The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00921

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
m.-
teli^lb-IEIliDipidliiaun
G?rr,&>n'- THE MWISH UNITY F
THE JEWIS H WEEKLY
)LUME 18NUMBER 39
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1945
PRICE TEN CENTS
F
MPAIGN CITED
til,nil the United Jewish
Iding Fund of-Greater Miami
an example for other commu-
|(>. a survey of capital fund
Jin ing made by the Council
fj sh Federations and Wel-
F inds has just been released
Federations throughout the
In"ii y to assist them in plan-
[g their campaigns.
fhi- survey lists in detail the
fgnization of the Allocations
nmittee and the sevenpoint
h was set up to dis-
buti funds raised in the cam-
en. The Greater Miami plan
Ividt'S for an Allocations com-
ll tli representatives from
four agencies to be aided by
paign plus representa-
ts from Federation and the
nmunity at large.
IThen building is possible, all
will be submitted to the
fcmittee to analyze requests
grant funds where actual
ds exists. This step has been
en to assure contributors that
jr donations will be wisely
nt for the fullest benefit to
community,
lased upon findings in other
ps. the Council's survey pro-
tes that plans be kept as flexi-
as possible until actual con-
fection is planned and when
Iditions and requirements for
Btruetion are well established.
Inds should not be so com-
ely lestiiiled that proper ad-
hunts cannot be made when
nruction is about to get un-
way," the report states.
Earning against building with
Igages, the report indicates
. this practice which was gen-
lly followed in the 1920's
Kred to be a serious burden
(communities in the postwar
Bod. It advocates adequate
bl.iiining before construction
Tavi>:ii duplication and over-
DdinK which would saddle
pmunities with excessive costs
annual maintenance,
he United Jewish Building
hd of Greater Miami will open
campaign on Oct. 9 when Dr.
Jam L. Sachar, national di-
loi of the B'nai B'rith Hillel
P is at American univer-
fes, will address a meeting of
bpaign workers. The cam-
gn will be conducted to pro-
BRITISH BLACKOUT ON PALESTINE POLICY
REMAINS EFFECTIVE; AWAITS ATTLEE
Klass Returns
To Federation
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 4)
M CHIEF
[SIGNS POST
|ark Max has resigned as dis-
OPA price executive effec-
October 1 due to ill health,
H nnounced this week.
Ipi'st Dade rationing chairman,
' ined a leave of absence
. ii post in August on the
F1' his doctor. He has been
folunteer worker on the coun-
1rationing program since De-
,bcr. 1941.
More the war, he was presi-
ft of Mark's department store
' Richard's) which he was in-
rnental in founding in 1932.
the early part of the war he
was chairman of the indus-
and material resources com-
Me of the defense council,
Irni area commissioner for the
Ip. Housing authority, chair-
y"1 the industrial division of
[Bed Cross fund-raising drives
[ a director of the Miami
Imoer of Commerce.
|e later became Miami field
Je executive for the OPA
pn South Florida was under
jurisdiction of the Jackson-
.* PA district. When the
lin Florida district was cre-
T> febiuary 1, 1945, he was ap-
pd price executive.
price executive he had
ffic of the enforcement of the
Cu rJ?lic.e control system in
|th Florida.
fcrold P. Martin, acting price
juuve, will succeed him.
Morris Klass, discharged from
the Army last week, will resume
his position as executive director
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation Oct. 22.
Mr. Klass was director of Fed-
eration from Oct., 1941, until his
entrance in the service 31
months ago. He was a sergeant
in the psychological branch of
the 14th Army headquarters at
Camp Van Dorn, Miss., and the
Miami Beach Redistribution sta-
tion.
Before returning to his office,
Mr. Klass is attending a confer-
ence on planning postwar com-
munity programs in Baltimore.
JEM TO EXPAND
I
Reorganization of the Bureau
of Jewish Education to include
agencies and organizations as
well as schools will be made
within the next month, Louis
Heiman, president, has an-
nounced.
The plan of reorganization calls
for two representatives and the
rabbi from each affiliated con-
gregation, and one from each of
the following organizations:
American Jewish Congress, Beth
David sisterhood, Beth Sholom
sisterhood, B'nai B'rith Sholcm
Lodge, Miami Beach B'nai B'rith,
B'nai B'rith Ladies auxiliary,
B'nai B'rith Young Women. Mi-
ami chapter of Hadassah, Junior
Hadassah, Jewish National Work-
ers' Alliance, Jewish War Vet-
erans (Freda Markowitz Post No.
174 and Miami Beach Post),
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, Miami Beach Jewish Cen-
ter sisterhood, Mizrachi-Men,
Mizrachi-Women, National Coun-
cil of Jewish Women, Pioneer
Women-Miami, Pioneer Women-
Miami Beach, Temple Israel sis-
terhood, Workmen's Circle. YM
& YWHA of Miami, YM &
YWHA of Miami Beach, Zionist
District-Miami, Zionist District-
Miami Beach.
The congregational and organ-
izational representatives, at their
first meeting, will select six
from the community-at-Iarge.
Each person on the board will
serve from January to January.
However, since the reorganiza-
tion will take place early in Oc-
tober, the directors for this year
will serve from October 1945,
to January 1, 1947, a total of 15
months. Election of officers will
take place annually at the end
of April. Under the plan of re-
organization, however, officers
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 4)
Demands Are
Rejected
JERUSALEM (JTA) All
major Zionist demands have
been rejected i in a report sub-
mitted to the British cabinet
by a sub-committee appointed
by Prime Minister Attlee to
draft the Labor government's
Palestine policy, according to
a dispatch from Reuters, Brit-
ish news agency close to offi-
cial sources.
The sub-committee, accord-
ing to Reuter's, makes the fol-
lowing recommendations:
1. Jewish demands for the
abolition of the British White
Paper should be rejected. The
demands for free immigration
under Jewish control, as well
as for the establishment of
Palestine as a Jewish State,
are declared to be unaccept-
able.
2. The future Palestine pol-
icy of the British Government
should be based on the White
Paper, but amended for the
(The Colonial Office told
the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that ii is not in a
position at present to com-
ment on Palestine. However,
it pointed out that Reuter's
cannot be considered a semi-
official source.
time being to permit a maxi-
mum of 1,500 Jewish immi-
grants monthly. Similarly, the
restrictions on land acquisi-
tion should remain in force
and be amended, only "by
some delimination's of three
zones."
3. A Palestine Legislative
Council should be established,
with limited authority over
internal affairs only, while all
questions concerning foreign
policy, security and defense
should continue to be under
the control of the British Gov-
ernment.
4. Jews should be compen-
sated for the restricted immi-
gration by offering them rep-
resentation in the Legislative
Council larger than the one-
third originally proposed some
time ago.
The Palestine Government
has prohibited publication here
of the report which was passed
bv the Palestine censor.
LONDON (JTA)Authoritative quarters this week stressed
that they "don't believe for a moment" in the truth of a report
circulated by Reuters that the British Government has decided
to refer the whole issue of Palestine and of Jewish immigration
to the United Nations Organization with a statement that this is
the responsibility that all the Allies must share in common.
The same quarters told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
officially that there is still a "complete blackout" with regard
to the government's policy on Palestine. This blackout will
probably be lifted only by an announcement which Prime Min-
ister Attlee himself is expected to make, they emphasized.
(The Reuter report also statedO .
that British Government circles
are displeased with President
Truman's letter urging the admis-
sion of 100,000 displaced Jews
from Europe to Palestine. It ad-
ded that the British Cabinet had
proposed to Truman that the
United States should share the
responsibility with Britain of
settling the Palestine problem,
but the U. S. authorities turned LONDON (JTA) British cir-
down the offer; therefore Britain [ clcs here confirmed that a
Byrnes Submits
Plea In Behalf,
Displaced Jews
will announce that for the time
being Jewish immigration to Pal-
estine will be limited to 1,500 per-
sons a month, and that this is a
stop-gap policy until the United
Nations Organization makes a de-
cision.)
Palestine Issue
May Go Before
United Nations
LONDON (JTA)The British
Government will turn over the
entire Palestine issue, including
the question of the scope of Jew-
ish immigration, to the United
Nations with a statement that it
is a responsibility that all the
Allies must share in common,
Reuters reported this week.
The report adds that British
Government circles are dis-
pleased with President Truman's
appeal for the immediate admis-
sion into Palestine of 100,000
Jews, especially in view of the
fact that, according to Reuters,
the U. S. turned down a British
proposal that it share the respon-
sibility with Britain for settling
the Palestine problem.
The reported decision of the
government to maintain the
White Paper principle, with the
modification that 1,500 Jews will
be admitted monthly, is only a
stop-gap policy, the report says,
which will remain in force until
the United Nations act on the en-
tire issue.
quest by President Truman that
displaced Jews from Europe be
admitted to Palestine has been
submitted by Secretary of State
James F. Byrnes to the Foreign
Office.
At the same time, reliable
sources told the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency that the British
Government has reached a deci-
sion on Palestine which does not
conform to the stand taken by
the Labor Party at its last con-
vention. The decision provides
for limited Jewish immigration,
the JTA informants said.
The Foreign Office, meanwhile,
issued a communique announcing
the conclusion of the conference
of British diplomats in the Mid-
dle East who were summoned to
London to give their views on
British policy in the Middle and
Near Eastern countries. The com-
munique emphasized the "desira-
bility of strengthening relations
with the Middle East countries on
the basis of mutual cooperation
and promotion of their social and
economic well-being."
London newspapers warn that
no one should be misled by the
"modesty" of the communique.
It is believed here that the con-
ference played an important role
in influencing the Labor Govern-
ment to adopt a stand on Pales-
tine, which, according to persist-
ent reports, is a great departure
from the policy espoused by
Labor before its electoral tri-
umph, and is causing great con-
cern among the Zionists.
MIAMIANS OFFERED BALTIMORE
PARLEY ON COMMUNITY PLANNING
YIZKOR MEMORIAL
Yizkor memorial services
will be held this weekend in
all Greater Miami syna-
gogues. For details, see In
the Greater Miami Houses of
Worship" on page 8._________
Four Miamians are in Balti-
more attending a two-day con-
ference on planning postwar
community programs under the
auspices of the Council of Jew-
ish Federations and Welfare
Funds.
Representing this area are
Stanley C. Myers, honorary pres-
ident of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation and chairman of
the Committee on Community
Needs: Max Orovitz, president
of Federation: Irving First, ex-
ecutive director of the Commit-
tee on Community Needs: and
his post as executive director of
Morris Klass who will return to
Federation next month.
Planning for hospital and
health services, Jewish educa-
tion and long range case work
programs are among the major
topics of the conference which
began yesterday. Ground work
for continuing joint planning by
communities in meeting major
local postwar needs is being
laid.
o-
Leading the discussion on
health needs are Dr. E. W. Blue-
stone, director of N. Y. Monte-
fiore hospital and Dr. J. J. Golub
of N. Y. Hospital for Joint Dis-
eases. Dr. Isreal S. Chipkin, ex-
ecutive director of the American
Association for Jewish Educa-
tion is scheduled to speak this
morning on trends affecting
Jewish education.
At the concluding session this
afternoon, Morris Zelditch, of
Baltimore, research associate of
the Council, will speak on long
range case work programs.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and Welfare Funds is a na-
tional cooperative association
providing fact-finding and con-
sultation services for the organ-
ized Jewish communities of the
U. S. and Canada. Established
in 1932 to help plan and finance
Jewish communal services, its
membership now numbers 266
agencies in 234 cities.
GOTTSCHALL TO HEAD
LOCAL ROUND TABLE
Dr. Andrew W. Gottschall, na-
tionally known inter-faith lead-
er, is scheduled to arrive in Mi-
ami next week from Washing-
ton, D. Cv to become head of
the Miami Roundtable chapter
of the National Conference of
Christians and Jews.
Formerly national director of
the Conference programs. Dr.
Gottschall is a minister of the
Disciples of Christ. He was in-
vited here by Alfred Stone. Dan-
iel W. Redfearn and Edward W.
Owens, co-chairmen of the local
Roundtable.
In the past three years, the
Conference has been active in
800 military installations, reach-
ing over seven million men and
women in the armed forces
throughout the world.
BEACH LODGE
GETS CHAPTER NO.
Miami Beach chapter of B'nai
B'rith was designated Lodge No.
1591 this week by the district
office, according to George Bert-
man, present chairman of the
Beach group.
ff
" t
' t
!

|V
' i I









^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H
&*&"?".&-


PAGE TWO
*Jenisl> fhrkliat)
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER |
m
PERSONALS
Miss Miriam Lcvine, activity
PERSONALS
Dr. and Mrs. Jacob H. Kaplan
have returned to their home.
director of the Miami Beach YM 6996 indian Creek dr.. after a
& YWHA for the past year, has i vacation in Georgia. In Bruns-
resigned from that position to: wic^y rjr. Kaplan took the place
become an arts and crafts di-10f a chaplain and conducted
rector for the Miami Beach Jew- services for armv personnel. The
ish Community Center. Beth couple went to Savannah for the
Sholom Temple, and the Beach j 40th wedding anniversary of
Y.
Miss Lcvine left Wednesday to
vacation in the Bronx, New-
York, for a few weeks.
The Rev. and Mrs. Joseph
Malek have returned from Mt.
Clemons. Mich., to make their
home in Miami.
Mrs. Kaplan's brother-in-law and
sister, Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Mich-
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Marash re-
turned to Miami Beach last week
alter a month's vacation in New
York and environs. Mr. Marash
is executive director of the
Beach V. _____
Miss Charlotte Kotkin has re-
turned to Miami after spending
six weeks in New York.
After spending a month visit-
Arthur Frishman has been
named secretary of the Civic
League of Miami Beach, filling
a vacancy created by Edward
Newman's departure for the
army.
Mr. Frishman is executive sec-
retary of the Miami Beach Apart-
ment association. He and his
wife will return from Hillside.
N. J.. Oct. !.
ing her two sisters in New York. ';.'", ," university of
Mrs. Julius Bernstein return, %; K,
to Miami recently with h phj ,,,.
Bhter. Mary, who had boon r-^______
Mis< Vivan Culm, daughter of
Dr. and Mrs. M. B. Cirfln. will
receive a degree of bachelor of
. i-ta from the University of Illi-
I commencement exercises
iv. Miss Cirlin formerly at-
Miami
of Al-
at Camp I-Lee
shire.
in New Hunip-
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Eisenstein
have returned from a trip to St.
I uis where they visited rela-
;:\ es.
Mr. M..\ Kupferstein is home
after a three-week vacation in
New York.
Mr, and Mrs. Harold Turk and
C nelia, r e t u r n e d
a two-week vaca-
tion in New York,
Sam Seitlin is spending ten
days in Baltimore.
Mr. and Mrs M. H. Frankel
returned to Miami Beach Sunday
with tl Natalie San-
dra, and 1 Marvin, after
ation in New York
I nn iti.
TEP RETURNS
TO GAINESVILLE
BETTY MAE BENDER
Miss Betty Mae Bon.;'
tor of Mrs. Ruth Bender. 1780
S \Y Fifth St., will be married
to Lt. Leonard Greenblatt Sun-
day evening at 7 p.m. in Beth
I w ith Rabbi Max Shapiro
1 iating.
The bride's two sisters, Mrs.
[11 Levy and Miss Maxine B n-
der, will be h< 1 matron of honor
and bridesmaid. Edwin Green-
blatt will be ins brother's best
man. A reception will follow
the ceremony.
Lt. Greenblatt. son ol Mrs. Ida
Greenblatt, 1414 Collins are., re-
cently returned from two and
a half years overseas duty as a
parachutist with the S2nd An-
: ,:.-. isi :. He saw action
throughout Africa. Europe ana
England. A graduate of the Uni-
versity of Florida with a B.S.
BA degree, h Is a member of
son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gold-
man of Woodside, Long Island.
A family dinner at the Versailles
hotel will follow the wedding
ceremony today in Rabbi Max
Shapiro's study.
Mrs, Aaron Farr will be her
sister's matron of honor and Mr.
Fan will be best man.
A graduate of the University
oi Miami where she majored in
Spanish. Miss Good was em-
ployed by the Office of Censor-
ship in Miami during the war.
Capt. Goldman received a de-
gree in chemical engineering
from City College of New York
and a masters degree from the
University of Michigan. He
served 2t> months in Iceland and
is now a base communications
officer at the Miami Air Tech-
nical Service command.
After their honeymoon in New
York, the couple will live in
Miami while Capt. Goldman is
stationed here.
vacation from Tulane
school with his parents, Mr. and include Stanley Tatelman. New
Henrv Seitlin. I York city, president: Bernard
Dr. A. Lest< r Stepner has re-
turn* 11 nth's vacation
in New York and Cincinnati. His
wife and two "fchildren expect to
return from New York soon.
Miami, vice president:
Melvin Levinson. Miami, secre-
tary-treasurer: Maurice Leven-
son, Gilbert Jacobs, Jerry
Schlessinger and Henry Ba all of Miami Beach: Oscar
Dobrow. Daytona Beach: Bob
Hyman, St. Petersburg; and
Bobbv Greene. Forrest Hills.
L. I.'
Mr. and Mrs. Bi: ..: in Appel
and their daughter. Civic, are
ftei spending three
n Ni York Th n,
Si oner m annRFC!Q
- mthe\M2col R05 ETOAU">*
1 26 MSL INSTALLATION
\ ---------
: ty in th \ es
He wil ret 1 I l*ni\
t N rth C "- in No\
...
:.
Mrs, Charles A I
arrived in Miami Tuesday night
v ith th ir iren after
spend::-..; th( n s .. in-
ith Mrs Ac;, In an's | in nts.
Miss Harriet Prosterman will
be married to Cpl. Gordon Sen-
elick of Chicago at the home of
her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Prosterman. 4427 Royal Palm
ave.. Miami Beach, at 6 p. m.
Sundav. Rabbi Leon Kronish will
officiate at the ceremony
Attending the bride will be ner
sister Mrs. Sadel Levy, as ma-
tron of honor and Miss Hilda
Zabin of Chicago as maid of
honor. Sgt. Lawrence Rosen-
baum, who is stationed at Boca
. with Cpl. Senehck, will be
: st man.
Miss Prosterman attended the
Joseph Rose, executive direc- University of Wisconsin and the
to:- ol v n, will be guest University ol Miami. Her fiance
at 1 nstall tion lunch.- received a bachelor of science
Servic* league degres m aeronautical cngineer-
r.t Victor's Drum, Wednesday, jn- n Chicago.
Oct. 3. at 12:30 p.m. Out-of-town guests at the wed-
will in- ding will include the groom's
stall the officers who are Mrs, parents, Mr. and Mr; Art
:.: raj Koven, honorary presi- Senelick. Chicago:
dent: Mrs. George Chertkof,
Mr and Mrs. Ben Rimskj of president: Mrs. Henry Kauff-
Cuba v. i& I Mr. mann, first v:ce president: Mrs,
and Mrs Nathan Adelman this Leor. Kaplan._ second vice prcs:-
the bride's
sister-in-law. Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Prosterman of
\V.;>:..ngton. D. C: her sister and
I ther-in-law. Dr. and Mrs.
week Del re going to G-.ecr.sboro. der.-.. Mrs. Edward Levine. sec- Levy of Chicago: and her uncle.
N. C.
Mr. ar.d Mrs. Isadore Vogel.
2498 S. W. 15th St.. returned this
week from a three-week stay in
New York with their son. Nor-
man, who was discharged from Ian. 2-4498; and Mrs. Harold Co-
the Army last week. hen. 4-6292. Mrs. Henry Green
The former Sgt. Vogel served is in charge of arrangements for
23 months of his five years in the luncheon.
. Mrs. Jack Stone, record-
ing secretatry: and Mrs. William
Weintraub, treasurer.
Reservations will be accepted
igh Oct. 1 by Mrs. Herbert
Scher. 2-0714; Mrs. Leon Kap-
Dr. Lewis Prosterman of Chatta-
:. iga,
A family dinner will follow
the wedding ceremony. After a
honeymoon in Miami Beach, the
coupie will live with the bride's
parents as long as Cpl. Senelick
is stationed at Boca Raton.
Storekeeper 1-c and Mrs.
Charles L, Oppenheimer are liv-
ing in Key West following their
marriage in the home of Rabbi
Irving Lehrman on Sept. 1. The
wedding is being announced by
Mr. and Mrs. William Capland.
brother and sister-in-law of the
le, the former Rae CaDland.
Mrs. Oppenheimer was grad-
uated from Miami Beach high
school. Her husband, the son of
Florence E. Oppenheimer of
New York city, received a bach-
elor of arts degree from Cornell
university in 1936. He is now in
the Coast Guard.
A dinner reception was held at
the Beach Cabana club after the
wedding ceremony.
JACOBS GETS
PUBLICITY POST
Bcnton E. Jacobs has been ap-
pointed manager of the news bu-
reau of Miami's newly created
publicitv department. Jacobs was
formerly with the Office of War
Information in England and
France. He was also a reporter
for the Miami Daily News and
bureau manager for the Associ-
ated Press in Jacksonville.
Among the
Douglas James, son if n*l
Mrs. Arthur Jame,0I* >
222. N. W. 51s, sTVftfl
Linda Lee, dauehte- j I
and Mrs. Albert JhnV0| \\
S. W. Sixth st.. aVJH
9''X?r Rndo|Ph. son of J
and Mrs. 01 ver KnL M
S. W. 16th ave.. Aug 22'^
Sharon Kay, daughter atj
and Mrs. Eugene Be< W 5|
S. W. Seventh ,v,, ft*
Esther Ann, daughte- nl nl
and Mrs. Theodore Ro~V$|
macn'.9,01 N, w- 39th st iS
Shirley Ann. daughter f!
and Mrs. I .; skarek *l
Washington ave., Mianv h*\
Aug. 27. ": '
Richard Lewis, son of |b ^i
Mrs. Sam Barnctt. 2385 sil
23rd terrace, Aug. 28. I
Barabara Ann. daughter of *l
and Mrs. Sidn< y Miller '^5\
ferson ave.. Miami Beach, A|
Mary Elizabeth, daughter J
Mr. and Mis. Paul La-.v;oii'zl
mer. 1141 Normandy d: Mil
Beach. Aug. 31. '
Sallv Ann. daughter of ]fc
and Mrs. Alan Bcniair^n. Ml
N. W. 81st St., Sept.' 4. in 9
toria hospital.
John Irwin, Mr indlh
Stuart Gordon. 935 N. E. ft
Terrace. September 1 ir. Jaciai
Memorial hospital.
HILLEL OPEN HOUsT
SET FOR OCTOBER 6
An open house fur old and Ml
Jewish Univer -it-, students dl
be held at the Hillel House, 3|
Ponce de Leon blvd.. Saturda; I
evening, Oct. 6. from 8 till l(f|
p.m.
Servicemen and others inter-1
ested in meeting the JewihSM
dents of the University of Muil
have been invited to the infii-l
mal dance which will be the fall
Hillel activity of the fall ten [
Officers of the student gratl
this year are Sophia WJb president; Michael Klari:eld.H
president: William SchwaraM,I
secretary; and Alex Go'dbet|
treasurer.
the Army in the Pacific. He
holds the Distinguished Flying
Cross, the Air Medal, the Serv-
ice Cross and the Purple Heart
among his many decorations. He
expects to make his home in Mi-
ami.
The VogeVs elder son, Capt.
Morton Vogel. is stationed in In-
dia.
The next meeting of the Serv-
ice league will be held at the
Miami Y Oct. 8.
M:s. Jeanette Good. 1605 Len-
ox ave.. Miami Beach, announces
U engagement of her daughter,
Sally, to Capt. Aaron Goldman,
Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Grundwerg.
1236 Drexel ave.. Miami Beach,
have returned to their home
after three months' vacation in
Brooklyn, N. Y. One son. Moses
Joseph, is now attending the
Yeshiva college. New York city,
while their other son. Saul, is
continuing his studies at the
Flatbush Yeshiva.
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director
Olympia Building Phone 3-3720
Mr. Max Hoffman, 318 21st St..
Miami Beach, returned recently
from a seven weeks' vacation in
North Carolina with his wife
who has gone to Chicago before
rejoining her husband.
MIAMI BEACH AGENCY
THE HOME OF HAVANA CIGARS
1142 Lincoln Road Phono 5 2728
Dunhill Service Lighten. SI 00
Kaywoodie Pipes Fine Tobaccos
Complete Line of Havana Cigars
Shipped Anywhere -
Listen to our radio
program, "Fashion
Time," over WIOD
each weekday, 8:30
to 8 45 A.M.
"Havoc"
c'w/ rif -L it a en ^-L c ion -.4
Lipstick SI'
Rouge SI*
Powder S2*
Lucien Lelong's new, ex-
otic make-up shade so
right for all occasions.
"Havoc" is new excit-
ing spirited and
so flattering!
* J,lUJi -..,x
MIAMI STORE, t<>ii.i:triks.
STREET PLOOB
jtncoLn
sis l'nco-s t::
MIAMI KACH
QftN US' M
mJAnlf
1 iwiMll
' IAST OAGUH At )
\ty>e* 11:15
fWiTOl
&pe*i has
AT THREE
THEATRES
From the Play thai
Shocked Broadway!
"THE STRANGE
AFFAIR OF
UNCLE HARRY
George Sanders
Geraldine
Fitzgerald
Ella Raines
EXTRA! NEWEST
MARCH OF TIME

PALMER FUNERAL CHAPEL
"SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY"
PHONE 9-2664 "A FRIEND IN NEED" 2008 W. FLAGLER
M
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY
ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIF
MEMORIAL PARKS
SWGLE GRAVES, FAMILY PLOTS AND GROBT
ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE
Affiliate Congregations: Beth David, Beth JacoD.
Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed snei w
Fot Further Information Phone 9-2664. 4-5922 or 9-


w
)AY. SEPTEMBER 28, 1945
fJewisti FkrHur
PAGE THREE
[ack bar honors
0.oooth visitor
Mineral served hamburgers
ant when the 200.000th
Aicemail visited the Snack Bar
I j incoln Road, Miami Beach,
\ lay afternoon.
a]e E. Marks, veteran of
overseas in North Af-
b"Italy and England as a tank
I n, was the honored guest.
served by Gen. Roy L.
t., commanding general of
,mi District AAF Person-
Distribution command.
alesceat patient at the
b ast hospital since April, Sgt.
. ived a free long-dis-
, |i phone call to his home
ilon, O., for the distinc-
I, being the 200,000th person
nize the five-month-old
nt facility.
\l Miriam Sirkin, chairman
stess committee, served
\ nts to the general, the
l and William Singer, vice
i i the Greater Miami
y committee of the
1 Jewish Welfare Board,
of the Snack Bar.
PALESTINE JEWS
TO RESIST
NEW YORK (JTA)The Jews
of Palestine will "resist to the
bitter end" the decision report-
edly taken by the British Gov-
ernment "to continue with slicht
modifications the infamous pol-
icy of the Palestine White Paper
and to restrict Jewish immigra-
tion there to a trickle," Dr. Abba
Hillel Silver and Dr. Stephen S.
Wise, co-chairmen of the Ameri-
can Zionist Emergency Council,
declared in a joint statement is-
sued here.
They announced that a mass
meeting to give expression to
"the sense of apprehension and
indigation aroused by this news"
will be held at Madison Square
Garden on Sunday evening, Sep-
tember 30, to be followed by an
emergency conference of Zionist
leaders in Washington.
SHOLOM OFFERS
10-YEAR PROGRAM
jlDDISH SCHOOL
\0 OPEN MONDAY
v Id sh classes for children
1 adults will begin Oct. 1 un-
ponsorship of the Work-
Circle, Branch 692 of
Miami.
Yiddish language, Jewish
H literature, biography,
( _-. dancing and dramat-
be on the curriculum of
h .1 which will have class-
t thi Workmen's Circle Ly-
eum. 25 Washington ave.. Mi-
ll Beach, and at the Miami
I .,adding.
r;!eiberman, graduate of
h, W rkmen's Circle Teachers'
Jfminai in New York, will teach
\\ for children in the after-
b, nd for adults in the eve-
Sir...
In Miami Beach, registration
nade by calling Hyman
: at 5-9551, I. Pollack at
or Leon Elkin at 5-1317.
j :.: .!. registrants should con-
ad Morris Jacobs at 3-2657, H.
E it 2-9671 or T. Kahn at
B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS
START FULL SEASON
B'nai B'rith Girls, Miami
Beach chapter, have resumed
their civic and social activities
under the presidency of Miss
Terry Fishman. Sponsors of the
group are Mrs. Carl Weinkle,
Mrs. Philip Lefkowitz and Mrs.
Alexander Richardson.
CASH BUYERS WAITING
For Quick Action List Your
Property with
ERNEST FULD. Real Estate
CALUMET BUILDING
Pnones: 2-0559, 4-0487
LICENSE DEADLINE
SET FOR OCT. 1
A ten-year curriculum of Jew-
ish history, customs, ceremonies
and the Bible is offered to chil-
dren enrolled in the Temple Beth
Sholom Religious school from
kindergarten to confirmation at
the age of 15, according to Louis
Goldman, chairman of the board
of education.
Directed by Rabbi Leon Kro-
nish. the school lias a faculty of
ten teachers. Mrs. Leon Ell is
registrar, and Cantor Samuel
Kelemer, musical director.
Children are enrolled in mid-
week Hebrew classes at the age
of eight. A five-year curriculum
leading towards graduation is of-
fered. Most students attend twice
a week.
Supplementary instruction is
provided to children preparing
for Bar Mitzvah. At the age of
14, candidates for confirmation
meet with the Rabbi one after-
noon a week in addition to at-
tending the regular Sunday
morning session.
The entire second story of the
new Temple building at 4144
Chase Avenue is being converted
into a Religious school with nine
classrooms, a special kindergar-
ten room, craft workshop, music
room, library, school offices and
assembly hall.
MIAMI BEACH ARCHITECT
ERECTS NEW OFFICES
Oct. 1 is the deadline set for
Dade motorists to make reserva-
tions to retain their 1945 auto-
mobile tag numbers, according
to I. D. Smith, deputy tax col-
lector in charge of automobile
tag sales.
Motorists are required to pre-
sent the title to the automobile
and registration certificate and
pay the full price of the tag plus
SI as a special number fee in
order to have the reservations
made.
Only those automobile own-
ers who wish to retain their 1945
tag numbers may apply at this
time. Motorists who desire spe-
cial numbers may apply later.
The SI fee goes to the Florida
Crippled Children's fund.
HADASSAH MEETS
Henry Hohauser, Miami Beach
architect, and associates will oc-
cupy 1,400 square feet of a build-
ing being erected for him on
Chase ave. at 40th st., Miami
! Beach, which will be completed
I around Nov. 1.
The building is an ultra-mod-
i em one with a suite of archi-
tectural offices and offices for
professional men. It will be com-
pletely air conditioned.
DOB
Members of the board of Ha-
dassah will meet in the home of
Mrs. Morris Alpert, 3939 Meri-
dian ave., Miami Beach, at 1:30
p.m. Thursday, Oct. 4. Mrs.
Abraham Goodman, president,
will conduct the meeting.
I HAD AN IDEA
The owner really wants to sell and I induced him to listen to
reason. This is really a fine 3-bedroom C.B.S. home. All rooms
are larger than average. Only 4 years old and in a most ideal
S.W. location with early possession. An excellent value for
SI2,750 furnished. Terms.
GUEST HOUSE
2-Story C.B.S. 4 bedrooms. 4',i baths with possibilities for 4
or 5 additional bedrooms. There is a laundry room, a fish pond.
electric washer, and sewing machine. This is a large home
located in the heart of the S.W. section and was never rented.
Price S17.000 furnished. About $7500 will handle.
YOU WONT REGRET IT
This is a truly nice home with a large living room, dining room,
all-electric kitchen, large rear porch, attached garage with
stationary tubs; floors well carpeted. Very nicely furnished
in excellent S.W. location. $13,500 with about $5000 casn.
For Intelligent Handling of Your Reed Estate Problems.
Play Sale and See
I. S. SHAPOFF
Reliable Realtor
2755 South West 27th Avenue
Phone 4-7027
&

0S
$f*
to
fM

ikmVM
"PALESTINE PROBLEM"


! '/
(
s I
i >
I
A focal point of global interest in the postwar world is Palestine,
proclaimed as a national home for the Jews in 1917. But Britain 3
1939 White Paper, restricting Jewish immigration to Palestine, has
aroused Zionist organizations everywhere.
David Ben-Gurion, Chairman of the Jewish Agency in Palestine
(upper left), calls for the creation of a Jewish state in Palestine, in
an address to the delegates at the World Zionist Conference in London.
Meanwhile the Palestinian Jews point proudly to the contribution of their
Jewish Brigade (lower left) to the defeat of the Axis, and to such
achievements in the new Palestine as those of world famous chemist
Anna Weizmann. shown in her laboratory (upper right) in the new
March of Time film. "Palestine Problem."
The picture points out that, despite their claim to Palestine as a
homeland, the Jews there are outnumbered two to one by the Arabs
(lower right), who protest further Jewish immigration.
' 1
. t


ill

(M%A^%&&Z/Pm
Beauty comes from within and the
mature woman who has proudly and
joyously reached the precious years
just heyond youth has all her glowing
beauty enhanced and mellowed by her
years of love and happiness.
Let the master photographers at Tooley-
Myron capture and hold forever the
glowing beauty of these years ... today!
A'o
appointment
necessary
*"f.rH.."V*
Lobby Floor- du Pont Bldq.- Miami 205 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach
-n'S'isigF. 4,-%iJ&Siy!'s8: i H ?-,,- k-t" -A ~ j '


PAGE FOUR
vjewist tk>ridk*n
raroAY^SEPTEMBEn
The Jewish Floridian
Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami, Fla.
P. O. Box 2973 _________________Phone 2-1141
Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office
of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879
FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor
1 Year, $3.00
Six Months, $2.00
2 Years, $5.00
TISHRI 21, 5706
VOLUME 18
NUMBER 39
A HOMELAND FOR THE BRITISH
One clear note does seem to come out of the British Labor
Party's machinations on Palestine. It hasn't gone completely
against the Balfour Declaration. The Balfour Declaration, it will
be recalled, provided that Palestine shall be made into a home-
land for lews.
The British Government now seems determined to make
Palestine a homelandfor the British. According to Reuters,
which is close to official circles, the British are determined \o
make Palestine the security base for the British in the Middle
East. Egypt will not serve this purpose any longer, as only this
week the Egyptian Government asked England to withdraw her |
troops from that country. Little Iraq will no longer do, as the
British fear that they will have to have enormous forces to
protect their airfields in Iraq from the Arabs. The British remem-
ber the uprisings of the Iraquian Arabs against them during
the war.
No, only Palestine will do. Not only will the Jews serve to
protect the British installations -but Palestine has an industrial
base and this is very needful for a military base. So English
airfields are being built throughout Palestine and the British are
preparing to concentrate all of their military and air strength in
Palestine. Palestine, in other words, is to become a little Eng-
land The lews have helped make it serviceable to the English
for this purpose.
So it cannot be said that Palestine isn't being made into
a homeland.
It isfor the British!
A Call to Jewish Parents of
Greater Miami
III. WHAT KIND OF JEWISH EDUCATION?
By A. P. GANNES
Executive Director Bureau of Jewish Education
"And there shall rest upon him the spirit of the Lord, the spirit
::i and understanding: the spirit of counsel and might,
.-. of knowledgi and oi the fear of the Lord and right-
eousness .-hall be th girdle of his loins and faithfulness the
: his hips."Isaiah, Chapter 11.
Let us pose tins question: What understand the phrase, "Hebraic
typi .tod Jew would v.. :.. nted American de-
like to see tomorrow? By de- mocracy."
r.ing the ultimate ideal it Fifthly, he will have an in-
may be easier to decide upon telligent understanding of the
the typ of Jewish education unique role Palestine has played
that is most desirable. Let us in Jewish tradition and history
then picture the ideal Jew of to- and will be vitally and actively
mon interested in its upbuilding and
First ..Tici foremost, he will development.
have a d( ep knowledge and ap- Lastly, he will believe that
tii n of our traditional and there has been divine guidance
cultural ritage. This would in- in the history of the Jews and
igious, ethical, liter- the world toward the develop-
ary, et< traditionsTorah in its ment of a better world.
widest sense. This is our ideal Jew of tomor-
S ndly, as a well-informed row. Let us then set our sights
ducated Jew. he will see to achieve our aims. That sys-
the value of observing Jewish tern of Jewish education which
tivals and ceremonies and will succeeds in bringing these goals
practice those rituals and prin- to fruition is the education which
ciples of Judaism in accordance
with his knowledge and under-
standing.
Thirdly, he will identify and
affiliate himself actively with
is desirable.
The above qualities of our Jew
of tomorrow may be agreed upon
by all as being desirable. How-
ever, there will be differences
the Jewish people. This affilia-j in approach and methodology.
tion and identification will be j These differences are part of our
reflected in the active part he Jewish community life of today.
takes in Jewish community life and to paraphrase the expression,
and his interest in the welfare "De gustibus non disputandum
and survival of the Jewish peo- est." it is not our purpose to dis-
ple the world over. cuss these differences at the
Fourthly, as an educated Jew present. Let each group, how-
he will be conscious of his re- ever, consider well its objectives
sponsibility as an American and and formulate its program ac-
as a Jew. In him there will be cordingly to produce as near as
a perfect synthesis of American- possible the ideal type we have
ism and Judaism. He will fully pictured above.
CZECHS TO PAY JEWS
FOR NAZI DAMAGE
Prague (\VNS>A new decree,
contemplating the speeding of ,
the restoration of confiscated
Jewish property, has been an- I
nounced this week by the)
Czechoslovakian government.
The decree sets up specific
regulations with regard to the
restitution of the property which
was confiscated by the Germans.
It provides for compensation by
the state for damage caused by
German persecutions during the
Nazi occupation, and that a miss-
ing person be deemed dead with-
in the meaning of the law even
though the legal period of five
years has not passed.
DENVER BOARD MEETS
Mrs. Irene Miller, president of
the Greater Miami chapter of
the National Home for Jewish
Children at Denver, will hold a
board meeting 10:30 a.m. Tues-
day and a regular meeting 1:30
I p.m. at the Beach Y.
Announcement of an evening
! of games to be held in October
will be made by Mrs. Lil Fried-
, hopher, chairman of the affair.
Mrs. Beverly Becker will have
charge of a quiz program ar-
I ranged by Mrs. Ruth Hertz, pro-
gram chairman. Refreshments
will be served by Mrs. Ella
Wronker and Mrs. Ann Brom-
berg.
BOX
2 9 7 3
Miami 18
Oiccst of tin' mail received at Jewish I
Floridian poat office box.
iw^W).,.,-,i. Since Jan. 1. 1!>45. a total of
9.100 Jewish men. women and
children have entered the Jew-
ish national home in Palestine.
. Over 350,000 Jewish refugees
have been resettled there since
1933. Hadassah lias sent
Si,112.000 to the Youth Aliyah
in Jerusalem to provide for the
education of 3100 Jewish refu-
gee children, hundreds of whom
were branded and tortured in
Nazi death camps. With a
goal of .S3 million, Boston is the
first of 1600 communities to
launch a campaign in behalf of
tiu- UJA's work in rehabilitating |
surviving Jews in Europe.
A Yeshiva for boys, an or-
thodox school for girls and a
kosher kitchen has been opened
at the liberated concentration
camp in Feldafing, Germany,
by Lt. Meyer J. Birnbaum,
Jewish chaplain. .. Only about
one hundred Jewish doctors
out of the prewar total of 3700
have been identified as living
in Poland. Talmud Torahs
in Brussels, Antwerp and Na-
mur, Belgium are being aided
by a 100,000 franc grant from
the JDC. The South Afri-
can Jewish War Appeal is co-
operating to the tune of a SL-
GOO.OOO pledge for relief and
rehabilitation of European
Jewry.
The Hebrew Union college of
Cincinnati will celebrate its sev-
entieth birthday Oct. 3. Over
5.000 Christian young people
learned about Jews and Juda-
ism through personal contact
with 24 rabbis at 29 Christian
church camps this summer, the
Jewish Chautauqua society re-
ports. The House Committee
on Immigration has received a
statement from the National
Refugee Service. MAS and the
National Council of Jewish Wom-
en, asking that the German im-
migration quota be continued in
justice to the many victims of
Nazism and to their relatives in
this country. President Tru-
man has hailed the Jewish War
Veterans of the I'. S. as a "liv-
ing answer to those who would
confuse our people with the evil
doctrine of bigotry and hate" at
the beginning of JWY's fiftieth
year.
A golden jubilee member-
ship campaign will be launched
Oct. 1 by B'nai B'rith Wom/i
to increase membership from
62.000 to 100.000 before March
1. The story of Jewish par-
ticipation in World War II from
the time of the Italian cam-
paign to the invasion of France
is covered in the second edi-
tion of "Fighting for Ameri-
ca," published by National
Jewish Welfare Board. .
Hillel Foundation at Yale uni-
versity has created a fund to
furnish the Hebrew university
in Jerusalem with copies of all
important scholarly works pub-
lished by the Yale u. press.
Harold Bauer, consultant of
the University of Miami Music
school will offer a master class
in piano from January to March.
. Deadline for the purchase
of 1940 drivers' licenses is Oct.
1. Irritation of the skin and
absorption of DDT may occur
following heavy exposure to the
insecticide, warns Florida State
Board of Health. The March
of Time film. "Palestine Prob-
lem," which presents the achieve-
ments of the Jews in Palestine,
will be shown at the Pla/a thea-
ter this weekend and the Cameo,
Tower and Rosetta theaters next
weekend. Red Cross offices
for disaster relief have been set
up in Miami, Perrine and Home-
stead to aid an estimated 1200
Dade county families who suf-
fered from the hurricane.
"TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHER
Mddiy Qcm^LdenM
.By PHINEAS J. BIRON
S. S. GENERAL CAUGHT,
PARIS (WNS>S. S. Lieuten-
ant-General Jurgen Stroop, liqui-
dator of the Warsaw Ghetto in
the Spring of 1943. is now in the
hands of American military au-
thorities in Germany, where he
is held on the charge of inciting
civilians to murder American fli-
ers who made forced landings in
Germany during the war.
ANTI-SEMITIC FRONT .
The Hollywood Council for Civic Unity has a swell
print for action We hope it will not countenance an
ment and expose anti-Semitism, now rampant in Hollv
. The Council would do well to put a stopif ~2
to the regular meetings addressed by G. Allison PlX
Lowell Both are enthusiastic followers of Gerald t
Smith That proposed debate between Senator Bilbo.
James Waterman Wise on "Does America Want Racitf fc
ity" is a ridiculous idea ... It is like inviting an uai
the Zoo to debate the Einstein theory of relativity v
Riesel reports that aging, greying Father Coughlin ij\L
to broadcast again and awaits the results oi a new %?i
drive, directed by Gerald L. K. Smith Why did fey
York press ignore the vandalism committeed in the sto, L
Sidney Ross Sid's store windows and door were j-ea
with the Star of David and anti-Semitic slogans ... "A %
Charter for Human Rights" is the name of a new om
issued by the American Jewish Committee ... The bod_
hails the inclusion of human rights provisions in the ::a|
of the new World Organization as a great achievement
ABOUT PERSONS .
Eddie Sullivan reminds the Bilboites that Jewish heal
won 31 D.S.C.'s and thousands of other U. S. decorations I
We also lost six Jewish Chaplains Jascha Heifetz J
celled more than a hundred thousand dollars worth oi cokbI
to entertain G.I.'s in France and Germany Artur Rubinsd
the pianist, asked and got S85.000 for recording the piano aj
in the forthcoming film "Concerto" William Paley, Presioel
of Columbia Broadcasting is back from Europe where he si
formed one of the most successful war jobs as head of il
Psychological Warfare Division Now, reliable informfflnl
reaches us that former Governor Lehman will be draftedi
run for the Senate in 1946 .
YOU SHOULD KNOW .
Liberal Judaism scored a real scoop when it pubiishsl
in its current issue the article about Eddie Jacobson's trail
ship with President Truman The article gives a very humal
portrait of the President Truman was terribly pleased ail
wrote accordingly to Editor Rittenberg Henry MorgenthmJ
book on how to cure Germany of Nazism will be published netl
month and is enjoying a terrific advance sale Judge Sal
Rosenman mayafter allstay in Washington as Trumatil
No. 1 adviser on foreign relief, all loans, and credit to loraal
governments Walter Winchell wants to know why al
enterprising publisher does not bring out Congressman Vocrttl
exposes on Nazi industrialists ... It would sell mote thai
Under Cover, Walter believes Your favorite Hollrwxlj
columnist, Sidney Skolsky will become a movie produce: taI
Columbia pictures ...
HAVE YOU HEARD .. .
Is it true that a certain high State Department official I
blocking the publication of Hitler's private papers, notes,
memoranda because of mention therein of Nazi transactia
with certain powerful American industrialists Eddie
nays, public relations counsel, has made so much money I
he will devote himself to peace propaganda for the restl
his life The appointment of Mrs. Anna Schwartz oi |
neapolis as executive director of the National Council of !ertj
Women makes history Mrs. Schwartz is a Zionist ancl
Hadassaite and the Council until now was anything but friend*|j
to Zionist ideas Dr Bertram Feinstein, 31-year-old Cana
scientist, is back from a six years' stay in Europe ... His M"!
medical discovery will make headlines before 1946 .
BUILDING FUND CAMPAl3|
CITED AS EXAMPLE
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE I
vide new facilities for the Vl|
and WHA of Miami, the YM*
WHA of Miami Beach. rU
Foundation of the University*
Miami and the Bureau of Je**
Education.
The need for adequate al-
ters fo Jewish communal art*
ties in Greater Miami has
pressing for a number of>
The end of the war has mg
possible to plan for ne
ings through mndstobe cwj
edI in the coming InitedJe**
Building Fund campaign. t
The building of the "^
has long been inadeflua
unable to serve and attrau ^
dreds of Jewish }"* ^
adults who could benem
organized and supeniseo
reation. The Beach V, n
temporary quarters, mu*
its building shortly and ^
without facilities to ser ^
16,000 Jewish youth ana
JEA TO EXPAND
GOVERNING BODY
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
will be elected this year in No-
vember and they will serve un-
til the regular annual election in
April.
The board of directors of the
Bureau is of the opinion that
participation of interested local
Jewish organizations is impor-
tant to further the purposes for
which the Bureau was estab-
lished, namely, to work with the
Hebrew and Sunday schools,
youth and adults; to encourage
formal and informal Jewish ed-
ucational activities, and to as-
sist in the development of edu-
cational and cultural programs
in the community wherever
needed," Mr. Heimah has stated.
Recommendation for the reor-
ganization was made by the
Joint Study committee of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion and the Bureau of Jewish
Education.
BETH DAVID TO MEET
The fifst meeting of the con-
gregation of Beth David for the
New Year will be held Wednes-
day at 8 p.m. in the Beth David
auditorium, Al Quadow, presi-
dent, announce!.
AJC TO PROTEST
NEW YORK The Amer-
ican Jewish Conference has an-
nounced that its interim commit-
tee will meet October 4 in the
Biltmore Hotel in New York to
act on reports that the British
Government is unwilling to relax
curbs on Jewish immigration in-
to Palestine.
living on the Beach. 0,
Hillel Foundation, *
a convertJS^A
:.:
Offices of the OPA district ra-
tioning board were moved to the
balcony floor of the Civic Center
building, 35 N. W. Second Street,
from the Seybold building this
week.
occupies a cuhm..*-
at the University d .
have to abandon ^
when the entire camp ^
in the near future. An ^ 9
house will have.to Be
at P:
lilt- Ulli*^' \ ; of V.*
Jewish Education s a t
housed in two small nw
house will have w -, B *
provide for .?**>**%&'
IK TTnivprsitV. The o ^fi
rel"3!
office building *[&&*
space for its researchhD.
classrooms for /"SsW^,
ested in advanced Je


