—Saturday morning services at 7 and 9. Rabbi Motes Meicheloff will speak. Cantor Mamches will chant the services. Young men's Minnionaire Service at 9:30 a. m. Junior Congregation for children of public school age at 10 a. m. Mlncha and Shalosh Seudos at 7 p. m. Dally Mlnyan at 8 a. m. and 7 p. m. BETH DAVID CONGREGATION, Conservative, 135 N. W. 3rd Ave.— Rabbi Max Shapiro, spiritual leader and Abraham Friedman, cantor. Friday evening services at 7 p. m. Saturday morning at 9. Dally services, 8 a. m. and 7 p. m. TEMPLE ISRAEL, Reform, 137 N. E. 19th St.—Friday evening services at 8:15 p. m. Rabbi Saul Appelbaum will speak on "I'pon These We Build." A reception sponsored by the Sisterhood will follow the services. Saturday morning services at 11 o'clock. Rabbi Appelbaum will speak on "Strange Fires." BETH SHOLOM CENTER, Conservative, 781 41st St., Miami Beach.— Friday evening service at 8:15 p. m. Rabbi Leon Kronish will speak on "What Is Judaism." An Oneg Shabbat will follow the services, with Mrs. Alexander Kogan and A. J. Radln as hostesses. Cantor Louis Hayman will officiate and lead the congregational singing. Saturday morning services at 10 a. m. Rabbi Kronish will preach on the portion of the week. MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER, Conservative, 1415 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach. Kahbalas Shabbaa at 7:15 p. m. Saturday morning service at 9 a. m. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will preach on the Weekly Portion of the U. Arthur, son of Mr. and Mrs. I^arry Gilbert and Burton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Farber will become bar mltxvah. Cantor Emanuel Barkan will chant. Mlncha service at 6:30 followed by Schalos Seudos and Maarlv at 7:30 p. m. Senior dance sponsored by the Center Youth Council will be held Saturday evening at 8:30 p. m. Sunday School at 10 a. m. OBITUARIES MORRIS LOBL Morris Lobl. 66. of Hollywood, Fla., died Tuesday. March 27, after a brief Illness In a Fort Lauderdale hospital. He came to Hollywood six months ago to make it his permanent home. He was a retired artificial flower manufacturer operating In Hungary and New York city. Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Julia Fox and Miss Alice Lobl, of New York city. Funeral services were held at the Palmer Funeral chapel, with Rabbi Max Shapiro officiating. Interment followed in the Jewish section Woodlawn Park. HERMAN FILLAT Herman Filial, 70. 961 W. 48th St., Miami Beach, died Tuesday. March >T, in a hospital. He came from New York two years ago. and Is survived by four daughters. Arrangements were by Riverside Memorial chapel. „ MRS. ETHEL SEKLIR Mrs. Ethel Sekllr, 45. died Saturday ... at ner h m e Ull Drexel Blvd., Miami Beach, from a heart attack. She came here five years ago from Brooklyn. Surviving are her husband, 2 „ an 1 wo ''""Khters. Miss Louise Sekllr, Miami Beach, and Mrs. Myra Rosen. Baltimore. The body was sent to New York by the Riverside Memorial chapel. 2* N. W. 7th Street Phone 3-7648 Your Complete Department Store With Quality Merchandise Washington Ave. at 13th St. Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flagler St., Miami H. SIRKIN. Pros. A. M. BEAR, Vice-Pres. H. SOOTIN, Sec'y. I BEATER MIAMI VAAD HAKASHRUS DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA S. LOBEL, Treas. RABBI JOSEPH E. RACKOVSKY Director 1520 S. W. 5th St., Miami Tel. 2-7439 H Beth David J*N Max Shapiro J5N.W. 3rd Ave, Miami Tel 2-1473 I ^Sholom Center J|*| L Kronish J St., Miami Beach "158-1961 C ^ch Jewish ^""ity Center I "ami £ Euclid Ave., fni Beach Tel 59-2503 '^^hOrthod ox After many years of endeavor, we are happy to announce the formation of the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashrus solely for the concern and interest of the public and the promotion of confidence in Kashrus in our community. We urge the public's cooperation by consulting the "Vaad" in order to eliminate "Hefkaerus"—irresponsibility —from our midst. Listing of Kosher butchers and reliable Shochtim, under our supervision will be made shortly. For information, phone 2-7439 or 5-4213. ARNOLD WOLFF Arnold Wolff. 71. who succumbed Friday night at his home, 3915 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach, following; a heart attack, was burled Sunday. Services were held In Riverside Memorial chapel. He Is survived by his wife, Mrs. Flora Wolff, Miami Beach, and two sons. Sylvester, Richmond, Va., and Richard. New York city. MRS. BERTHA SLATKO Mrs. Bertha Slatko, 72. of 644 N. W. 10th St., died Saturday at her home. She came from Philadelphia eight years ago. Surviving are a son, Frank Slatko, Miami, and a daughter, Mrs. Harry Krauss, Philadelphia. Services were held Monday at the Palmer Funeral home, with burial In Mt. Nebo cemetery. OEOROE SEBULSKY George Sebulsky, 66, of 804 Ocean Dr., Miami Beach, died Sunday. He oame here one year ago from Martins Ferry, O. Surviving are his wife. Mrs. Ida Sebulsky, Miami Beach; four sons and four daughters. The body was •ent to Martins Ferry by Gordon Funeral home. TO ALL SEASON'S BEST WISHES HAPPY HOUR TAVERN 3860 Coral Way Phone 4-9437 I It AIRPLANES FOR CHARTER TO ALL POINTS TELEPHONE 9-3441 NITE PHONE 4-6833 TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND ACQUAINTANCES A MOST HAPPY PASSOVER I. I. FARREY AND ASSOCIATES Building Inspector Miami Beach RAINBOW GARDENS CUT FLOWERS HOUSE PLANTS SHRUBS FRUIT TREES FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 840 N. E. 79th Street Phone 7-3542 MIAMI 38. FLORIDA BY MAIL AND GET A Liberal Dividend SAVE ON YOUR INSURED SAVINGS ACCOUNT • Save Safely • Save Easily • Write For Complete Details 1111 Lincoln Road Vi Block East of Alton CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION