The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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:
AA00010090:00899

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


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Full Text

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.

. >:





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**


+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*


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*


*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 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
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
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.C- BOTTLES ..-...-.. T5c
Plus Borlle Deposit.
5y .PHONE 2r4128'
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.
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 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.
Alterations Maintenance
Carpentry
Present or Future Jobbing
Please write. 2539 S. Bay-
shore 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
AAlka-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 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-
lieving, 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 storeLarge
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 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
LEARN TO DWVE
NEW
MODERN METHOD
Guaranteed In 6 Lessons
PHONE 5-5082


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
i1
.r


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

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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


^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
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
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IIIIBIIIIHIIIIBIIIIWIIinillBilllBIIIB
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)
REAL ESTATEMIAMI 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
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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
Custom-Made Seat Covers
Convertible Tops
One-Day Service)
TRAIL TOP SHOP
1699 S. W. 8th St. Ph. 9-3541
LAWN and
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Maintenance, reconditioning old
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sod, pulverized top soil, pruning,
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PHONE 7-1513
GENERAL PAINTING
BY BEST MECHANICS
Free Estimates Given
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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
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PHONE 4-1920
.
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376 N. W. 22nd St.
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
1256 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
In New Tort: 76ft S ArtistettUm Avt.
5-7777
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1944 CADILLAC AMBULANCE
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KING FUNERAL HOME
PHONE 3-2111
Life Insurance Estates
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NAT GANS
Metropolitan Life Ins. Co.
907 Biscayne Bldg.
Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981
I WANT MY MILK
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Recognized by Medical Science as
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IRENE GOODMAN
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Ph. 58-2997
And Be Sure It's
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...son 1121 8th STREET, MIAMI BEACH
I it|
-s>


PAGE TEN
9-Jmistncricliairi
FRIDAY, APRIL 27,
1945

.


that they can

w
S?Ktt
ip'

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


.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 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.
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
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1520 S. W. 5th St.
Phone 2-7439
INCOME TAX
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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, conva-
c.^e.nti^d_ 'o'erly peoole
SANEL BEER. M. D., Director
Reasonable Pricei
ssiLsrsje Beautiful Grounds,^
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LAINHART & POTTER
ESTABLISHER 1893
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Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla.
ALFA
FOR THE BEST IN
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WEST PALM BEACH
MILKCREAMICE CREAM
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MIZZELL SIMON
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413 Hibiscus Street
Phone 8121
West Palm Beach, Fla.
ill
|-7IOS.W.I2thAV. MIAMI-,
\-TL 3-343U
YOUR JEWISH
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W OFFICIAL!., REWESMT
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JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES
/n/mal,on Cladl, fumi^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. 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
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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-
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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


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