)AY. SEPTEMBER 28. 1945
>'Jewisfi fhridflan
PAGE FIVE
face Facts
J. TALIANOFF
Florida Regional Director,
Defamation League
Ig i Joe has returned from
Eving three years overseas in
Island, Africa Sicily, Anzio,
Efino. Normandy, the Rhine
id Berlin. Wearing a chestful
? nbbons and merit badges, he
treats it out and finally is re-
irncd to the United States to
3n civilian clothes once again.
With hope in his heart, he de-
,],< to return to his former oc-
Vition. which, for the sake of
storv, is that of a teacher.
carefully selects the school
here he would prefer to teach
nd obtains an application form.
ding to answer the van-
ns emeries, half way down the
link he comes upon question
mber seven which reads.
|ll!
1<
respective studies in the arts and
sciences. It has long been your
director's belief that the bulwark
of our democracy rests upon our
system of education, and the fu-
ture hope of American liberty
and equality will stem from the
teachings of our educators. If we
are to have equal opportunity,
this principle must be instilled
and fortified through sound dem-
ocratic teachings and practices.
Thousands upon thousands of our
youth have paid the supreme
sacrifice to maintain that prin-
ciple of equality of opportunity,
one of the fundamental concepts
of our American way of life. A
denial of that principle would
make a mockery of the sacrifices
of our fallen heroes.
Both Columbia university and
New York university have recog-
nized the possible misinterpreta-
tion implicit in that type of ques-
tion included in an application
blank for,admission to their uni-
versities. After representations
were made to them by Supreme
Court Justice Meier Steinbrink,
chairman of the Eastern Regional
Office of the Anti-Defamation
League, the question of religion
was dropped.
In the case before us today, the
question appears on a job appli-
cation form to teach in one of the
schools in the South. Will the
school officials involved follow
the leadership of Columbia's
President Nicholas Murray But-
ler and N. Y. U.'s Chancellor
Harry Wofdburn Chase?
OBITUARIES
SITZKIN
Benjamin siutz. 70, of 136 N. W.
Seventh Avenue, died lust Thurmlav
in a hospital, (I,- came from New
^ ">'> city i" years ago and was a
stationery store manager, ShivIvIhk
are liis wire, Mis. Beifi SUUZ. Now
Fork city; a son, Henry, Wist Hart-
ford, <.....1: a daughter, Mrs. Irvine
i.iail New Vi.rk city, anil two sisters.
111.- IkiiIv lias huiii soul K, Now York
olty by Riverside Memorial chapel,
SITZIN
rhe body ..f Jacob sitzkin. 4S. of
B40 Jefferson Avenue, win, died Sat-
urday, has been sen) to Akron, <>.. by
Riverside Memorial chapel for serv-
ices ami burial.
Church preference?
His mind quickly recalls nu-
merous horrifying experiences
t eas. In the foxholes, no
., ,ns were asked as to reli-
Jinn_thcie were no quotas, no
lues, no hatreds, no dis-
r.ination. So why, he asks,
must this question be included in
L, job application? Would the
Enswor to such a question give
Lnv indication as to the appli-
Enfs ability to teach? If not. he
lasks. whv is it included when it
Imiuht be interpreted as evidence
lot di-^riminatory practicesthe
I v. tiling that he and his bud-
Mies fought to eliminate.
TV. month the youth ofj The usual weekly meeting of
Am! re. return to schools and the Miami Beach Zionist lunch-
f ;' pursue further their eon club was heU^Wednesday
FRIEDLANDER
I'ln; body of Herman Frledlander.
M, of stii Seventh Street, win, 111...1
Ssturday, has been sent to New York
city by Riverside Memorial chapel tor
services an.i burial. He was .1 retired
school principal ami came here from
New York nine years ago. llis widow,
Mrs, Cilia Friedlander, resides lnv.
WEISS
Jacob Weiss, 84, ..f 781 Jefferson
Avenue, died Sunday In a hospital,
!! .am.- here from New fork city
iwo years ago. He is survived by his
WklOW, Mis. Agnes Weiss, Of Miami
'"ii. ami t.i sons "f New fork
city. The body lias t.....n sent t<> New
York by the King Funeral home for
services ami burial.
ZIONIST LUNCHEON
PRED
Mrs. Anna l'r,-il, 71, of 3120 All..11
Road, Miami Beach, died Tuesday in
a hospital, sin- came to Miami Beach
22 years ami. Survivoi's include her
liusl.aml. I'.inls, ami tin..' .lalighters,
Mrs/M. A. Wally, Mis o. P. Wolfson
ami Mrs. M. Splesberger, all of Miami
Private services were held Thursday
in Riverside chapel. Burial was in
Woodlawn park.
ask for
KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS
at your
LOCAL DELICATESSEN
THIS LABEL
Insures Your Health
U. S. Gov't. Inspected
Demand It!
with Oscar
speaker.
REV. S. J. FREEDMAN'S
HEBREW BOOK STORE
Formerly of Newark, New Jersey
Is now located
327 WASHINGTON AVENUE
Near Third St., Miami Beach. Fla.
In Freedman's Hebrew Book
Store, you will find a complete
assortment of all religious booko
In Hebrew and Kngllsh .
Torahs, Talaisim, Tfihn. Me-
zuzas, Mentalach, etc.A large
variety of Palestine and Ameri-
can Hebrew novelties.
An Assortment of New Year
Cards
AUj AT REASONABLE PRICES
The only store of its kind in
FloridaAlso country orders
taken and promptly filled.
TROP
Mis. Rose Tropp, R7. of 506 12th
Street, Miami Beach, died Wednesday
in a hospital. Shi- ram., from New-
ark, X. .1.. nine years ago, anil is
survived by a son, Harry A., of Miami
Beach. The body has been sent '<
Newark by Riverside Memorial chapel.
<
Buy More War Bonds.
Advancement of Colored People.___________________________________
Open
Letter
DELICIOUS SALAMI
WEINERS
CORNED BEEF
PASTRAMI
Kosher Zion
Sausage Co.
CHICAGO
If You Are in Need of Kosher
Zion ProductsCall
Florida
Provision
Co., Inc.
Operated by
Pearl Bros.
SOLE DISTRIBUTORS
1725 N. W. 7th Avenue
PHONE 2-6141
MONAHAN'S
ONE-STOP
AUTO SERVICE
2160 S' W. 8th Street
Hours 8 A.M. to 9 P.M.
Sundays 9 to 3
PHONE 3-8266
REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lots, Homes, Hotels
Apt. & Commercial Bldgs.
M. GILLER, Realtor
1448 Wash. Ave.. Ph. 5-5875
412-16 Seybold BldgPh. 25151
MIAMI BEACH
HOMES AND INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor
A Trustworthy Real Estate Service
806 Lincoln Rd.
DRINK PLENTY OF
CTTripure
w Water
DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME
5-GALLON BOTTLE
CASE OF SIX
TABLE BOTTLES^
Win Botlli Deposit)
PHONE 2-4128
70c
80c
NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION
101-102 Mercantile Brdc Bldg.-Lobby Entrance
DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD ^
Optometrist-Optician _________________,
npaY friends and Cu
Dea -rJSB5Sas
ataU. .-..


Grateful;


PAGE SIX
vjewist Hcridiar
FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER* ,
,f

FEB. TENTATIVE DATE
FOR WELFARE DRIVE |
The annual campaign of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion was tentatively scheduled
for February at a meeting of the
Campaign Planning committee
Tuesday night.
The committee voted to recom-
mend the date to the Executive
committee for approval with the
suggestions that the campaign be
updated through trades divisions
and that a yearbook listing con-
tributors and contributions be is-
sued after the 1946 drive.
JEWS IN EUROPE APPEAL TO J. D. C. FOR MORE TORAHS
TRI BETA INITIATES
FIVE NEW MEMBERS
A i, in supper followed
the in tiati m of five new mem- '
bers Tri Beta council of
the M V at the home of Miss
Wolpert, 177t> S. W.
ltit'u Ave., Sunday evening.
Janet Quart. Margo
Ritwe, Audrey Silver, Sheila
Barbara Werner
are tnt new members.
R ntlj installed officers ol
the council are Fay Zwick, presi-
dent: Joyce Rosengarten, vice
president; Joan Tillinger, record-
ing secretary; Marcie Schwa:'
corresponding secretary; Harriet
Rand, treasurer; and Sybil Cow-!
en. auditor, ,
PERSONALS'
ind Elaine Gail,
twii 'f Mr. and Mrs.
Tiu I : y, 227 E San
Mar :. B a< h, Sept. 7.
# For
BETTER
PEST CONTROL
SERVICE
Phone 5-0132
DADE EXTERMINATORS
With the aid of the Joint Distribution Committee,
Jewish religious life is being reestablished in Europe.
Upper photo depicts the rededication of a synagogue in
Turin, Italy, which was almost completely demolished by
the Nazis. Left, a Sephardic "sofer" (scribe) in Palestine
carries on the traditions of his forefathers as he patiently
inscribes the Pentateuch onto parchment, fashioning a
new Sefer Torah for hit co-religionists in Europe. J. D. C
supports many such scribes in Jerusalem, shipping the
Torahs they produce to Jewish communities in Europe
at quickly as possible. Right, a view of a once beautiful
synagogue in Rumania demolished by the Germans.
Every' day J. I). C. receive* appeals from Jewish com*
munitirs in scattered part* of the continent requesting
Sifrei Torah, T*fillin, prayer books and other religious1
articles. Fifl\-five Torahs were 6ent by J. D. C. to thsi
Jews in Europe in time for the High Holyday services)
but an additional 500 Scrollt are urgently needed. Syna-
gogues, rabbis and individuals have been urged by J. D. C.
to contribute extra Sifrei Torah not needed for services
to the J. D. C. Cultural Committee. The Join! Distribu*
lion Committee receives its funds from the campaign
collections of the United Jewish Appeal.
RABBIS ADOPT
BAR MITZVAH PqJ
"Only those children wt
have had a mining*
years of Hebrew insW "t I
tore their 13th l.irth&iM
permitted to observe ?jN
Mitevahs durinR Saturfi11*
Ing services al anv nf tg^
Miami syi ,- aw%
aresolul..... db/ffio"
ass? ***-rsa
Signed by Dr. Jacob H lu
hm, president, and Rabbi Z
Mescneloff, ,"
binical asso n, thestatsS
also urges i nts to tfv2i
their children ,n anv 9*
Greater Miami ?l. l,-.v'Schoolsil
the earliest opportunity.
FRENCH JEWS~
MARK ANNIVERSARY
Today marks the 154th aftl
versary ol thi mancipationi\
the Jews of !'. e. French Jen I
were given I
a resolution adopted bv Z\
French N A sembh '
Sept. 28, 1791.
By the resolution for the 5a i
time in their history EuropoJ
Jews were givi n complete etc* I
ity of rights and obligations s! |
citizenship whili retaining tia
complete freedom of re'.igioBl
expression and lion. Tfc|
French resolul n served as a I
example to other countries.
The Rumanian governmental
cently passed a law wherajl
Jews are no longer consider
as a foreign national
but are free and equal citizesi
differing from their fellow cfr|
zens only in their religion.
KIRCHIK RESUMES
LAW PRACTICE
|-7I0 S. W. 12th AV. MIMU-i
L//Z. 3-3431-J
YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME
WE OFFICIALLY REPWSFJT
THE MAJORITY Of NORTHERN
JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES
Infvf.ot.c--. Ciadly Furtuihtd oi Requtit
SERVING MIAMI BEACH & MIAMI
Exclusively Jewish
>24 HOUR
tmBvis.Kcc sewee
IOS. L. PLUMMER
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
Jack K k, former munici-
las ri -uined his law
pracl 707-708 Biscayne
.ing three
four mi mths in the
Navy in Miami and California.
Mr held the rank of
full lb nd as m charge
of tin | al >1 In the Sev-
enth Naval district before he
was n inactive si I
3.
The first Jewish judge in the
iunty, Mr. Kir-
chik resigned from the bench to
int'': the Navy after serving two
his four j ear appoint-
ment.
%
W
ATTENTION PLEASE!
Want contact with Miami
family having member of
family serving with Army
of Occupation in Vienna.
Want to locate parent. Mrs.
Kreutzer. Phone 3-9290.
Assistance greatly appreci-
ated.
WORKMEN SELL
S253.900 IN BONDS
War bonds totaling over S253,-
!>00 have been sold bj the Work-
men's Circle, Branch 692 ol Mi-
ami, in the seven national drives,
Felix Rosenthaj, secretary of the
Circle and chairman of its bond
. has reported.
In the first four drives, the lo-
cal blanch sold over SI 00,000
worth of bonds, purchased
through the national office ot the
Circle.
In the last three drives, the
bonds wore purchased locally.
Branch fii'2 received a Treasury
department citation for selling
$14,575 worth of bonds in the
Fifth Loan drive. $65,393.75 in
the Sixth, and S72.931.25 in the
Seventh.
JERUSALEM (JTA) Believ-
ing that the British government's
decision to maintain the White
Paper with minor modifications
is temporary, the political corre-
spondent of the influential Labor
daily. Davar, forecasts that a
change in policy will be made in
about >i\ months, after pressing
international problems have been
solved.
Announcing the reopening of the
PIANO STUDIO
1945-1946 SEASON
337 Southwest 14th Avenue
Miami 35, Florida
Phone 2-4994
ot"L
JPtir..
ItfGUST BROS Ryc
' Is the BEST.' .
TEMPLE WOMEN
GIVE LUNCHEON
New women members and
wives of new members of the con-
jugation will be honorees at a
luncheon meeting of the sister-
hood of Temple Israel in Kaplan
hall Monday at noon.
At this first function of the
year. Mrs. I. M. Woinstein will
review Ludwig Bemelman's
"Blue Danube" and Bernard
Mayerson will play Strauss
waltzes on the violin, accompa-
nied by Irving Laibson at the
piano.
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan will give
the invocation and Rabbi Saul
Appelbaum will deliver the bene-
diction.
Mrs. Reba Engler Epstein, pres-
ident of the sisterhood, will pre-
sent members with the individual
nameplates that have been made
for them and will also announce
the November chairman and the
activities for that month.
Mrs. Norman Ross, chairman
for October, is in charge of the
luncheon. Reservations may be
made with Mrs. Rossman, 5-4455;
Mrs. Stella Hantman. 3^0563; and
Mrs. Louis Zeintz. 0-1757.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps to
help preserve Democracy.
BEACH JWV'S
TO TAKE OFFICE
Officers of the Miami Bead]
post of the Jewish War Veteran
will be installed on Oct. 29 bf I
one of the national commands |
of the group.
E. Max Goldstein will be in-
stalled as commander: Mauria
Orovitz, senior vice commander,
Irving M. Ellis, junior vice coo-'
mander; Dr. Li onard Wi
geon: S. A. Rivkind, judge ad-
vocate: Josi ph Rose. adlutaK
and J. Tobin. quartermaster.
Future met tings of the pot
will be held on the second and
fourth Wedm of eaci
month at the Miami Beachil
The next meeting will be held
on Oct. 10.
Dan Roth, former exalted rut I
er of the Mia Elks-'|
now in charge of publicity.
Fumigation Moth Proofing Termite Control
Extermination Mildew Proofing Rodent Control
BUG BUSTERS, Inc.
Fully BondedLicensedInsured Operators
Miami Beach, 121 5th St. Ft. Lauderdale, 19831 S. Andrews
5-5276 PHONES 957
If you want Bugs, that's your business
If you don't, that's ours
Season's
Greetings
Since 1926
Kennedy & Ely
Insurance, Inc.
19th Floor. Congress Building
Phones 3-06413-06423-06433-0644
MIAMI. FLORIDA
FEDERAT'N TO DISCUSS
COMMUNITY NEEDS
The needs foi i J<
munity hospital, a JewishJ*
tional service and a mast
I to coordinate youth services -
be discussed at a Ceding otta
! Federation's Comi tei on uu
munitv Needs Thursday, uc'-J
at 8 p.m. at 1002 '.Vngress MM
Proposals ha v. been jubrrunejl
to Chairman Stanley C. W&1
for the commit:.e to corner
surveys in reference tothetnw
projects. .
The Committee may also*
on the proposals ot the NegJJ
tions Committee on ha>nn-
which is meeting at 8 pm-
day, Oct. 2, at the Fedffiw
offices to consider the suwj
tions offered by the Beth ^
Vaad Hahashruth in referenW"
conducting a KashruthJ^-
ARC LEADER
MAPS PROGRAM
Mrs. Edith Howard, grg
of Safety Services.forV* g
Chanter of the Amencan"
Cross, one of six represeg J
from the southeast IMgJJj
ten-day Red Cross $*?%&
Petit Jean State Park, w
ton. Arkansas, returned.J
ami this week with plan*J first
panding the local chaPte"jdent
aid, water safety and ace.
prevention program. ^
Red Cross first aid tra
and a network of rf
highway first aid sta" ">?
be expanded to.meet the
pated increase in >"4g|veffW
cidents during the .recon ^
period and in hignw
tolls, Mrs. Howard saw- ^
Special emphasis cce-
plJed on the R^ Cl|l*
valescent swimming ^^f
designed to hasten tne ^
of disabled servicemen
taly and naval WF
*mmr~"


)AY, SEPTEMBER 28. 1945
'JewistiThridian
PAGE SEVEN
EATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Of The Jewish Weliare Board Help Ui Keep a Record ol Our Men in Service
SERVICE;
i.liday greetings come via
vcard from Capt. Jack Ab-
ftt. .stationed in Strasbourg with
Army claims service. His
dress is: Capt. J. A. Abbott,
6T')7(i9, Claims Team 6804,
I*'- Base Sec, L. D., APO 513,
Postmaster, New York.
LOCAL JEWS
Staff Sgt. Leonard Oxenberg,
\w stationed with the Fourth
ency Rescue squadron in
sipan, has sent a Japanese
tid to his parents, Mr. and
rs. Edward Oxenberg, 628 S.
IV ave.
Cpl Lloyd Gardner has re-
i, i to Camp Crowder, Mo.,
Ftc r spending a furlough with
Is parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leon
fcrdner, 1335 Pennsylvania ave.,
I : Beach, over the holidays.
|p: Gardner has been in the
Ign.il corps over two and a half
A veteran of the Pacific cam-
igns, Capt. Stanley Marienthal
-pending a 30-day rest and
Bciipeiation leave with his wife
iii her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
rman Marks, 1529 Jefferson
, Miami Beach. A former
lantan, Capt. Marienthal was
smnianding officer of the 98th I
iiemical mortar battalion with
en Douglas MacArthur's Sixth
limy. He was in the invasion j
I uzon and was on duty in the
lilippines when he contracted
lalaria and was sent back to
lis country. He will report to
t. S^m Houston, Tex., when his
bave is finished.
Fust Lt. Sidney S. Wolfeld,
\Y& S. W. 21st Ave., is home on
30-day rest and recuperation
jsave with his wife, the former
yhia Rosenthal, and their
daughter, Bernice Jean. In serv-
ice i'li over four years, Lt. Wolf-
tld was with the Third Army
BiK'ial unit in Europe for 26
nonths. During the war he had
barge of several high powered
nobile radio stations. After V-E
ay, lie was assigned to duty
R-ith "Radio Paris," a 40,000 watt
tation. A "ham" radio operator
1934 with the call signs
IMGPO, Lt. Wolfeld wears the
American Defense ribbon and
ETO ribbon with four battle
participation stars. Before he
(entered the service, he worked
Tfor the Public Gas Co.
. Cpl David M. Bloomberg, 536
|W. Flagler St., has been dis-
charged from the Army after 32
nonths in the European area
Where he participated in nine
campaigns. He has a Unit cita-
Ition and the Good Conduct
Imedal.
Over 1800 Jewish men and
women from Greater Miami saw
service in the Armed Forces
during the war, according to sta-
tistics compiled by the War Rec-
ords committee of the Jewish
Welfare Board Army-Navy com-
mittee.
Gathered from civilian sources,
the figures show that 1777 Jew-
ish men and 42 women enlisted
or were drafted up to Aug. 31
of this year. Of these, 51 were
killed in action and 48 wounded.
Five have been listed as missing
and seven as prisoners of war,
which brings the casualty total
to 111.
Nat Roth, chairman of the
committee, estimates that the
record is far lower than the ac-
tual number. Exact figures are
unobtainable because there are
no official data available from
local military sources, the 11 se-
lective service boards nor the
Army, Navy and Marine enlist-
ment offices here.
The August report indicates
that 89 local Jewish service per-
sonnel from this area have re-
ceived medals or awards for dis-
tinguished service. Twenty dis-
charges were listed, but it is
probable that that number has
greatly increased since the offi-
cial Jap surrender.
As in many other cities, the
percentage of Jews in the serv-
ices exceeds the percentages of
Jews in the total population. In
Greater Miami, the percentage
of Jews in the services is over
9 per cent, while the proportion
of Jews to the total population
is about 6.5 per cent.
Many Jewish families in this
area have two or more sons in
the service and many serviiU-
men have earned more than one
recognition for valor, the com-
mittee has f>ound.
Despite the end of the war, the
committee is continuing its work
in order to compile a complete
picture of the contribution of the
local Jewish community to the
armed forces.
AlP BORNE'
Th TOM^.a Of S'jPPuEJ
DROPPED F ob- IN BUK^A D'5iNS tw UV 11
ClON'.rt- A> **EATlB (H"i f*E
*f.ijiT Cf t*C"b! -Urt'CH TfE
R-A-f.JtNT DCu* 'K EUROPE >n
19*., -1V.S "(EAR Of tV i":R?V
-rer oa-TEti^os ra.cs '

< \
.. ,y
tryy-ri
-.
' >v

Pq
w
~w.
SWfc^
1 "A
05?
'?-*
t'/'M
_Z-
R/?/LW/?Y T/M'
CLCiE ON -ThE hEElS Or -tut li-;~. --.'so
uERf.ANS -AND OF1EN CA08W 9Er?EN
QPOSING ARMIES- WORE rHAn 1200 U'J'
RAILROAD ""If- I* 1"HE fVLIIAfft QailiMAX
SERVICE. ARVi TRANjWWfl l n CORPS,
PifCHD info 1V joe Of RES'Sl^ING)
8000 Miles Of ^i0V 'lb:*L,.'i M"W>"
liShED f^ENCf Rail^a-ts f
BRIDGE TAKES ra/P'
SElEN }Pan^ fRCA LONDON OuD
UA-TERLOO BRIDGE HAVE 0EEn l^CHASED
8y f NE-tnERL^Nt>^ $CAER.Nr>ik"Nf *po
vtlLi. BE UJfiD in 1ME QESfORAriON OF"
JOwt C* IN HOLLAND DURlNii, TE -*A^/
LT. ROBT. HAYS
Veteran of eight months serv-
ice in Italy, First Lt. Robert
Hays is spending his terminal
leave with his mother, Mrs. Mi-
riam Hays. Lt. Hays was a P-38
pilot and has been in the Army
air corps for three years. He
holds the Air medal and three
battle stars. He will report to
Greensboro early in November
before going to Camp Blanding
to be discharged. When he re-
turns to Miami, he will be as-
sociated with the firm of Roth
and Hays.
llMiamiarf Sees Prayer As Bond
o-
CHAPLAIN DESCRIBES
DEATH CAMP HORROR
Radio Technician 1-c Milton
[M. Kaplan has been discharged
Under the Navy's point system
Iwith 14 1-2 points. Mr. Kaplan's
Kite, Hanna, lives at 153 S. W.
122 id.
NAVY* DECORATES
CHAPLAIN BERMAN
Lt. (jg) Sherwood Schomberg,
IUSNR, is sweating it out in Mid-
way, eager to return to his ho-
tel career either in this area or
Nassau.
Prior to entering the Navy in
1942. he was engaged in the ho-
tel business on Miami Beach for
12 of the 24 years he lived in
Florida.
Overseas 15 months, his first
assignment was in Pearl Harbor.
His wife, Ruth, lives at 3773 Pine
Tree dr., Miami Beach.
. PhM 2-c Eugene Weiss, med-
ical corpsman, has been award-
ed the Purple Heart for wounds
suffered in combat last March.
Ine decoration has been sent to
nis mother, Mrs. Jeremiah Weiss,
639 West ave.
WOUNDED IN ACTION
Coxswain Allen Albert. 19,
Amphibious Corps, of Philadel-
phia. Pa. Okinawa.
We. Adolf A Herman. 21, Infan-
V "'Newark, N. J. On Luzon.
N. xr Ber9*. 26, Infantry, of
nlYork city- n Leyte. Holds
'he Bronze Star.
t fc", Raniel Bickoff. 22, Infan-
cy, of the Bronx. In Italy.
29 m iSh9* K- Blumenbera.
fe'lcf rld, ATrUllery, of Los An-
gles, Cal. in Germany.
The Navy Department has
announced that the Bronze Star.
Medal for meritorious achieve-!
ment during operations on Oki-;
nawa has been awarded to Lieut.
Morton M. Berman, Chaplain
Corps. USN.
Chaplain Berman's wife and [
young son live at 5048 Wood- j
lawn Avenue, Chicago, 111. His I
citation, signed by Lemuel C. j
Shepherd Jr., major general Ma-
rine Corps, follows:
"For meritorious achievement!
in connection with operations
against the Japanese enemy
while serving as Assistant Di-
vision Chaplain, with special
reference to the needs of Jewish
men, on Okinawa, Shima, Ryu-
kyu Islands, from 1 April, 1945
to 21 June, 1945. Under the
most hazardous conditions of
combat, Chaplain Berman kept
personal contact with the men
in all regiments and battalions
of the Division as well as in a
number of attached organiza-
tions. On numerous occasions he
exposed himself to sniper and
shell fire in order to reach and
minister to his men and was tire-
less in his efforts to comfort and
cheer the wounded. He person-
ally wrote to the families of all
the men he met, and thus great-
ly aided in keeping up the.
morale of the men. He made
frequent and regular trips to
the cemetery to conduct burial
services for the Jewish dead, re-
gardless of the difficulty in
reaching the Division Cemetery.
Chaplain Berman did not limit
himself in his service to men' of
his own faith, but wherever the
situation permitted
Chaplain Herschel Schacter,
who returned early this month
from Europe and hopes to go
back shortly as a representative
of the American Jewish Confer-
ence for work with displaced
Jews, gave American listeners
an eye-witness account of what
he saw in Buchenwald when he
spoke over Station WLIB Mon-
day evening, August 27.
"It was a beautiful spring
morning, about 10 o'clock, April
12," said Chaplain Schacter, who
was the first rabbi to enter
Buchenwald. "American tanks
of G5 Section had rolled in the
evening before, and as I rode up
in my jeep I saw our GI's mill-
ing around in a huge barbed
wire compound. Then it seemed
to me as if the whole sunny sky
were blotted out.
"It wasn't so much the hor-
rible stench of dead bodies, the
piles of corpses, the filth that
was everywhere it was the
thousands of pairs of eyes star-
ing at me from the bony skulls
of the living that struck terror
into my heart Spotting an
emaciated figure of a man, I
walked over and asked him if
he was Jewish. He stared at
methe same, vacant, dry stare
but he nodded his head. I talk-
ed for a while, telling him I was
Jewish too, and from America
the words tumbled out of my
mouth. They probably didn't
make much sensebut I kept on
repeating I'm a Jew and an
American I am here with
American soldiers."
After that first day of shock
at a ghastliness which sickened
even the most hardened war cor-
respondents, Chaplain Schacter
told how he set in motion a sys-
tem of recording names and last
addresses, dates of birth, names
of relatives in Europe and
America. From all sides came
the cries"Where are my rela-
tives? How can I get to Pales-
tine?" ,
Since the inmates of Buchen-
wald were prevented, for secu-
rity reasons, from communicat-
ing with their people, he en-
closed notes with his own let-
ters. .,
"I'll never forget, he said,
"the look on the face of Hem-
rich Tidor when I handed him
the pictures of his two children
whom I had located in Roches-
ter, N. Y. He hadn't seen them
for'six years."
Describing a housewarming at
Kibbutz Buchenwald, which he
had been instrumental in or-
ganizing, the chaplain gave a
Ed. Note: The following let-
ter was written to Mr. and
Mrs. E. Gordon, 1021 N. W.
First st., by their son, Ike, who
is stationed in Germany.
8 Sept.
Dearest Mom and Pop,
At the moment we have fin-
ished first day services for the I
New Year, but with the 8 hours
difference in time, you are just;
beginning the morning service,
at the Shul at home.
Last night we rode into Bad
Nauheim to the synagogue. It is
about 40 miles from here. This
was formerly a Jewish town so
to speak, as the synagogue was
in a neighborhood like 5th st.
is in Miamibut of course there
' are few families left. The syna-
gogue was left standing how-
ever, tho this was the first serv-
ice in many years. About 50 of
US went down, but there were
Others from different camps and
the synagogue was packed like j
Miami's is. It is a very beautiful ]
place, tho a bit smallin fact it
is built exactly like the one in
West Palm Beach.
There was a soldier as cantor :
who is a professional cantor in
Philadelphia. He was pretty
good. The services was jveD con-
ducted by a chaplain (Jewish).
All in all it was much the at-
mosphere of home. I came back
in the truck after services that
night. But today I attended
services locally at a temporary
synagogue in Marburg. It wasn't
as crowded as the one in Bad
Nauheimabout 15 soldiers and
4 Polish refugee citizensbut
the service was well conducted.
We had a Sefer Torah. but upon
opening it found it couldn't be
read as it had been torn and was
illegible. But everything else
was strictly conformed with.
It's a wonderful thing when
you really begin to understand
the bond we have with all our
people all over the world. The
prayers and everything are ex-
actly alikea German or Polish
Jew sings "Aan Ka Lohaynu"
exactly like us, and all the pray-
ers are sung just as we've been
taught. It's really a remarkable
thing when you think of other
differencesand yet this is the
same all over the world. You be-
gin to realize the importance of
getting a Jewish education such
as Papa gave us and Rosalyn and
Eddie are getting. It is a real
bond that can surmount any dif-
ferences. .
Love,
IKE.
picture of the transformation of
the listless survivors of Nazi
barbarism into a singing, danc-
ing throng of agricultural pio-
neers preparing to go to Pales-
' tine. "Here were one hundred
! Jewish men and women," he
said, "who only a few weeks be-
fore were looking certain death
in the face. Now they were sing-
ing Palestinian songs and danc-
ing the hora."
"One of our main tasks," he
said, "is to provide permanent
homes for the Jewish children
of Europe. Physically and mor-
ally, their lives are doomed un-
less we do that. They are learn-
ing nothing; they have no
schools, teachers or textbooks:
they have nothing to occupy
their minds and their hands.
They have become indifferent to
death and degradation. They
clamber over each other's dead
bodies for food.
Chaplain Schacter told how,
under the supervision of UNRRA
and the Swiss Red Cross he
helped bring a transport of 350
children from Buchenwald to
Switzerland; and put an addi-
tional 102 young people on their
way to Palestine. He spoke of
the difficulties he encountered;
his determination not to sepa-
rate members of the same fam-
ily who had clung to each other
through all the bitter years; his
troubles with red tape artists,
people who insisted that regula-
tions must be kept to the letter.
Pointing out that Jewish or-
ganizations understand that
something more must be done
for the Jews in Europe than to
supply meagre good and cloth-
ing, the chaplain declared that
the six representatives who are
going abroad for the American
Jewish Conference have an en-
ormous job ahead of them. "I
Home from Europe, Pfc Leon-
ard H. Glasser is spending a
30-day furlough with his par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman H.
Glasser, 1045 Pennsylvania Ave.,
Miami Beach.
Pfc Glasser landed in southern
France with the 14th Armored
division. As a tank gunner and
tank commander, he fought in
Alsace, central Germany and Ba-
varia. He was in the Munich
area when the war ended.
A member of the 179th Regi-
ment of the 45th Infantry divi-
sion, Pfc Glasser is a graduate
of Miami Beach Senior High
School and was a student at
the University of Florida, where
he majored in architecture.
Before entering the service, he
was president of Tau Epsilon
Phi fraternity at Gainesville. He
is a member of the American
Legion Post 85 and the Miami
Beach Elks Lodge 1601.
WOUNDED IN ACTION
Pic. Harold L. Cohen, 32. In-
fantry, of Brooklyn. On Okin-
awa. Holds the Bronze Star for
meritorious service in connection
with military operations against
the enemy on Guam and Leyte.
Pyt. Morris N. Brandstein. 24,
Marine Corps, of the Bronx. In
the Pacific.
hope to have a share in that
job," he said. "What I have seen
in Buchenwald convinces me
that the job must be done now
before it is too lateand that
it can only be done by Jewish
representatives who can talk
to these people in their own lan-
guage, who thoroughly under-
stand their situation and who,
with United Nations' help, can
prevent their becoming human
derelicts and can restore them
to their deserved place in a free
and democratic human society."
I


PAGE EIGHT
vJewist fk>rklian
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER?.
In the Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB,
301-311 Washington Avenue. Miami
Beach: Moses Mescheloff, Rabbi: Or-
thodox Services Friday and Satur-
day i venlnse mi >'.:i"> p, ni.. Saturday
;uiil Sunday mornlnns al t in.
Rabbi Meeeheloff will preach on i >i>'
Solemn Assembly." Cantor Lotus D.
Feder will chant Hi. traditional serv-
i. Ylxkor memorial sei < li ill i"
held Saturday :it i" :30a. <<< '. !',",
cbratlon ol Slmi has Porah will tak>
place Saturda> nluhl and Sunday
mornlnn. Refreshments will brved
.,. ,],,. lose "i -ill Ben-Ice* Raxaand
frultB wni be distributed to all chil-
dren. Th. first day ol the fall session
f the Religious school "Hi be Mon-
.1 ., octobi i- l. Registration will con-
,inue throughoul the week. >"'"1-.';
school si '"": ma> '.' ",','"' 'V
.. same time. Th- i>re-Har Mlt.vah
,., -a :ii in. .1 every 1 ui sdm and
,l,v .,, ; p, in. U.-ui-i.;.;i
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COMMU-
NITY CENTER. 1415 Euclid Avenue.
Miami Beach: Irving Lehrman. R.n>-
bi: Conservative Sliiiiinl _Ateres
services I" da' evel B1 i p. '"
Saturd S services. 9 o '"
\; ,bbl hi ni.iii will speaK ""
II. rki n to the Call" I > i serv-
, a. m Maarlv n
Hakafoth, S iturd i; i venli al ..I
., i. sin T' ih servb es "ill be
I SUIldiO Bl : II "i Cantor Eman.
uel Barkan will chant al all the sen
. rhlldn n an nked to i n In
,!,. sei \ e Sal irday i nlng nt l( "
thi S sti i h.....i will ai
t'l < shmeiits.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM, Chase
Avenue at 41st Street. Miami Beach:
Leon Kronish. Rabbi: Samuel Kele-
mer. Cantor: Liberal ShmlniAtleres
services Fi Inj evenini "'
i Kronlsl
Pi.,. -' Saturday mori
in Ylxko LndnJ
morning. 10 h m Slmi has rornn
ii. Cl en of
the Rellgl l "' l'r' "' ,'"','
Cantor Kelemer will chant at
,,U Ben ,. \ rgan pr< lude win
In sin l.'i mil utes i........ling j
nervli Hebn isses ip< n Mm
,i,s afternooi All children ag<
. ijihl i I > Invlti
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION.
139 N. W. Third Avenue; Max Sha-
piro. Rabbi; Conservative t'onclud-
,.. -1... Festival of rab-
,.,.,,.. |,. ishi red Ii Fi Idas
, ,. nlns .ii sunset, T 30 p. m. Rahhl
M i\ Shapiro and Cantor Abraham
Friedman will offli late The .Rabb
will .lis.'iiss "We Recall Our Reli ved
ii Ylxkor memorial services ''" "
Sri irday. Rejoicing ..f the Law
in take place Saturd i: evenlns al
7:80 p. m. Tliv Rabbi will discuss "An
I Core < New World Hebrew
ni,.I Bunda> school students will meet
Saturd > Bl T SO p m, and Sunday
morning >i 10 a. m. in ii" synagogue.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CON-
GREGATION. 590 S. W. 17th Avenue
Friil.iv evening services al I
in.: Snturdaj morning at 9 a. m
Yiskor -: \: es ..t 11 m Mini ha
services at 6 r. p m : Sunday morn-
... ., ;. ~ ,.i a in. Schaaret 2e-
dek Talmud Torah. 1545 S. W. Third
Street Friday evening sen al
i is n mi s.n in .i iv iim.' nlns services
Yli ioi .. i-vlces ii 11 Hi-
Rabbi Simon April will (peak 01 "' 'r
Treclous Memory." Uincha services.
6:4."' p. in. Sunday morning services
at A a. m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 N. E. 19th
Street: Saul Appelbaum, Rabbi: Re-
formShmini Atteres and rejoicing
in the Law, Frldaj evening, 8:15 p. <<>
Rabbi Appelbaum will apeak on A
Tree ..f Life A spi i-'l Klddush in
Kaplan hall will follow the service
Saturday morning sen-ices, n a. in.
Religious school registration will be
held Sunday morning al I" a. m.
VOLUNTEER HOSPITAL
WORKERS STILL NEEDEP
Volunteer hospital aid workers
are still needed in the Miami
area. Miss Florence Turoff, act-
ing war service chairman of the
Emma Lazarus chapter of B'nai
B'rith will furnish information
to young women interested in
Serving four or more hours each
week.
Mi.-s Turoff can be contacted
CALEHDARJF EVENTS
Member"hlp Buccoth Party. 8 p. m.
Sunday. September 30th: p.-!..
Beth Jacob Sunday School Itegia
tratlon, 10 a. m.
"y&ftSISSi ffiU.....i Opening
M,Xi, Uunch....... Program. It to
American Jewish Congress- Worn-
en Hoard Meeting. .
,-,,,, | ,,,..,, Budget Commlttei. !'-
. ml :.'H 'ffli '' s '"
TTa&?1?on?ePfordW.shCh,ldren
Meeting, Strand Restaurant, 1.30
!cc*ntlatlons Committee on Kaah-
Miami Bench t-odg. > B'nal B rlth
Me. lliiK. Heach V. l-i P '"
Wednesday. October 3rd:
Miami >'. '' ''"'
VI. I ;'- 12:30.
Thursday. October 4th:
,-,, nice "ii ("ommunlt! Need
p, ,.1-atloi Off re, I p. "'
Sunday. October 7th: i,,,i...
U, ,| .i ,. ob Religious School Indu. -
ii..11 Bxer. is. -. p. Hi-
University of Miami and is a
graduate of Harvard Law School
where he was an honorary mem-
ber of the Brandeis Club. A
member of the Michigan and De-
troit Bar Associations, he was
associated with Judge William
Friedman of the circuit court in
Detroit.
Prior to his entrant.
service, he was with ,.
heimer school for several
He has been in the edj
field at Can bridge, yj
has done work at ihe n?
of Michigan and the L'!3
of Pennsylvania. ^i
RESTAURANT
MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST
Featuring
Unusual Foods, Delicious Pow-
N. E. SECOND AVE. al FOURTH 1
Air Conditioned Phone 2-fll|
.a her home, 526-15 St., Miami
Beach, or by telephone. 5-9665. CHILDREN GIVEN PARTY
Apt. 9, between 6 and 8 p. m. ^"* _____
BZB TO INSTALL
OFFICERS TUESDAY
Installation of officers of the
BZB chapter of the B'nai B'rith
girls will take place at a ban-
quet at the Tent restaurant Tues-
day evening, Oct. 2. Guests of
honor will be Mrs. Carl Weinkle
an.l Milton Friedman, who will
install the new officers who are
Dorothy Golden, president; Rita
Jo uartin. vice president; Anita
Malmud. recording secretary:
Carol Aronovitz, corresponding
secretary; and Barbara Harris,
treasurer.
The Ladies- Auxiliary of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congre-
gation gave a Succos party for
the Hebrew school children Sun-
day morning at the Schaarei
Zedek Talmud Torah.
DIRECTOR RETURNS
TO PRIVATE SCHOOL
For a Real Tasty Hungarian Kosher Dinner Go to %
OCEAN VIEW HOTEL
Kosher ips Restaurant
158 Ocean Drive Miami Beach
MAKE YOUR HOLIDAY RESERVATIONS NOW
For Reservations Phone 5-9462
Recently discharged from the
U. S. Army, Mr. Milton R. Mann-
heimer has returned to Miami
Beach as one of the directors of
the Mannheimer private school.
Mr. Mannheimer holds a bach-
elor of arts degree from the
BENJAMIN COLEMAN, MD; DDS
Released from the Army announces the opening of
his office for the General Practice of U. ntistry and
Oral Surgery at
337 LINCOLN ROAD
Telephone 5-0025
TluiITU
for Rest
Convalescence
md Chronic Casei
'Sun-RayPark
1Health Resort
EMPTOR!
UNO f OB SOOKU1 (
MIAMI- w.ri.ACtm ..10-COUBT-HOHIOA
I WANT MY MILK
Estab.
1924
And B. Sur. If!
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
200 N. W. 32nd StxMt
Fob CENTURIES that simple Latin phrase
. "Let the Inner beware" has
guided astute men in their outlay of
money. Now let's think about it in the
terms of your future plans ... as they
pertain to Air Conditioning.
Knowing that Carrier Air Conditioning
has been and still is in the service of
our country, the far-seeing business and
professional men have already included
Air Conditioning in their plans for
tomorrow. They are content to wait for
the time when the Air Conditioning
Equipment they need will be released by
the government and will come to them
with all the modern improvements .
perfected during the years when constant
research was needed to meet the
demands of war in order that Air
Conditioning would function efficiently
and economically in every climate anc!
under every imaginable condition.
Now what we are getting at is simply
this-be patient just a little while longer.
Wait for the time, soon to come, when
you will know that the Air Conditioning
equipment you buy will be the newest.
most efficient and most economic
equipment available.
The Belcher Industries will fill orders in
sequence just as soon as the equipment
is made available by" the government. A
deposit now will insure you priority of
delivery and installation of Carrier Air
Conditioning... the system that provides
clean, evenly distributed, draftlesj air
... of precisely controlled temperature
and humidity day in and du> out -
summer and winter.


SEPTEMBER 28, 1945
rs TO MAP
-AL ACTION
jYork (WNS)President
I's recent statement with
|to Palestine and its im-
|is were discussed at a
[of the American Zionist
nc-y Council held here
ek, it was announced by
EnciL
[of the Council members
I the opinion that the Pres-
Ifear that 500,000 Ameri-
Idiers may be needed to
\ Arab disturbances in
|e if the country is pro-
a Jewish state, was due
notions maintained in
gton on the strength of
abs and on American In-
to the Near East. The
i decided to take urgent
es to present the situation
proper light. A special
pee <>f experts was named
[with the question of Zion-
kical action in the United
IISTS SPONSOR
|TY FOOTBALL
well-known figures in
football will be on the
is tomorrow night when
Pierce Amphibs vie with
tchell Field, N. Y., eleven
Optimist Club charity
at the Orange Bowl sta-
Mitchell Field team is
by Major Jesse Yar-
fe, former Miami High
I. Yarborough's backfield
(is Major Clyde Crabtreee.
\vk\ the same position at
[High.
fJenistncricfMan
PAGE NINE
By Rabbi Samuel J. Fox
(Copyright, 1945, J. T. A.)
kk. act. be American!
ANTING
0
lecorating
INTERIOR and
EXTERIOR .
LICENSED and
INSURED ..
GUARANTEED
WORK .
Job Too Large or Too Small
Istimates Cheerfully Given
[ PHONE 36924
Keystone
CONSTRUCTION CO.
12236 N. W. Miami Court
QUESTION: What is the ori-
gin of the holiday called Simchas
Torah?
ANSWER: The historical de-
velopment of this holiday is
extremely interesting since the
various customs and ceremonies
observed on this holiday today
are not exactly the same as the
original. Insofar as the Bible is
concerned the last day of the
Succoth festival had an impor-
tance of its own and was there-
fore called "Shemini Atzeres."
(The Eighth Day of Gathering.)
As in the general case of Jewish
Festivals the disruption caused
by the exile led to the establish-
ment of the two-day holidays in
the Diasporic lands where one
day was observed in Palestine.
What we now call Simchas Torah
is merely the second day of this
holiday. The name "Simchas
Torah" is neither found in the
Bible nor in the early Talmudic
I writings. It seems that it was
j first mentioned by Rav Hai Gaon
in the 10th or 11th century. Orig-
inally it had practically the same
observances as the day we cele-
brate as "Shemini Atzeres." Later
on, in order to preserve the sanc-
tity of the day as well as to pre-
sent a gallant climax to the series
of holidays that culminate in this
day, great ceremonies and festiv-
ities were centered around the
Torah (Scroll) whose reading for
the year was ended with the last
chapters of Deuteronomy and im-
mediately commenced with the
reading of the first part of Gen-
esis. It seems to me that the idea
of such celebrations on this day
had a great deal of origination
from the ceremony that was ex-
ercised in Biblical times on the
iast day of the Succoth Festivi-
ties. At the end of every "Shem-
itah" seventh) year the vast
multitude of Israelmen, women
and childrenwere brought into
Jerusalem on the last day of the
holiday (Shemini Atzeres) to hear
the reading of the Torah by the
King. After the exile, as the
years went on it was carried over
into our rituals as an annual af-
fair of great pomp and rejoicing.
[ERBERTS RESTAURANT
2200 WEST FLAGLER STREET
kted liy David and Florence Schiller Formerly at Howard
i-n's Fluffier Btreel Store Serving full course Meals at Mod-
Prices Herbert'! Supreme Ice Cream mad.- mi premises.
Ill Meals Prepared under the Supervision of the Popular I. Leb
of Miami Beach
IIIIIHIiWIII
OUBY
MINTING
o.
HI III

1 JkMff J
350001
LltCNSED mlMSmoCoHTRAOOM ,
669 N.W.6^- StreeL
MIAMI 36. FLORIDA
llimilllBIIIIHIIIIBIIIIWimilllHIIIIBIIIB
Capitol Spotlight
By Herbert J. Seligmann
If the statements President
Truman made on the subject of
Palestine, at his recent press
conference, favoring increased
immigration, by implication de-
nouncing the White Paper and
putting the United States Gov-
ernment on record as favoring
a Jewish National homeland,
have created doubts and some
contusion, it indicates at least
that the status of Jews is hav-
ing the President's attention.
This was emphasized in the
report made a few days later by
Representative Adolph J. Sa-
bath of Illinois who said the
President had assured him of his
deep and abiding interest in the
welfare of the Jewish people and
of his efforts to see to it that
they were given just and fair
treatment in Europe. The Presi-
dent said, so Sabath reported,
that he was anxious to ease the
pressure of emigration to Pales-
tine from the Jews in Europe as
he foresaw trouble ahead owing
to the opposition of the Arabs
to increased Jewish influx into
Palestine.
To this correspondent, Mr. Sa-
bath commented that the Presi-
dent was "trying to work it both
ways," that is, obtain increased
opportunities for Palestine im-
migration and at the same time
ease the pressure in Europe.
It is no secret in Washington
that the President's statements
have had' a number of compli-
cated consequences. They have
put pressure on the British who,
particularly at this moment, are
not anxious to offend the Arabs.
Morever, the President's utter-
ances have aroused sharp pro-
tests from Arab sources and
thus perhaps placed obstacles in
the way of the Arab-USA honey-
moon being elaborately staged
by the American oil companies
with concessions in Saudi Ara-
bia.
Some Jewish groups, on the
other hand, were worried by the
President's additional remark
that, while he hoped a Jewish
state could be set up peaceably
in Palestine, he did not want to
consider having to send half a
mi'dion soldiers to maintain it.
Just what steps will be taken
or what pressures applied to
carry toward realization the
policy the President enunciated,
no one in Washington is willing
to hazard. In fact, after the
President's remarks, which were
made in response to questions
from correspondents, a thick and
heavy silence descended on of-
ficial Washington. There was a
general disposition to let Presi-
dent Truman do all the clarify-
ing and an unwillingness every-
where to anticipate what he
might say or do.
No doubt there is plenty of
room for the United States to
apply pressure at the European
end of the problem. Reports of
anti-Jewish excesses in Poland,
and of discrimination still rife
as a Nazi legacy throughout
eastern Europe, give good
ground to the position taken by
those displaced Jews who do not
want to return to the countries
where they had been robbed,
brutally mistreated and finally
expelled. _______
Their objection to returning to
such "homes" under any such
conditions can only be met by
remedying the evils they right-
ly complain of. In view of the
aid which the United States will
and must extend to all the coun-
tries of Europe, whether through
UNRRA, or through loans and
industrial help, the President
has a talking point the power
of which could hardly be dis-
puted. He can place the full
weight of the United States be-
hind the proposition that a gov-
ernment which discriminates
against or mistreats any group
of its citizens, is not a demq-
cratic government such as the
war was fought to defend.
Perhaps the influence of the
United States is now being ex-
erted to ease the lot of the Jews
in Europe. Such an inference
Can easily be drawn from Repre-
sentative Sabath's report of his
interview with the President.
In the meantime, the problem
of Palestine remains. Time will
show whether the restrictions of
the White Paper are lifted,
whether concrete proposals for
the peaceful establishment of a
Jewish state in Palestine have
been under consideration, and
whether by any process of nego-
tiation the Arabs can be recon-
ciled to permitting Jewish refu-
gees from the European holo-
caust to establish themselves in
the land they would make their
|own.
EASY METHOD AUTO-
DRIVING INSTRUCTION
DUAL-CONTROLLED CARS
"BETTER BE SAFE THAN
SORRY"
2920 Douglas Road
Phone 4-3628
Patent Pending
------------*-
SEE
U. of Georgia
vs.
U. of Miami
IN THE BIG
FOOTBALL GAME
IN THE ORANGE BOWL
Friday, October 5, 8:15 P. M.
Reserved Seat Tickets
S1.20. S2.40 and S3.60
Boxes S4.40
At Burdine's in Miami and the
Beach or the University
of Miami
Student Tickets, 60 Cents
Allrisk Insurance Agency, Inc.
WILLIAM WILKINS, Manager
502 BISCAYNE BUILDING
PHONE 24383
DO YOU NEED A GIRL FOR HOUSEWORK?
If you want a girl for Day Workat a moment's
noticeone who is reliable and competentcall
PHONE 2-2648
ALLEN EMPLOYMENT AGENCY
420 N. E. 2nd Avenue
ANNOUNCING THE RETURN OF
Stanley's Sightseeing
Tours, Inc.
AIR CONDITIONED BUSES
Tour includes Miami Beach. Miami. Coral Gables. Cocoanut
Grove and Hialeah Park (4 hours50 miles)Leaving twice
daily10 a.m. and 2 p.m.. 14th Street and Collins Avenue.
Miami Beach. For reservations. Phone 5-6266 or see your bell
captain. Bring your cameras, ample time to take pictures.
$2.00 PER PASSENGER
FROM THE FISHERMEN
DIRECT
TO YOU!
MIAMI FISHERMEN'S COOPERATIVE ASSN., Inc.
25 S. W. SOUTH RIVER DRIVE
PHONE 3-1326
Is pleased to announce the opening of its Retail Fish Depart-
ment specializing in locally caught fresh sea foods.
HOTEL AND RESTAURANT DEPARTMENT OPENS SOON
OWN A HOME ... THE
CONQUEROR OF FEAR
CONSULT
ERNEST FULD
CALUMET BUILDING-
Phone!: 2-05594-0487
PRIVATE SECRETARY
WANTED
Congregation needs capa-
ble person to serve as pri-
vate secretary to Rabbi.
Address S. T.. c/o Jewish
Floridian. Box 2973. Miami
18. Florida.
DOWNTOWN MIAMI MIAMI BEACH
105 N. t. 2nd SI. <05 Wash. Ave.
Ph. 3 3619 Ph 5-7173
Satisfaction Guaranteed
FREE LOAN OF RADIO
WHILE WE FIX YOURS
WANTED
AT ONCE!
ROOMS
IN
Private Homes
FOR
Newly Arriving
University Students
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
PHONE THE HOUSING DIRECTOR
OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
4-0801
; V
; i<
;



PAGE TEN
*Jewl$i> flcricfton
FRIDAY, SEPTEMbb,.
"Council" Evokes Irate Letters -
SCORF. ONF FOR ZIONISTS
To the Editor
Congratulations to 1 Weinhold
Km his vigorous domiiH'iation of
the Ann: I. .in Council for .hula
i.in He hairacteii.ted them cor
t.vlh in >.illini; thorn .mil Jew
isli ,in,i fasi i l'hr> ai c the
.lssinul.it ii']];-.:-. Phej in- Hi'' "'.
norani ises bit ashamed of
and the people who create anti
Mi Rditoi. hi-'. > can
l join an actt\ c Zionist
don to comba theti shameful
Would \ ou be Rood
.......dei this let
ft he next
. :t .
\ loach i M .. so 1

V e r > I r u h x
in M w FOX
\' nd Mi's \
P iw Pvivi v Beach
\
the M IV >istnd
>m thi >. '
. > \ Salmon
\\... \..
OFFICERS PREVIOUSLY
I ISTED
V. >
Wh> J -. piih'.isli -
d knev
- V >
. -. .
. -. '
1 ....-
-
. X IK
\
....
... ...-.
COLON
C0RREC1 ON
X-RAY
kNikitrt s
GeHJoK McLct
^
J* SJ :
v*- *OM t> *
Arikni s
Neiii j s
I l V II HIM
NAT G A N S
r *t *
V" f *- Hf
GORDON ROOFING ANT
SHETT METAI WORKS
... ~fr: -.- R m
M m
.. .,---* 1
I \I>r-- -.- m
| A .'*". f
"'.Al S**.
TOVS
7Vvrrrmr.'. StaMR
R^tcri". Store*
Vt*i Oia Shew-.-v.it
; I LAM
Itr V F < Jkv*. Suit* *2f
HEADS LETTER
"IGNORANCE"
There la something repelling
about the glib and oily confes-
sion of faith announced by the
spokesman for the so called
"American Council for Judaism'
.is u appeared in the Jewish Flo-
ridian oi Sept 14, 1945 We learn
from that news item that .i Re>
I Doctoi from .i neighboring
town inspired the small gathci
ing t.' ', a chaptei in Miami
Since the formei thief Rabbi of
Fort Lauderdale .;>. alas, no
longci available, the faithful
ten to the newly
d ., .-\. eor> that n
v< .. the i Jew s I "
I he Holj Mar hose
. d .: M .. emph;
Chaser PrittM Sabbath \ iol.it-
Hi-'.' cm I nd \\ ho
turns livid rhen p
C
;-\ i -r \,. \. b
t d oes seen em; -. i .
..-, .. -. ..'
. the .'.-'. Rj bb nate in
\ Consei
K ,.- .........
- \
. \ ....'..
.-. I
. .' ,.'..-
.an I".........
dassah Chapter did In Its cam-
paign to save children through
the Youth Aliyah, or the local
society ol the National Council ol
Jewish Women in us labors to
., its to wrest Jews
..,.'. j Hith s claws.
And vet t IP ol naive,
nts are not
in their vast ignoranee
: p .\ m-
the I I ;-;
They
W,H i wa> to salvation
by s Q .'
. me.' It
it m re not
we had the
..
\ n
Jews
nullion shatt
I Gas (
hers
tent >ack I l
ace 1
hardly

tons n .'.. uni-
versi thi cd sur-
- tend us 1
It i pe of thi -'
ph :: '.. I
, for Ji
as set ~:
HARRY SIMONHOFF
\ .
-. .. -
s ". .
-..-..
.
. .- ..-..
.-..:. the
...
C
.
. .' ':" -.
>'"?
Jcwb
... .
Very Truly Yours
Bv Ser.d!v-r C'.aude Pepper
-
-
.
........
- .
-
-
- .
-
.....
-
-
-
-
. V
SPECIALIZING IN

NORTHEAST PROP!
I. Emmet Grant
MB ASSOCIATES
RLA1 ESTATE
F -. I ps- Co Pa.-o* 78M1S
PAJNTWG
GSLAM PRTALLXX
V IL TATUM
^ia anc F*fc.r S^.1r
94KV3SM X u "-..* X^
TOP SOIL
MSK
iRvnr a r~.\-r?.:rrr
nc TRvX-:ES<.Er V^CE
8nc V.ltK"^ aoq V.vnirf
V SN lis .." V
BrTTE?. BUTE SO?
s -.-
i .
.
MAMl TOP SOU CO.
Ec A1k
HIS w ZXm Tmamm
each
nations
-.hows the best ambassadors our
two countries have will be the
men and women who have visit-
ed in each of our countries from
the other and have fought this
great war together. When the
people really understand
other that makes their
friends.
I have just come from the
House of Commons where I
I have heard Mr. Winston Church-
ill speak this morning in reply-
to a member of the government
who proposed to set up a com-
Imittee to study and improve the
rules of the House of Commons.
Ml C ill, as was rather to
V, expected, did not much favor
and pointed out
istic way that it
was le to enact laws
speedily. The House of
C :..-. he said, was not only
which legis-
lati n ;- be enacted; it was
forum for debate.
V i d 1 y believe.
........: down on Mr.
Chi the gallery where
] was h is over 72 years
H mplexion is excep-
: and his short fig-
. .-. a b 1 y alive and
... in -;..". of the fact.
. ihat he has
oia. It would
.... : tn speak.
- and how
-. sting way-
One of the
- heckled Mr
his :.-. kler to the
ol nil col-
leagues. Mr. Chun*.
the old bulldogT?'
cause he :.>ked the ?*
ter a question as t0,"r*"
Labor Cover n^Jf
give away any Bri,^
and territi rii : ? ^
Hongkon. .Vhen\^
po.nt his s flash *T
comes a tigei defer?..
the Empi av**
. Mr. Att!-,. ;he Prinie,
is a diflt ii type u ^
and mor. licial a'i!
I had a i ; ta!k *
yesterday .,: ; aoon aC'
I W1" ter. n?1
Govern::..
Liberal J^j
Labor as r-:ofit,J
Only on.- : the liS
ty meml
of Lab -_; i^"
call the New Deal inl.
There ar briuSnT!
men of jture
mernbe-: s
The :
': .- the
of lend-li we
canr.. I .
in a coui ... j
sible to
' 1 that
Flor:c..r.
' -:
- "pea
is or.t I
our A ..
also foi
fine -
.
again,
we-.
.-J
ARRIVAL :N ENGLAND
E ..
- .....
pe 1 5
. -
-..->.- pper. i
.-. .. .: -
-
- p thai i have l
-
. -
.
..... Si
. i -
-
S
-
.....
ex-
5->
Wr%$ZL222
ROHANS
Paint and hardware stor;
r>e^".ers la ?r=r: & Lcnber. s Pcdcti S VCBBMi
Fu^ Line d HA=DWARE ... l-^^z-zz. Jock
Gde- crri Eerr-.rzl Suppiiea
MO?.?.:S RCrHNSE":' Dwn
4106 ROYAL PALM AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
.-c
5ffl
-
- .
-
-
-
-

.
:
-
T'r.a:
Palm Beach
MRS. MART SCHHEMOCI- R-apr-a-M&istrw
LFA
FOH rrZ BEST IN
DAIRY PRODUCTS
*157 PA1V. BLACK
HT1TTRF-aH KX CRLAM
Unity Electrical Co.. Inc.
.* BT* S-9C- WIW *<.--
cm j-po
AMBULA] ."I S----
MEZEU SIMON
MOETTAIl
413 :-:----= 5re
Pbeot BBI
Wer Wa Be** "-I
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
Sesr^as Pal* Baaefe CoiartT ^^*J
NatumidiT Famous Soctbrr TMsm
AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUB PB0
C. W. SMITH
lUMkV COKTBACTOE
525 inaepemaenre Rood Ww Pciff Bea=k
N: idt or jr ac tor sand.. Over 3C yes -
LAINHART & POTTER
SXABLBHBI --vrs?
"B;*LT)3I3 MATEBIAl FOE PAHTJCDLAI KH-**'
?aonf 5191
Wee Pohr heszz. I
FERGUSON Fl">"ERALHOME.l*
:2C: Souft 01r At_
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
-5-


i
Uy. SEPTEMBER 28. 1945
vJewist noridliian
PAGE ELEVEN
?AAident 3/uurum'i Buddy,
Be Jacobson, former busi-
T partner of America's Chief
Butive, reveals intimate
[psea of links that have
id them together since sol-
Ping days in World War I.
By
hjEL S. MAYERBERG, D.D.
bi. Congregation B'nai Jehu-
dah, Kansas City, Mo.
lyright by Liberal Judaism)
Biinted by permission from
Liberal Judaism)
. Then President Tru-
|an ordered some shirts from
Jdie Jacobson, who had been
\s partner when he was a
Eberdasher in Kansas City,
mi a member of his battery in
last war The President
rid Jacobson talked together
rer the counter and were
Ihiitcimaphed ..." News
Tern, June 28, 1945.
(dward Jacobson's eyes shone
|h a radiant light of joy as
fcpoke. and a flush of pleasant
fciu nent suffused his cheeks:
ike a tale out of Arabian
Just think of it, rabbi,
vat President of the United
Iti'S was my business partner
now he holds the most im-
^t,.nt position on earth! Noth-
like it can be found outside
is of a fairy story."
Edward has been a member
> Reform congregation for
n yearsa faithful and de-
\x: member. Accompanied by
te and children he regu-
legislation
For The
FIRST SEMESTER
1945-1946
Will take place. Main
Building, University of
Miami,
OCT. 1st AND 2nd
Classes begin October 3rd
8 A.M.
HOTELS
ApartmentsHomes
Restaurants
USE OUR COMPLETE
SERVICE
MAINTENANCEREPAIR
PaintingPlastering
PlumbingCarpentry
E leciricalMasonry
RefrigeratorsAppliances
Air Conditioning
Southland
I Refrigeration 4 Maintenance
Co., Inc.
General Contractors
[6 N. E. 38th St. Miami 7-9792
larly attends our Sabbath serv-
ices on Friday nights. Further-
more, he is an active member of
my Temple Brotherhood, serv-
ing on its board, and never
misses one of its functions. He
heads our corps of ushers at
High Holyday services.
We are close personal friends
and, therefore, it was not dif-
ficult for me to get Eddie to
talk about a subject so dear to
his heart. He is usually quite
taciturn, but when I dropped in
one afternoon to see his beauti-
ful new store and said, "Eddie,
thousands of our fellow Jews
throughout America might be
interestcr in your friendship and
former business connection with
President Truman. Will you tell
me in some detail about it, so
I can write an article on the sub-
ject for Liberal Judaism?" His
face lighted up and he became
almost garrulous!
"That is a subject," he replied,
"that always fascinates me, rab-
bi, and I will tell you anything
you want to know."
Giving his clerks instruction
not to interrupt us until we were
through, he led me into his of-
fice and we seated ourselves to
enjoy a long and happy conver-
sation.
"Tell me, Eddie, how your
friendship with Harry Truman
began."
With an almost beatific look
on his face, Edward answered:
"War was declared in April, 1917,
and in June I enlisted as a pri-
vate in the 2nd Field Artillery of
the Missouri National Guard.
Harry was then 2nd lieutenant
of that company. On August 5th
we were mustered into the
United States Army, 129th Field
| Artillery, and were sent to Camp
Doniphan, Oklahoma, for train-
ing. There Harry Truman was
appointed exchange officer in
charge of the regimental can-
teen. I was supply sergeant at
that time, but Harry had me
transferred as exchange ser-
! geant."
Jacobson reached into his
' desk-drawer and drew out a
| nicely bound volume, "The Artil-
I leryman," and cheerfully said:
"This is one of the most import-
| ant books in the world to any
man of the 129th Regiment and
here is what it says about the
canteen----"
One of the first acts of the
regimental authorities after
artival at Camp Doniphan was
the establishment of a regi-
mental exchange or "Canteen"
under the responsible supervi-
sion of 1st Lieutenant Harry
S. Truman, with the assistance
of Sergeant Edward Jacobson
of F Battery.
ATTENTION, ORGANIZA-
TION PUBLICITY CHAIR-
MEN:
In order to give your group
the news coverage it deserves,
the Jewish Floridian asks that
you submit your publicity no
later than Tuesday afternoon
each week.
Personal items, news of wed-
dings and engagements and
other material for the society
page should also be sent or
phoned in (2-1141) by Tuesday
afternoon.
SUNDAY SCHOOL
TEACHERS
NEEDED!
If you have had Jewish edu-
cational background, or have
taught in the Sunday Schools,
or have taught in the public
schools, or are willing to pre-
pare yourself for Sunday
School teaching, apply to
A. P. GANNES
Bureau of Jewish Education
318 Congress Building
3-5858
Remodeling Sale
ALL LUGGAGE
trunks and foot lockers
IOoVf
purseshandbagswallets
brief cases and
small leather goods
20%
OFF
NATIONAL LUGGAGE SHOP
18 N. E. First Avenue
Jut Off E. Flagler Street
With a reminiscent look in his
eyes and a half-sheepish grin on
his face, Jacobson said: "Our
friendship became intimate from
then on. Each day Harry would
write a letter to his girl, Bess
Wallace, and I would write one
to my sweetheart, Bluma Rosen-
baum, who is now my wife, and
when I went into town, I would
mail them.
"Our regiment went overseas
on June 7th, 1918, and we serv-
ed in Vosges Mts., St. Mihiel, the
Argonne and Verdun. Harry be-
came the captain of Battery D,
and no man was more respected
or beloved than he. We partici-
pated in a lot of heavy fighting
right up to the end.
"We were discharged in May,
1919," continued Jacobson, "and
we looked about for something
to do. I had had business experi-
ence before the war and, since
we saw each other frequently
and were intimate friends, we
decided to go into business to-
gether. We waited for a store
to be remodeled on 12th street,
near Baltimore avenue, and we
opened up in November, 1919.
We continued in business until
1922. Those were happy years!
We were not only business part-
ners but close friends, frequent-
ly in each other's homes.
"I was the buyer and Harry
was the bookkeeper. We both
waited on trade and we would
take turns opening the store and
closing it. The store became a
kind of meeting place for the
buddies of our regiment. Then
came the depression and we had
to close up. I became a travel-
ing salesman while Harry went
into local politics."
At this point I interrupted Ja-
cobson: "Eddie, just why did the
firm of Truman and Jacobson
fail? I ask the question because
so many shallow-minded people
associate success in life only
with business and financial suc-
cess. Some may even think thaV
because Mr. Truman failed in
the haberdashery business, 23
years ago, he can't be a great
president now. You don't have
to answer the question if it em-
barrasses you."
In eager tones, Jacobson re-
plied: "On the contrary, I am
glad to answer it. In spite of our
hard work and long hours, in
spite of careful administration
of the store, we couldn't keep it
going because the inflation of
the Mellon boom caught us when
depression came. Overnight the
stock for which we had paid
such high prices depreciated in
value until it was worth almost
nothing. Harry and I had very
small financial resourc.es and we
couldn't weather the storm.
With a glow of pride, he con-
tinued: "We were hit hard but,
over the following years, Harry
and I paid every debt. It took
a lot of sacrifice, but both of us
are glad that the old firm 'of
Truman and Jacobson doesnt
owe anybody a dime.
"By the way, rabbi, I wish you
would explain how Harry went
into politics. It was through
young Jim Pendergast, nephew
of Tom Pendergast. Jim was a
fellow officer in the 129th Regi-
ment and he suggested to Harry
that he ought to run for some
public office. Jim introduced
him to Tom. That was a fortu-
nate circumstance for Harry and
you know, as well as everybody
else knows, that in each office
he has held, Harry Truman has
been above reproach in his per-
sonal and political life."
Jacobson's eyes flashed with
anger as he proceeded: "Some of
the eastern papers and maga-
zines occasionally refer to Harry
as a member or product of the
Pendergast machine. Please say
for me that no political boss, nor
anyone else, would ever dare to
i ask Harry Truman to do a crook-
ed thing because' they know his
character is so true, he would
angrily refuse to do it. With
evident pride Edward went on
about his old partner. In all
investigations, local and na-
tional, nothing was ever found
to besmirch this clean and up-
right record. If it had been there,
it would have been found. In
every public job Harry has held,
he has been honest, able, pro-
gressive, courageous and effi-
cient. You watch him, rabbi,
he'll make one of the best rec-
ords in presidential history."
"I know what you say, Eddie,
is unequivocally true, but every- |
body knows that now. What we
are curious about concerns your
present relationship with Harry
S. Truman."
Jacobson smilled and said:
"That will be a pleasure, but
there are some things so per-
sonal, that I cannot speak of
themeven to you."
He eagerly showed me snap-
shots of Truman and himself on
recent hunting trips. Reaching
again into his desk drawer, he
drew out a portfolio to show me
communications from Truman as
vice-president and president.
"This," said Jacobson, "is a copy
of the telegram President Roo-
sevelt sent Harry when he was
nominated for the vice-presi-
dency at Chicago, last summer.
Western Union made several
copies for Harry and he sent me
one with this notation, written
in his own handwriting: 'To Ed-
die Jacobson, my friend, buddy,
partner, in whom I repose the
utmost confidence.'
"When I opened my new store,
I wrote to Harry to tell him
about my new venture. He was
vice-p resident then, and he
wrote this letter to me on Feb.
19, 1945:
Dear EddieI am not only
surprised, but I am pleased to
death you are back in the game
again and I know you are going
to have a lot of fun at it. Don't
let them catch you on an infla-
tion squeeze as they did us be-
fore.
Be sure and come in on your
way back East.
Sincerely yours,
HARRY
Immediately after Truman
took the oath of office on the
lamentable death of Franklin D.
Roosevelt (April 12, 1945),
Jacobson wrote a congratulatory
note to President Truman. On
May 10, Eddie wrote at length
and I quote a part of his letter:
Dear Mr. PresidentNow that
the worst of the excitement of
Mr. Roosevelt's death and Euro-
pean war is over, I though it
time to write younot to offer
advice on how to run the coun-
try, for I think I know your
qualifications for that part of the
job. Nor did I pray to God to
give you courage, for I know
you possess it, but, Harry, my
family and I did pray to the
Lord to give you health and gui-
dance, which He alone can do.
To this letter President Tru-
man replied on May 16:
Dear EddieYou don't know
how very much I appreciated
your letter of the tenth. I am
so glad you are getting along
all right with the new shop. I
had a letter from *, a copy of
which I am enclosing, and I am
writing them if they have any
business to transact with me
they will have to transact it
through you. When you come
back to Baltimore you and Kap-
lan come over to see me. I will
be glad to see you both.
Give my best to the family.
Sincerely yours,
HARRY
* The firm referred to had writ-
ten the President, stating it had
supplied shirts to many presi-
dents and would be honored to
have his business.Editor.
The Trumans and Jacobsons
are loyal friends. Whenever Mr.
Truman is in Kansas City for
any length of time, Eddie and
he are together. It was almost
habitual for Harry Truman to
be at the Jacobson home for
dinner and a card game after-
wards. On one such occasion,
he played a piano duet with
Gloria, the lovely young Jacob-
son daughter. Whenever the
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 12)
GENERAL PAINTING
BY BEST MECHANICS
Free Estimates Given
I. D. Gilbrecrth Pcrinl Co.
PHONE 3-0070
If No Answer Call 2-5105
DINE IN COMFORT AT THE
STRAND RESTAURANT
Washington Av. at 12th St., Miami Beach
OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED
tiim-iil l Hu> llrimii.il (I" mi. HMfmni'm
Telephone 58-2979
IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN MIAMI
IIAIIE niBIEitAL
j2
OF MIAMI
mm***
45 NORTHEAST FIRST AVINUI
Advantages of a
Dade Federal Mortgage
Consult US on Financing or Refinancing
Your Home
# Low Rates
Reasonable Interest
charges on unpaid bal-
ances.
# Easy Payments
Payments, including in-
terest and principal, need
be no more than present
monthly rental, and in
many cases are less than
present monthly rental.
Payments can include
taxes, insurance, etc.
Long Time To Pay
Long term monthly pay-
ments automatically pay
off Mortgages without re-
financing and without a
strain on income.
Prompt Service
Immediate attention given
to all customers. Being a
Miami institution, all prob-
lems can be solved here
by Dade Federal Loan
Committee.
# A Home Institution
Personalized handling of your loans by
local people interested in local progress
and familiar with local conditions.
RESOURCES OVER $14,000,000
Joseph M. Lipton, President
fa
''


PAGE TWELVE
vJmist fkridian
\
r.
B'NAI B'RITH NOTES .
Wc are happy in the knowledge that
the summer season is now over, and
that everyone is coming back from his
vacation, and that we can once more
resume the normal activities of B'nai
B'rith.
It seems that the summer doldrums
which seem to affect everyone down
here, including those of us who engage
in B'nai B'rith activities, occurred at a
most fortunate time in that we can
now easily shift from our several war
service activities, and begin work on
the numerous postwar problems which
we must help solve.
Wc believe that the formation of the
two lodgesone for Miami proper, and
cue lor the Beachwill be one of the
most stimulating factors in the stirring
up of B'nai B'rith activities, and we
arc looking forward to a season of
'unprecedented accomplishment.
One of the first steps that is being
undertaken for the formation of the
Beach lodge is membership, and for
that purpose temporary chairman,
George Bert-
nian, has select-
ed Paul L.
Greene, who
came to these
United States
from Kngland in
1919, and has
had a great and
varied experi-
ence in retailing
throughout the
United States.
Mr. Green e
in o V e d to the
Beach in 193!)
and became as-
sociated with one of the largest build-
ing supply houses in the city as their
purchasing agent. When the war
Mr. Greene
David R. Isen
started, he was appointed as merchan-
dise manager and was responsible for
the activation of the post exchanges on
the Beach. After this work had been
set up, Mr. Greene went into the insur-
ance business, where the real value of
his charming and cultured personality
has had a full development. During all
these years he has been very active in
civic affairs, and he has never hesi-
tated to respond to the request of any
civic organization.
Mr. Bertman feels that in Mr. Greene
he has a chairman who will give un-
Stintingly of his time and effort to
make the membership drive for the
Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith an
outstanding success. Full plans for the
membership drive will be revealed at
the next meeting of the Beach Lodge
to he held at the Y.M.H.A. Tuesday,
October 2, 1945, at 8:00 P. M.
TRUMAN'S BUDDY
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 11)
Jacobsons visited Washington,
they were the Trumans' guests.
"I suppose you will visit the
Trumans in the White House.'' I
observed hopefully.
"The President has invited us.
but illness in our family will de-
lay us for a while, but we will
visit them at the Slimmer White
House, in Independence, as soon
as Mrs. Truman has gotten it in
Sfriape." replied Eddie in eager
anticipation.
1 was about to take leave of
my humble and loyal friend
when he remarked: "You know,
rabbi, since people have learned
of my former partnership with
the President, they come to me
with all sorts of requests. They
want to use my friendship with
Harry to get something for them.
Of course I immediately spurn
all such requests. I will never
ask the President for a personal
favor or for anyone else. Some
people have tried to persuade
me to ask the President to use
his power to accomplish some
project or some movement. In
every case I refuse. He doesn't
need my advice on any subject.
But there is one thing I will al-
v. ays be glad to do, that is to
urge the President to use every
influence he has to rescue and
save as many of the desperate
and homeless Jews of Europe as
ble. But he doesn't need me
to urge him. his broad sympa-
thies and kindly heart will
: prompt him to do that anyway.''
As I rose to depart. Eddie said:
"1 am going to sec the President
at the White House on Monday,
June 18. and I know you want
me to give him your regards.
Will you send him a copy of Lib-
eral Judaism when this article
appears'.'''
"Of course. Eddie." I replied
gratefully, "but what will you
say and how will you act when
yeu sec your buddy, your former
partner. and your intimate
friend who is now the distin-
guished President of the United
States""
"Oh." said Eddie, "other bud-
dies will possibly be with me on
that visit. We will be ushered
into Harry's office and we will
stand reverently before him.
Pretty soon the big shots and
the secretaries will leave the
room and the President, with a
grin, will say. 'Boys, at ease."
Then we'll rush him. hug him,
slap him on the back and say:
You old so and so, you certain-
ly made it.' "
Undoubtedly Eddie Jacobson
will forever remember that visit
with Ms old pal. the occupant
of the White House. From New
York some days later he sent
me the following report about
it:
Dear RabbiYou will have to
p..nliin me for not writing you
sooner to tell you how our Presi-
dent is getting along. We re-
ceived a marvelous reception
and found him to be in the best
of health and the highest of
, spirits.
Our train was three hours late
and he could not wait for us for
lunch. We also missed seeing
Eisenhower appear before the
joint houses of Congress but did
see the President decorate him
on the White House lawn. It cer-
tainly was an inspiring scene.
He invited us to swim in his pri-
vate swimming pool bue we de-
clined. Will give you more of
the details when I get home.
We were in such a rush that
I did not get to speak to him
about the Jewish situation in
Europe, but you can rest assured
that when I see him in Kansas
City next week. I will certainly
appeal to him to get the British
Government to relax their re-
strictions for those entering
Palestine.
Sincerely yours,
ED JACOBSON.
Knowing President Truman's
a v owed sympathies and his
fondness of Eddie Jacobson, it
may well be that on June 28
some hopeful thoughts were ex-
changedin the old haberdash-
eryregarding the future of the
Jews.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under tin- fictitious name
nf SOUTHERN MAll' DRESS COM-
PANY at 219 N. W. First Avenue.
M ami, Plot Ida, Intends to reglstel
Haiti name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida
NATHAN BLATTBERU
MYERS & HEIMAN
Attorneys for Applicant
:' 2S-10 r.-12-19-28
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTIONOF
PARTNERSHIP
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the partnership lately subsisting be-
tween Leon Goodman and Harry
Is inltsky, formerly .iiiK business
undei the name of \v,-si Indies Im-
porting Co., was. mi the 25th dav of
September, 1945, dissolved l>\ mutual
consent, and the said business in the
future will be carried "ii b> said Leon
Goodman, who will pay ami dis-
charge ill debts and liabilities of said
business,
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney
,, 2(
LEGAL NOTICES
CHASE FEDERAL
HOME LOAN
OFFERS YOU
Low Interest Rates
Small Monthly
Payments
No Loan Fees
(Actual Cost Only)
No Charge for
Prepayment
* We also make loans ior periods not exceeding
five years without monthly payments
1111 Lincoln Road
2 Block East oi Alton
CHASE FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Resources Over $10,000,000.00
C. L. CLEMENTS. President
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX NEED
FILE l''".
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
M. HARKINS. holder ,,f City of Mi-
ami Tax Certificates Numbered 168
and 169, dated the 7th day of June.
A D. 1943, has filed .-aid Certificates
in my office and has made applica-
tion for tax deed to be issued thereon
in accordance with law. Said Cer-
tlfl atcs ''!..i ill.- following de-
scribed property, situated in Dade
County. Florida, to wit:
s 13 |8" ,.f X ISO 41' of K. IS:.-
l-.t I. l.-ss i:. :::; being 1-ot :: of
Resub. of Lot l. of Tuttles l'n-
r.....rded Plat, Tuttles Subdi-
vision Plat book B page 3 in the
City of Miami, County of bade,
st.ii.- ..f Florida, a.- embraced in
Certificate No. 168. The assess-
ment of Mild property under the
said Certificate Issued was in
the name of L'nknown.
S. 4:1 .48" of N, 173.92' of E. 1S.V
Lot 4. I.ss E. 38' St.. being Lot
4 of Resub. of I,ot 4. Tuttles I'n-
r......rdel Plat, Tuttles Sulidi-
vlalon, Plat l"H.k R page 3. in the
City of Miami, County of Dade.
stat.. of "Florida, as embraced in
Certificate No. 169. The assess-
ment of said property under the
said Certificate Issued was In
the name of Unknown,
l'nless said Certificates shall be
redeemed according to law. tax deed
will Issue tic; .-on on the 3rj day of
October, .Mi. I94S.
Dated this 2m!i day of August,
A.M. 1948
E. TV LEATHERMAN,
Clerk Circuit Court, Dade
County. Florida
By
N. C. 8TERRETT, D. C.
Circuit Court Seal.
8,'31-9/7-14-M-M
* jSOnxpio 'Sfc vpv b."tfi
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
1520 S. W. 5th St.
Phone 2-7439
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
FILE 37806
notice is hereby given thai
I. i: tlOSS, holder of Everglades
Drainage District Tax Certificate
Numbered 794S, dated the 7th dav
"f -inly. A. D., ifii. has fil.d said
certificate in my office and has made
il ;>'i atlon f"i tax deed t" Issue
thereon In accordance with law.
said Certificate embraces tin- follow-
ing described property, situated in
Dade County, Florida, to-wit:
Lot 5. Block .'I. Fairlawn. a
Resub Plat Book t. Page 82,
in the County of Dade, state of
Florid '
Tii. assessment of s.ii.i property
ui del tin- Certificate Issued srai In
th< name of i. r Warren, L'nless
said Certificate shall be redeemed
according to law. tax deed will is-
sue thereon the 31st day of October
A. I'.. 1941
Dated this 26th day September,
A I'. 194."i
F. K. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit "'.'int. Dade
County, KWhnV
Bj
N. C STERRETT. D. C
II Court s.al.
" 88-10 5-12 19-26
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai
the undersigned, desiring to engage
It business under the fictitious name
of FLORIDA Bt'SINESS ASSOCI-
ATES at Calumet Building, Miami,
I- loj id.,. Intend to r< gist) I -.,;.! name
with ii,.- .!..,!( ,,r ,),.. circuit Court of
Dade I "ounty. Floi Ida
MFISKAV KASTOFF
'. S U,',\!.n:i! A TREPTE
FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER
Monahan's Electric '
804 S. W. 22nd Ave.
ELECTRICAL
Appliance RepairsPrompt
Service
Phone 4-0632
Your Complete Department
Store With Quality
Merchandise
Washington Ave. at 13th St.
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-'
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flagler St.. Miami
IIEI1J BISCnVHE RHEim
S. W. 4th ST. AT MIAMI AVE.
BOXING
MONDAY NITE
WRESTLING
FRIDAY NITE
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL SAM'S NEWS STAND
3-1236
LEGAL NOTfe^
NOTICE IS HITiFnv -~-
the undersign..,!."ggSWBtZ !
In business under thA ?.* l0 tin!
Miami, Florida. i,:,,V|l,W"B
said namt. W|,h ,, W to re.
Attorney for Applicants
------------------------_ WJ l/t-iut
ix Tin-: COUNTY .iruir-r^--!
IN AND FOR i, vi,,.'*. COCS
raX>RTDA. IN PROBAxg^
SSfcSK!..... -'^!
noSMdeE?
claims and demands whfci
either of yon. n
-tat-,,, /ENNIKVEi
is. deceased lati .',', ."U*
Florida, to the Hoi w ,
' ounty Judge ol I) :. V. ,,,.. ^
[!'- 'he ..... in ; offiSnfl
County r.....ii, ... in '" *
Florida within eighi .:.;,?
from the date of ti fi ., ,,,JSS|
hereof. Bald
contain' the I. e
pirns-/;.
Date Beptembei I! \ n iui
.MAX i: silver'
As Admlnlstratoi the Eat...
JENNIEVEVE .may bl
max H SILVER Dectisl
/l1"l3!yi0.6r Ad' 'tor
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN ug
the undersigned, desiring t0 JJ
of DIXIE SALES .- w
Avenue, .Miami, r ... "T,
register said name with the Clerk sT
the circuit Court of |. |, ,~
Honda. '
HARRY .1. SHLAPEB
SIMON l: HOSCOW
LOUIS BOMSON
'.< '14-21 -2v in B.12
Notice is hen b; g ... that a*
und.i sinned, il.-.-ii Ka _
business under the fi'i-inu.. nan
if SANDY-BEE COMPANY Inu3
to register said nan., vvnh Hi- Chit
of the Circuit i'.....
Florida.
HENRY Dl'BBIN
I ...... DANIEL s DL'BBIN
Mi iRRIS s. BERICK, Atl
60S Lincoln Road
Miami Beach, I
9 SI-J8 in 5-12
NOTICE IS HEREBY (JIVEN that
the undersigned, b -tiiaw
in business undei I ..- iuim
of W-Z LABOR/ Bl I N.
Miami Avenue, Mian i. Ka intend t
register .-aid nami I the Clerk
the circuit Court unli,
Florida.
NORMAN NVEISMAN
JACK ZWICK
JACK OEYER
ROBERT IIAMBI'RQ
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for At
f/2s in 5-12-19-26
IX THE COUNTY III ;!:>' < i'.T
IN AND II >R BADE COUNT!,
FLORIDA. RE EST \ : E HP LAW-
RENCE KAY CHRl'M. DECEASKU
No
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
Notice is herebj given that I luw
filed my final r. port :'*
Final Discharge as I trU
the estate of LAWRENCE RAI
'( iRl'M, deceased : and t it
JSrd day of i >. <,.\.. r. I wll IW*
to the Hon. w. F. I '
Judge of Dade Count I' 'rida. f*
approval of said < al n '' '"
final discharge as \ *"S,rli.f
the estate of LAWRENCE RA'
i' iRl'M. deceased.
This 24th day of s. '
H COBI M
MAX It SILVER
Attorney for Admit I I
: 2S in 5-12-19
NOTICE
OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVEN t|
CONSTANCE /.. PEAR ..MAN. ."''*
n- nsalgnee of City of Mlfm'.JS
I'el tifleates Nlllllhef. .1 ->''
and 12974, dated the 1st da' ;"*
A 11 1942, has filed nal
In my office, and has i id*. """
i a;ion for tax deed to bi -- ."i <"Jr
on In accordance with ln **> 'IT
tlficates embrace thi follnwlnr*
scribed property situated In ''im
County, Florida, to .....
Lot il. Block 16, Ocean \l
Heights, riat Book 2. p -" a
In the City of Mian C a M
Dade. state of Floi da. a
braced in Certificate
The assessment t I '"i
under the said Certll ST
was In the name of I .\v 1
l^.t 15, Block S4, J'S
Heights. Plat Book : -;. ;
ill the Citv of Mini II
Dade. State of Florida. '-.,'.,.,
braced in Certificate N .
The assessment of sal I eWJS
under the said Cert ?
was In the name of I k""vi''
Lot Is, Block U. J'2
Heights. Flat Book -
In the City of Ml v ,!
Dade, state of Florida, as "
braced In Certlfloati V .-'^
Th.- assessment ol ;,j
under the said Certlfl t. !*
was In the name ol i --''"y- M
l'nless said Certificate* ;""'lwa
. me.i according to law. .'*. j
win issue thereon on thi
October. A D, 1941 .
Dated this Nth dav ol
A 1;% "BATHERMAN. ^
Clerk Clrcull
County, i
"v N. r. BTERRETT. P
ill Court S.al. .jj.nJl
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
13S0 N. W Ttk St. PIV'rt.
Best csrefor chronic lck" ',.
Met ."d ^*J *w
SANEL BEER. M. D.. Otreeto
Reasonable >* ., j
.Large Beautiful Oroundaasss-
____. ___


Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT vJewist fk>rklian FRIDAY, SEPT EMBER?. In the Greater Miami Houses of Worship CONGREGATION BETH JACOB, 301-311 Washington Avenue. Miami Beach: Moses Mescheloff, Rabbi: Orthodox — Services Friday and Saturday i venlnse MI >'.:i"> p, ni.. Saturday ; uiil Sunday mornlnns al t %  in. Rabbi Meeeheloff will preach on i >i>' Solemn Assembly." Cantor Lotus D. Feder will chant Hi. traditional servi. Ylxkor memorial sei < li ill i" held Saturday :it i" :30a. <<< %  '. !',", cbratlon ol Slmi has Porah will tak> place Saturda> nluhl and Sunday mornlnn. Refreshments will brved .,. ,],,. lose "i -ill Ben-Ice* Raxaand frultB w ni be distributed to all children. Th. first day ol the fall session „f the Religious school "Hi be Mon.1 ., octobi il. Registration will con,i nue throughoul the week. >"'" 1 -.'; school %  si '"" : ma > '.' ",','"' 'V .„. %  same time. Thi>re-Har Mlt.vah %  ,., -A :ii in. .1 every 1 ui sdm and ,l,v .,, ; p, in. U.-ui-i.;.;i MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER. 1415 Euclid Avenue. Miami Beach: Irving Lehrman. R.n>bi: Conservative Sliiiiinl _Ateres services I" da' evel B1 i p. '"• Saturd S services. 9 o '" %  \ ; ,bbl !•• hi ni. III will speaK "" %  II. rki n to the Call" I > i serv, a. m Maarlv n • Hakafoth, S iturd i; i venli al ..I •• ., „i. sin T' ih servb es "ill be I SUIldiO Bl :• II "i Cantor Eman. uel Barkan will chant al all the sen „ rhlldn n an nked to i n In ,!,.• sei \ e Sal irday %  i nlng nt l ( thi S sti i h i will ai t'l < shmeiits. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM, Chase Avenue at 41st Street. Miami Beach: Leon Kronish. Rabbi: Samuel Kelemer. Cantor: Liberal ShmlniAtleres services Fi Inj evenini "'• %  i Kronlsl • Pi.,. -' Saturday mori in Ylxko L ndn J morning. 10 H m Slmi has rornn ii. Cl en of the Rellgl l • %  "' l' r "' %  ,'"',' Cantor Kelemer will chant at ,,U Ben ,. \ rgan pr< lude win In sin l.'i mil utes i ling j nervli • %  Hebn isses ip< n Mm ,i,s afternooi All children ag< ijihl '• %  i I %  > • Invlti BETH DAVID CONGREGATION. 139 N. W. Third Avenue; Max Shapiro. Rabbi; Conservative t'onclud„ •,.. -1... Festival of rab,.,.,,.. |,. %  ishi red Ii Fi Idas •,. nlns .ii sunset, T 30 p. m. Rahhl M i\ Shapiro and Cantor Abraham Friedman will offli late The .Rabb will .lis.'iiss "We Recall Our Reli ved %  ii Ylxkor memorial services '• %  %  SRI irday. Rejoicing ..f the Law i n take place Saturd i: evenlns al 7:80 p. m. Tliv Rabbi will discuss "An I Core < %  • % %  %  New World Hebrew ni,. I Bunda> school students will meet Saturd > Bl T SO p m, and Sunday morning >i 10 a. m. in ii" synagogue. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION. 590 S. W. 17th Avenue — Friil.iv evening services al I in.: Snturdaj morning at 9 a. m Yiskor -• %  : \ %  : %  es ..t 11 • %  m Mini ha services at 6 r. p m : Sunday morn... ., %  ;. ~ ,.i '• a in. Schaaret 2edek Talmud Torah. 1545 S. W. Third Street Friday evening sen • al i is n MI s.n in .i iv IIM.' nlns services Yli IOI .. i-vlces ii 11 %  HiRabbi Simon April will (peak 01 "' 'r Treclous Memory." Uincha services. 6:4."' p. in. Sunday morning services at A a. m. TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 N. E. 19th Street: Saul Appelbaum, Rabbi: Reform—Shmini Atteres and rejoicing in the Law, Frldaj evening, 8:15 p. <<> Rabbi Appelbaum will apeak on A Tree ..f Life A spi i-'l Klddush in Kaplan hall will follow the service Saturday morning sen-ices, n a. in. Religious school registration will be held Sunday morning al I" a. m. VOLUNTEER HOSPITAL WORKERS STILL NEEDEP Volunteer hospital aid workers are still needed in the Miami area. Miss Florence Turoff, acting war service chairman of the Emma Lazarus chapter of B'nai B'rith will furnish information to young women interested in Serving four or more hours each week. Mi.-s Turoff can be contacted CALEHDARJF EVENTS Member"hlp Buccoth Party. 8 p. m. Sunday. September 30th: p.-!.. Beth Jacob Sunday School Itegia tratlon, 10 a. m. "y&ftSISSi ffiU i Opening M,Xi, Uunch Program. It to American Jewish CongressWornen Hoard Meeting. ,-,,,, | ,,,..,, Budget Commlttei. !•••'. ml :.'H 'ffli '' %  s •' '"• T Ta&?1?on?e P f or d W.shCh,ldren Meeting, Strand Restaurant, 1.30 !cc*ntlatlons Committee on KaahMiami Bench t-odg. %  > B'nal B rlth Me. lliiK. Heach V. l-i P '" Wednesday. October 3rd: Miami >'. '•' ''"' VI. • I • ; '12:30. Thursday. October 4th: ,-,„, „ nice "ii ("ommunlt! Need p, ,.1-atloi Off re, I p. "'• Sunday. October 7th: i,,,i... U, ,| .i ,. ob Religious School Indu. II. .11 Bxer. is. -. p. HiUniversity of Miami and is a graduate of Harvard Law School where he was an honorary member of the Brandeis Club. A member of the Michigan and Detroit Bar Associations, he was associated with Judge William Friedman of the circuit court in Detroit. Prior to his entrant. service, he was with ,. heimer school for several He has been in the edj field at Can bridge, yj has done work at ih e n? of Michigan and the L'!3 of Pennsylvania. ^i RESTAURANT MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST Featuring Unusual Foods, Delicious PowN. E. SECOND AVE. al FOURTH 1 Air Conditioned Phone 2-fll| .a her home, 526-15 St., Miami Beach, or by telephone. 5-9665. CHILDREN GIVEN PARTY Apt. 9, between 6 and 8 p. m. ^"* BZB TO INSTALL OFFICERS TUESDAY Installation of officers of the BZB chapter of the B'nai B'rith girls will take place at a banquet at the Tent restaurant Tuesday evening, Oct. 2. Guests of honor will be Mrs. Carl Weinkle an.l Milton Friedman, who will install the new officers who are Dorothy Golden, president; Rita Jo uartin. vice president; Anita Malmud. recording secretary: Carol Aronovitz, corresponding secretary; and Barbara Harris, treasurer. The Ladies Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation gave a Succos party for the Hebrew school children Sunday morning at the Schaarei Zedek Talmud Torah. DIRECTOR RETURNS TO PRIVATE SCHOOL For a Real Tasty Hungarian Kosher Dinner — Go to % OCEAN VIEW HOTEL Kosher IPS Restaurant 158 Ocean Drive — Miami Beach MAKE YOUR HOLIDAY RESERVATIONS NOW For Reservations Phone 5-9462 Recently discharged from the U. S. Army, Mr. Milton R. Mannheimer has returned to Miami Beach as one of the directors of the Mannheimer private school. Mr. Mannheimer holds a bachelor of arts degree from the BENJAMIN COLEMAN, MD; DDS Released from the Army announces the opening of his office for the General Practice of U. ntistry and Oral Surgery at 337 LINCOLN ROAD Telephone 5-0025 TluiITU for REST CONVALESCENCE md CHRONIC CASEI 'Sun-RayPark 1 Health Resort EMPTOR! UNO f OB SOOKU1 ( MIAMIw.ri.ACtm ..10-COUBT-HOHIOA I WANT MY MILK Estab. 1924 And B. Sur. If! FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Products" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at •200 N. W. 32nd StxMt FOB CENTURIES that simple Latin phrase "Let the Inner beware" has guided astute men in their outlay of money. Now let's think about it in the terms of your future plans ... as they pertain to Air Conditioning. Knowing that Carrier Air Conditioning has been and still is in the service of our country, the far-seeing business and professional men have already included Air Conditioning in their plans for tomorrow. They are content to wait for the time when the Air Conditioning Equipment they need will be released by the government and will come to them with all the modern improvements perfected during the years when constant research was needed to meet the demands of war in order that Air Conditioning would function efficiently and economically in every climate anc! under every imaginable condition. Now what we are getting at is simply this-be patient just a little while longer. Wait for the time, soon to come, when you will know that the Air Conditioning equipment you buy will be the newest. most efficient and most economic equipment available. The Belcher Industries will fill orders in sequence just as soon as the equipment is made available by" the government. A deposit now will insure you priority of delivery and installation of Carrier Air Conditioning... the system that provides clean, evenly distributed, draftlesj air ... of precisely controlled temperature and humidity — day in and du> out summer and winter.



PAGE 1

r %  %  \ "\ I


r

.
- \
"\
I



PAGE 1

PAGE TEN *Jewl$i> flcricfton FRIDAY, S EPTEMBB,. "Council" Evokes Irate Letters SCORF. ONF FOR ZIONISTS To the Editor Congratulations to 1 Weinhold KM his vigorous domiiH'iation of the Ann: I. .in Council for .hula i.in He hairacteii.ted them cor t.vlh in >.illini; thorn .mil Jew isli ,in,i fasi • i l'hr> ai c the .lssinul.it ii']];-.:-. Phej •in Hi'' "'. norani ises • %  BIT ashamed of and the people who create anti Mi Rditoi. hi-'. >• can l join an actt\ c Zionist don to comb A theti shameful Would \ ou be Rood dei this let ft he next % % %  :t %  \ loach i M .. % % %  so 1 • • V e r > I r u h x in M w FOX \' nd Mi's \ %  P iw Pvivi v Beach \ the M IV >istnd >m thi >. %  •' •. > %  \ Salmon \\... \.. OFFICERS PREVIOUSLY I ISTED V. > Wh> %  J •-. piih'.isli d knev V > -. -. %  1 ....%  %  %  %  X IK \ .... ... ...-. %  COLON C0RREC1 ON X-RAY kNikitrt s GeHJoK Mc£Lct£ ^ J* SJ :• v**OM %  t> %  Arikni s Neiii j s I l V II HIM NAT G A N S r %  *t £* V" f *%  Hf GORDON ROOFING ANT SHETT METAI WORKS ... ~fr: -.R m „ M m .. •. .,---* 1 I \I>r--.m | A .'*". •f "'.Al S**. TOVS 7Vvrrrmr.'. StaMR R^tcri". Store* Vt*i Oia Shew-.-v. IT ; I LAM Itr V F < Jkv*. Suit* *2f HEADS LETTER "IGNORANCE" There la something repelling about the glib and oily confession of faith announced by the spokesman for the so called "American Council for Judaism' .is u appeared in the Jewish Floridian oi Sept 14, 1945 We learn from that news item that .i Re> I Doctoi from .i neighboring town inspired the small gathci ing t.' ',• %  • a chaptei in Miami Since the formei thief Rabbi of Fort Lauderdale .;>. alas, no longci available, the faithful ten to the newly d ., .-\. eor> that n v< .. the i %  Jew s I %  ••" I he Holj Mar hose .• d .•: M .. %  emph; Chaser PrittM Sabbath \ iol.itHi-'.' CM I nd \\ ho turns livid rhen p %  C ;-\ i -r \,. \. B t d oes seen em; -. i ..-, .. -. ..' the • .'.-'. RJ bb nate in \ Consei %  • K ,.......... \ \ ....'.. .-. I .' ,.'..-• .•an I" dassah Chapter did In Its campaign to save children through the Youth Aliyah, or the local society ol the National Council ol Jewish Women in us labors to ., its to wrest Jews ..,.'. j Hith s claws. And vet t IP ol naive, nts are not in their vast ignoranee • : %  p .\ mthe I '• I ; ; They W ,H i wa> to salvation by s Q • %  •.' -• me.' It it m re not we had the .. \ %  n Jews nullion shatt %  • I Gas ( hers tent >ack I l ace 1 • hardly • tons n .'.. %  %  %  • universi % %  thi cd surtend us 1 It i pe of thi -' %  %  %  ph :: '.. %  I for Ji as set % %  %  •'• ~ : HARRY SIMONHOFF \ %  -. .. s ". %  • %  -.. ...%  .. .-..:. the ... C .' ':" -. > %  '" %  %  ? JCWB ... Very Truly Yours %  Bv Ser.d!v-r C'.aude Pepper ........ -• V SPECIALIZING IN NORTHEAST PROP! I. Emmet Grant MB ASSOCIATES RLA1 ESTATE F -. I PSCoked the ?* ter a question as t 0 "r*" Labor Cover n^Jf give away any Bri ,^ and territi rii : ?„ ^ Hongkon. .Vhen \ ^ po.nt his s flash *T comes a tigei defer?.. the Empi av ** Mr. Att!-,. ;he Pr inie is a diflt ii • type u ^ and mor. licial a 'i! I had a i ;• ta!k yesterday .,: •, ; aoon aC' I W1 ter. n? 1 Govern::.. Liberal J^j Labor as r-:ofit,J Only on.: the liS ty meml of Lab -_ ; i^" call the New Deal inl. There ar briuSnT! men of • jture mernbe-: s The : ': • •.the of lend-li we canr.. I in a coui ... • j sible to 1 that Flor:c..r. %  -: "pea is or.t I • our A ..• also foi fine • • again, we-. .%  J ARRIVAL :N ENGLAND E .. ..... pe 1 5 -..->.pper. i .-. %  .. .: p thai i have l %  ..... Si i S ..... ex•5-> Wr%£$ZL222 ROHANS PAINT AND HARDWARE STOR; r>e^".ers la ?r=r: & Lcnber. s Pcdcti S VCBBMi Fu^ Line d HA=DWARE ... l-^^z-zz. Jock G—decrri Eerr-.rzl Suppiiea MO?.?.:S RCrHNSE":' Dwn 4106 ROYAL PALM AVENUE MIAMI BEACH .-c 5ffl %  %  : T'r.a: Palm Beach MRS. MART SCHHEMOCIR-apr-a-M&istrw LFA FOH rrZ BEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS *157 PA1V. BLACK HT1T—TRF-aH KX CRLAM Unity Electrical Co.. Inc. .* BT* S 9C£WIW *<£.-•cm J-PO AMBULA] ."I S---MEZEU SIMON MOETTAIl 41 3 :-:----= 5re Pbeot BBI Wer Wa Be** "-I SOUTHERN DAIRIES Sesr^as Pal* Baaefe CoiartT ^^*J NatumidiT Famous Soctbrr TMsm AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUB PB0 C. W. SMITH lUMkV COKTBACTOE 525 inaepemaenre Rood Ww Pciff Bea=k N: IDT or jr ac tor sand.. Over 3C ye—s LAINHART & POTTER %  SXABLBHBI % %  --vrs? "B;*LT)3I3 MATEBIAl FOE PAHTJCDLAI KH-**' ?aonf 5191 Wee Pohr heszz. I %  FERGUSON Fl">"ERALHOME.l* :2C: Souft 01r At_ WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 -5



PAGE 1

PAGE TWELVE vJmist fkridian \ r. B'NAI B'RITH NOTES Wc are happy in the knowledge that the summer season is now over, and that everyone is coming back from his vacation, and that we can once more resume the normal activities of B'nai B'rith. It seems that the summer doldrums which seem to affect everyone down here, including those of us who engage in B'nai B'rith activities, occurred at a most fortunate time in that we can now easily shift from our several war service activities, and begin work on the numerous postwar problems which we must help solve. Wc believe that the formation of the two lodges—one for Miami proper, and cue lor the Beach—will be one of the most stimulating factors in the stirring up of B'nai B'rith activities, and we arc looking forward to a season of 'unprecedented accomplishment. One of the first steps that is being undertaken for the formation of the Beach lodge is membership, and for that purpose temporary chairman, George Bertnian, has selected Paul L. Greene, who came to these United States from Kngland in 1919, and has had a great and varied experience in retailing throughout the United States. Mr. Green e in o V e d to the Beach in 193!) and became associated with one of the largest building supply houses in the city as their purchasing agent. When the war Mr. Greene David R. Isen started, he was appointed as merchandise manager and was responsible for the activation of the post exchanges on the Beach. After this work had been set up, Mr. Greene went into the insurance business, where the real value of his charming and cultured personality has had a full development. During all these years he has been very active in civic affairs, and he has never hesitated to respond to the request of any civic organization. Mr. Bertman feels that in Mr. Greene he has a chairman who will give unStintingly of his time and effort to make the membership drive for the Miami Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith an outstanding success. Full plans for the membership drive will be revealed at the next meeting of the Beach Lodge to he held at the Y.M.H.A. Tuesday, October 2, 1945, at 8:00 P. M. TRUMAN'S BUDDY (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 11) Jacobsons visited Washington, they were the Trumans' guests. "I suppose you will visit the Trumans in the White House.'' I observed hopefully. "The President has invited us. but illness in our family will delay us for a while, but we will visit them at the Slimmer White House, in Independence, as soon as Mrs. Truman has gotten it in Sfriape." replied Eddie in eager anticipation. 1 was about to take leave of my humble and loyal friend when he remarked: "You know, rabbi, since people have learned of my former partnership with the President, they come to me with all sorts of requests. They want to use my friendship with Harry to get something for them. Of course I immediately spurn all such requests. I will never ask the President for a personal favor or for anyone else. Some people have tried to persuade me to ask the President to use his power to accomplish some project or some movement. In every case I refuse. He doesn't need my advice on any subject. But there is one thing I will alv. ays be glad to do, that is to urge the President to use every influence he has to rescue and save as many of the desperate and homeless Jews of Europe as ble. But he doesn't need me to urge him. his broad sympathies and kindly heart will : prompt him to do that anyway.'' As I rose to depart. Eddie said: "1 am going to sec the President at the White House on Monday, June 18. and I know you want me to give him your regards. Will you send him a copy of Liberal Judaism when this article appears'.''' "Of course. Eddie." I replied gratefully, "but what will you say and how will you act when yeu sec your buddy, your former partner. and your intimate friend who is now the distinguished President of the United States"" "Oh." said Eddie, "other buddies will possibly be with me on that visit. We will be ushered into Harry's office and we will stand reverently before him. Pretty soon the big shots and the secretaries will leave the room and the President, with a grin, will say. 'Boys, at ease." Then we'll rush him. hug him, slap him on the back and say: You old so and so, you certainly made it.' Undoubtedly Eddie Jacobson will forever remember that visit with Ms old pal. the occupant of the White House. From New York some days later he sent me the following report about it: Dear Rabbi—You will have to p..nliin me for not writing you sooner to tell you how our President is getting along. We received a marvelous reception and found him to be in the best of health and the highest of spirits. Our train was three hours late and he could not wait for us for lunch. We also missed seeing Eisenhower appear before the joint houses of Congress but did see the President decorate him on the White House lawn. It certainly was an inspiring scene. He invited us to swim in his private swimming pool bue we declined. Will give you more of the details when I get home. We were in such a rush that I did not get to speak to him about the Jewish situation in Europe, but you can rest assured that when I see him in Kansas City next week. I will certainly appeal to him to get the British Government to relax their restrictions for those entering Palestine. Sincerely yours, ED JACOBSON. Knowing President Truman's a v owed sympathies and his fondness of Eddie Jacobson, it may well be that on June 28 some hopeful thoughts were exchanged—in the old haberdashery—regarding the future of the Jews. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under tinfictitious name nf SOUTHERN MAll' DRESS COMPANY at 219 N. W. First Avenue. M ami, Plot Ida, Intends to reglstel Haiti name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida NATHAN BLATTBERU MYERS & HEIMAN Attorneys for Applicant :' 2S-10 r.-12-19-28 NOTICE OF DISSOLUTIONOF PARTNERSHIP NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the partnership lately subsisting between Leon Goodman and Harry Is inltsky, formerly .iiiK business undei the name of \v,-si Indies Importing Co., was. mi the 25th dav of September, 1945, dissolved l>\ mutual consent, and the said business in the future will be carried "ii b> said Leon Goodman, who will pay ami discharge ill debts and liabilities of said business, MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney ,, 2( LEGAL NOTICES CHASE FEDERAL HOME LOAN OFFERS YOU • Low Interest Rates • Small Monthly Payments • No Loan Fees (Actual Cost Only) • No Charge for Prepayment We also make loans ior periods not exceeding five years without monthly payments 1111 Lincoln Road 2 Block East oi Alton CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Resources Over $10,000,000.00 C. L. CLEMENTS. President NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX NEED FILE l''". NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that M. HARKINS. holder ,,f City of Miami Tax Certificates Numbered 168 and 169, dated the 7th day of June. A D. 1943, has filed .-aid Certificates in my office and has made application for tax deed to be issued thereon in accordance with law. Said Certlfl atcs %  ''!.•. i %  ill.following described property, situated in Dade County. Florida, to wit: s 13 |8" ,.f X ISO 41' of K. IS:. l-.t I. l.-ss i:. :::; %  being 1-ot :: of Resub. of Lot l. of Tuttles l'nr rded Plat, Tuttles Subdivision Plat book B page 3 in the City of Miami, County of bade, st.ii...f Florida, a.embraced in Certificate No. 168. The assessment of Mild property under the said Certificate Issued was in the name of L'nknown. S. 4:1 .48" of N, 173.92' of E. 1S.V Lot 4. I.ss E. 38' St.. being Lot 4 of Resub. of I,ot 4. Tuttles I'nr rdel Plat, Tuttles Sulidivlalon, Plat l"H.k R page 3. in the City of Miami, County of Dade. stat.. of "Florida, as embraced in Certificate No. 169. The assessment of said property under the said Certificate Issued was In the name of Unknown, l'nless said Certificates shall be redeemed according to law. tax deed will Issue tic; .-on on the 3rj day of October, .Mi. I94S. Dated this 2M!I day of August, A.M. 1948 E. TV LEATHERMAN, Clerk Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida By N. C. 8TERRETT, D. C. Circuit Court Seal. 8,'31-9/7-14-M-M jSOnxpio 'Sfc vpv b."tfi Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 1520 S. W. 5th St. Phone 2-7439 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED FILE 37806 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai I. i: tlOSS, holder of Everglades Drainage District Tax Certificate Numbered 794S, dated the 7th dav "f -inly. A. D., ifii. has fil.d said certificate in my office and has made il ;>'i atlon f"i tax deed t" Issue thereon In accordance with law. said Certificate embraces tinfollowing described property, situated in Dade County, Florida, to-wit: Lot 5. Block .'I. Fairlawn. a Resub Plat Book t. Page 82, in the County of Dade, state of Florid Tii. assessment of s.ii.i property ui del tinCertificate Issued srai In th< name of i. R Warren, L'nless said Certificate shall be redeemed according to law. tax deed will issue thereon the 31st day of October A. I'.. 1941 Dated this 26th day • %  • September, A I'. 194."i F. K. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Circuit "'.'int. Dade County, KWhnV Bj N. C STERRETT. D. C • II Court s.al. 88-10 5-12 19-26 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN thai the undersigned, desiring to engage It business under the fictitious name of FLORIDA Bt'SINESS ASSOCIATES at Calumet Building, Miami, Iloj id.,. Intend to r< gist) I -.,;.! name with ii,..•!..,!( ,,r ,),.. circuit Court of Dade I "ounty. Floi Ida MFISKAV KASTOFF '. S • U ,',\!. n:i! A TREPTE FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER Monahan's Electric 804 S. W. 22nd Ave. ELECTRICAL Appliance Repairs—Prompt Service Phone 4-0632 Your Complete Department Store With Quality Merchandise Washington Ave. at 13th St. Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Ap-' parel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flagler St.. Miami IIEI1J BISCnVHE RHEim S. W. 4th ST. AT MIAMI AVE. BOXING MONDAY NITE WRESTLING FRIDAY NITE FOR RESERVATIONS CALL SAM'S NEWS STAND 3-1236 LEGAL NOTfe^ NOTICE IS HITiFnv -~the undersign..,!. "ggS W BtZ In business under thA ?.* %  l0 tin! Miami, Florida. i,:,,V|l,W"B said nam t W |, h ,, W to re „. Attorney for Applicants WJ l/t-iut ix Tin-: COUNTY .iruir-r^--! IN AND FOR i, vi, ,.'•*. COCS raX>RTDA. IN PROBAxg^ SSfcSK! -'^! noSMd e E? %  claims and demands whfci either of yon. n ••-tat-,,, /ENNIKVEi IS. deceased lati •.',', ."U* Florida, to the Hoi w ounty Judge ol I) : %  V. „,,,.. ^ [!''he in ; %  offiSnfl County r ii„, ... i n £ '" Florida within eighi %  .:.;,? from the date of ti„ fi ., ,,„,JSS| hereof. Bald contain' the I. e pirns-/;. Date Beptembei I! \ n IUI .MAX i: SILVER' As Admlnlstratoi • the Eat... „ JENNIEVEVE .MAY BL MAX H SILVER Dectisl /l1"l3! y i0.6 r Ad tor NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN ug the undersigned, desiring t 0 „JJ of DIXIE SALES • %  .w £ Avenue, .Miami, r ... "T, register said name with the Clerk sT the circuit Court of |. |, ,~ Honda. '• HARRY .1. SHLAPEB SIMON l: HOSCOW LOUIS BOMSON '.< '14-21 -2v in B.12 Notice is hen b; g ... that a* und.i sinned, il.-.-ii Ka business under the fi'i-inu.. nan %  if SANDY-BEE COMPANY Inu3 to register said nan., vvnh HiChit of the Circuit i' %  Florida. HENRY Dl'BBIN I < it< %  I IIV Dl'BBIN DANIEL s DL'BBIN Mi iRRIS s. BERICK, Atl 60S Lincoln Road Miami Beach, I 9 SI-J8 in 5-12 NOTICE IS HEREBY (JIVEN that the undersigned, B -tiiaw in business undei I ..IUIM of W-Z LABOR/ Bl %  I N. Miami Avenue, Mian i. Ka intend t register .-aid nami %  I the Clerk the circuit Court unli, Florida. NORMAN NVEISMAN JACK ZWICK JACK OEYER ROBERT IIAMBI'RQ MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney for At f/2s in 5-12-19-26 IX THE COUNTY III • %  ;!:>' < %  i'.T IN AND II >R BADE COUNT!, FLORIDA. RE EST \ : E HP LAWRENCE KAY CHRl'M. DECEASKU No NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE Notice is herebj given that I luw filed my final r. port : '* Final Discharge as I trU the estate of LAWRENCE RAI %  ( iRl'M, deceased : and t it JSrd day of i >. <,.\.. r. I wll IW* to the Hon. w. F. I Judge of Dade Count I' 'rida. f* approval of said < % %  al n • % %  '' '" final discharge as \ *"S ,rl i.f the estate of LAWRENCE RA' i' %  iRl'M. deceased. This 24th day of s. • % %  % %  H COBI M MAX It SILVER Attorney for Admit I I :• 2S in 5-12-19 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED NOTICE IS HEREBY HIVEN t| CONSTANCE /.. PEAR ..MAN. ."' %  '* nnsalgnee of City of Mlfm'.JS I'el tifleates Nlllllhef. .1 %  ->'' and 12974, dated the 1st da' ;•"* A 11 1942, has filed nal In my office, and has i id*. %  """ i a;ion for tax deed to bi -."i <"Jr on In accordance with ln ** %  •> 'IT tlficates embrace thi follnwlnr* scribed property situated In '' im County, Florida, to ..... Lot il. Block 16, Ocean \l Heights, riat Book 2. P -" a In the City of Mian C %  A M Dade. state of Floi da. a braced in Certificate • The assessment t I •"•• i under the said Certll ST was In the name of I •' .\ v 1 l^.t 15, Block S4, • J'S Heights. Plat Book : %  -;. „; ill the Citv of Mini II !" Dade. State of Florida. •'-.,'.,., braced in Certificate N The assessment of sal I eWJS under the said Cert !" ? was In the name of I k "" vi ''„ Lot Is, Block U. %  J'2 Heights. Flat Book In the City of Ml v •,! Dade, state of Florida, as •" braced In Certlfloati V .-'^ Th.assessment ol ;„,j under the said Certlfl t. !•* %  was In the name ol i --''"yM l'nless said Certificate* ;""' l w a me.i according to law. %  '*. j win issue thereon on thi October. A D, 1941 Dated this Nth dav ol A 1;% "BATHERMAN. ^ Clerk Clrcull County, i v N r. BTERRETT. P ill Court S.al. .jj.nJl RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM 13S0 N. W Ttk St. PI V'rt. Best csrefor chronic lck ',. %  ••Met ."d ^*J !" w SANEL BEER. M. D.. Otreeto Reasonable >*— ., „j —.Large Beautiful Oroundaasss. ___



PAGE 1

SEPTEMBER 28, 1945 rs TO MAP -AL ACTION jYork (WNS)—President I's recent statement with |to Palestine and its im|is were discussed at a [of the American Zionist nc-y Council held here ek, it was announced by EnciL [of the Council members I the opinion that the PresIfear that 500,000 AmeriIdiers may be needed to \ Arab disturbances in |e if the country is proa Jewish state, was due • notions maintained in gton on the strength of abs and on American Into the Near East. The i decided to take urgent es to present the situation proper light. A special pee <>f experts was named [with the question of Zionkical action in the United IISTS SPONSOR |TY FOOTBALL well-known figures in football will be on the is tomorrow night when Pierce Amphibs vie with tchell Field, N. Y., eleven Optimist Club charity at the Orange Bowl staMitchell Field team is by Major Jesse Yarfe, former Miami High I. Yarborough's backfield (is Major Clyde Crabtreee. \vk\ the same position at [High. fJenistncricfMan PAGE NINE By Rabbi Samuel J. Fox (Copyright, 1945, J. T. A.) kk. act. be American! ANTING 0 lecorating INTERIOR and EXTERIOR LICENSED and INSURED .. GUARANTEED WORK Job Too Large or Too Small Istimates Cheerfully Given [ PHONE 36924 • Keystone CONSTRUCTION CO. 12236 N. W. Miami Court QUESTION: What is the origin of the holiday called Simchas Torah? ANSWER: The historical development of this holiday is extremely interesting since the various customs and ceremonies observed on this holiday today are not exactly the same as the original. Insofar as the Bible is concerned the last day of the Succoth festival had an importance of its own and was therefore called "Shemini Atzeres." (The Eighth Day of Gathering.) As in the general case of Jewish Festivals the disruption caused by the exile led to the establishment of the two-day holidays in the Diasporic lands where one day was observed in Palestine. What we now call Simchas Torah is merely the second day of this holiday. The name "Simchas Torah" is neither found in the Bible nor in the early Talmudic I writings. It seems that it was j first mentioned by Rav Hai Gaon in the 10th or 11th century. Originally it had practically the same observances as the day we celebrate as "Shemini Atzeres." Later on, in order to preserve the sanctity of the day as well as to present a gallant climax to the series of holidays that culminate in this day, great ceremonies and festivities were centered around the Torah (Scroll) whose reading for the year was ended with the last chapters of Deuteronomy and immediately commenced with the reading of the first part of Genesis. It seems to me that the idea of such celebrations on this day had a great deal of origination from the ceremony that was exercised in Biblical times on the iast day of the Succoth Festivities. At the end of every "Shemitah" seventh) year the vast multitude of Israel—men, women and children—were brought into Jerusalem on the last day of the holiday (Shemini Atzeres) to hear the reading of the Torah by the King. After the exile, as the years went on it was carried over into our rituals as an annual affair of great pomp and rejoicing. [ERBERTS RESTAURANT 2200 WEST FLAGLER STREET kted liy David and Florence Schiller Formerly at Howard i-n's Fluffier Btreel Store %  %  Serving full course Meals at ModPrices Herbert'! Supreme Ice Cream mad.mi premises. Ill Meals Prepared under the Supervision of the Popular I. Leb of Miami Beach % 


PAGE 1

)AY. SEPTEMBER 28. 1945 > 'Jewisfi fhridflan PAGE FIVE face Facts J. TALIANOFF Florida Regional Director, Defamation League IG I Joe has returned from Eving three years overseas in Island, Africa Sicily, Anzio, Efino. Normandy, the Rhine id Berlin. Wearing a chestful ? nbbons and merit badges, he treats it out and finally is reirncd to the United States to 3 n civilian clothes once again. With hope in his heart, he de,],< to return to his former ocVition. which, for the sake of storv, is that of a teacher. carefully selects the school here he would prefer to teach nd obtains an application form. ding to answer the vanns emeries, half way down the link he comes upon question mber seven which reads. |ll! 1< respective studies in the arts and sciences. It has long been your director's belief that the bulwark of our democracy rests upon our system of education, and the future hope of American liberty and equality will stem from the teachings of our educators. If we are to have equal opportunity, this principle must be instilled and fortified through sound democratic teachings and practices. Thousands upon thousands of our youth have paid the supreme sacrifice to maintain that principle of equality of opportunity, one of the fundamental concepts of our American way of life. A denial of that principle would make a mockery of the sacrifices of our fallen heroes. Both Columbia university and New York university have recognized the possible misinterpretation implicit in that type of question included in an application blank for,admission to their universities. After representations were made to them by Supreme Court Justice Meier Steinbrink, chairman of the Eastern Regional Office of the Anti-Defamation League, the question of religion was dropped. In the case before us today, the question appears on a job application form to teach in one of the schools in the South. Will the school officials involved follow the leadership of Columbia's President Nicholas Murray Butler and N. Y. U.'s Chancellor Harry Wofdburn Chase? OBITUARIES SITZKIN Benjamin siutz. 70, of 136 N. W. Seventh Avenue, died lust Thurmlav in a hospital, (I,came from New ^ ">'> city i" years ago and was a stationery store manager, SHIVIVIHK are liis wire, Mis. Beifi SUUZ. Now Fork city; a son, Henry, Wist Hartford, < 1: a daughter, Mrs. Irvine i.iail New Vi.rk city, anil two sisters. 111.IKIIIV lias huiii soul K, Now York olty by Riverside Memorial chapel, SITZIN rhe body ..f Jacob sitzkin. 4S. of B40 Jefferson Avenue, win, died Saturday, has been sen) to Akron, <>.. by Riverside Memorial chapel for services ami burial. Church preference? His mind quickly recalls numerous horrifying experiences t e as. In the foxholes, no ., ,ns were asked as to reliJ inn _thcie were no quotas, no lues, no hatreds, no disr.ination. So why, he asks, must this question be included in L, job application? Would the Enswor to such a question give Lnv indication as to the appliEnfs ability to teach? If not. he lasks. whv is it included when it Imiuht be interpreted as evidence lot di-^riminatory practices—the I v. tiling that he and his budMies fought to eliminate. TV. • month the youth ofj The usual weekly meeting of Am! re. return to schools and the Miami Beach Zionist lunchf ;' pursue further their eon club was heU^Wednesday FRIEDLANDER I'ln; body of Herman Frledlander. M, of STII Seventh Street, win, 111...1 Ssturday, has been sent to New York city by Riverside Memorial chapel tor services an.i burial. He was .1 retired school principal ami came here from New York nine years ago. llis widow, Mrs, Cilia Friedlander, resides lnv. WEISS Jacob Weiss, 84, ..f 781 Jefferson Avenue, died Sunday In a hospital, !!•• .am.here from New fork city iwo years ago. He is survived by his WklOW, Mis. Agnes Weiss, Of Miami '•• %  i i. ami t.i sons "f New fork city. The body lias t n sent t<> New York by the King Funeral home for services ami burial. ZIONIST LUNCHEON PRED Mrs. Anna l'r,-il, 71, of 3120 All.. 11 Road, Miami Beach, died Tuesday in a hospital, sincame to Miami Beach 22 years ami. Survivoi's include her liusl.aml. I'.inls, ami tin..' .lalighters, Mrs/M. A. Wally, Mis o. P. Wolfson ami Mrs. M. Splesberger, all of Miami Private services were held Thursday in Riverside chapel. Burial was in Woodlawn park. ask for KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS at your LOCAL DELICATESSEN THIS LABEL Insures Your Health U. S. Gov't. Inspected Demand It! with Oscar speaker. REV. S. J. FREEDMAN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Formerly of Newark, New Jersey Is now located 327 WASHINGTON AVENUE Near Third St., Miami Beach. Fla. In Freedman's Hebrew Book Store, you will find a complete assortment of all religious booko In Hebrew and Kngllsh Torahs, Talaisim, Tfihn. Mezuzas, Mentalach, etc.—A large variety of Palestine and American Hebrew novelties. An Assortment of New Year Cards AUJ AT REASONABLE PRICES The only store of its kind in Florida—Also country orders taken and promptly filled. TROP Mis. Rose Tropp, R7. of 506 12th Street, Miami Beach, died Wednesday in a hospital. Shiram., from Newark, X. .1.. nine years ago, anil is survived by a son, Harry A., of Miami Beach. The body has been sent '< Newark by Riverside Memorial chapel. < Buy More War Bonds. Advancement of Colored People. Open Letter DELICIOUS SALAMI WEINERS CORNED BEEF PASTRAMI Kosher Zion Sausage Co. CHICAGO If You Are in Need of Kosher Zion Products—Call Florida Provision Co., Inc. Operated by Pearl Bros. SOLE DISTRIBUTORS 1725 N. W. 7th Avenue PHONE 2-6141 MONAHAN'S ONE-STOP AUTO SERVICE 2160 S' W. 8th Street Hours 8 A.M. to 9 P.M. Sundays 9 to 3 PHONE 3-8266 REAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH RENTALS LEASES SALES Lots, Homes, Hotels Apt. & Commercial Bldgs. M. GILLER, Realtor 1448 Wash. Ave.. Ph. 5-5875 412-16 Seybold Bldg—Ph. 25151 MIAMI BEACH HOMES AND INVESTMENT PROPERTIES B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor A Trustworthy Real Estate Service 806 Lincoln Rd. DRINK PLENTY OF CTTripure w Water DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME 5-GALLON BOTTLE CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES^ Win Botlli Deposit) PHONE 2-4128 70c 80c NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION 101-102 Mercantile Brdc Bldg.-Lobby Entrance DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD ^ Optometrist-Optician npaY friends and Cu Dea -rJSB5Sas at a U. .-.. Grateful ;



PAGE 1

w )AY. SEPTEMBER 28, 1945 fJewisti FkrHur PAGE THREE [ACK BAR HONORS 0.OOOTH VISITOR Mineral served hamburgers ant when the 200.000th Aicemail visited the Snack Bar I j incoln Road, Miami Beach, \ lay afternoon. a ]e E. Marks, veteran of overseas in North Afb"Italy and England as a tank I n was the honored guest. served by Gen. Roy L. t., commanding general of ,mi District AAF PersonDistribution command. alesceat patient at the b ast hospital since April, Sgt. ived a free long-dis, |i phone call to his home ilon, O., for the distincI, being the 200,000th person nize the five-month-old nt facility. \l Miriam Sirkin, chairman stess committee, served \ nts to the general, the l • and William Singer, vice i i the Greater Miami y committee of the • 1 Jewish Welfare Board, of the Snack Bar. PALESTINE JEWS TO RESIST NEW YORK (JTA)—The Jews of Palestine will "resist to the bitter end" the decision reportedly taken by the British Government "to continue with slicht modifications the infamous policy of the Palestine White Paper and to restrict Jewish immigration there to a trickle," Dr. Abba Hillel Silver and Dr. Stephen S. Wise, co-chairmen of the American Zionist Emergency Council, declared in a joint statement issued here. They announced that a mass meeting to give expression to "the sense of apprehension and indigation aroused by this news" will be held at Madison Square Garden on Sunday evening, September 30, to be followed by an emergency conference of Zionist leaders in Washington. SHOLOM OFFERS 10-YEAR PROGRAM jlDDISH SCHOOL \0 OPEN MON DAY v Id sh classes for children 1 adults will begin Oct. 1 unponsorship of the WorkCircle, Branch 692 of Miami. Yiddish language, Jewish H literature, biography, ( _-. dancing and dramatbe on the curriculum of h .1 which will have classt thi Workmen's Circle Lyeum. 25 Washington ave.. Mill Beach, and at the Miami I .,adding. r;!eiberman, graduate of h, W rkmen's Circle Teachers' Jfminai in New York, will teach \\ for children in the afterb, nd for adults in the eveSir... In Miami Beach, registration nade by calling Hyman : at 5-9551, I. Pollack at or Leon Elkin at 5-1317. j :.: .!. registrants should conad Morris Jacobs at 3-2657, H. E it 2-9671 or T. Kahn at B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS START FULL SEASON B'nai B'rith Girls, Miami Beach chapter, have resumed their civic and social activities under the presidency of Miss Terry Fishman. Sponsors of the group are Mrs. Carl Weinkle, Mrs. Philip Lefkowitz and Mrs. Alexander Richardson. CASH BUYERS WAITING For Quick Action List Your Property with ERNEST FULD. Real Estate CALUMET BUILDING Pnones: 2-0559, 4-0487 LICENSE DEADLINE SET FOR OCT. 1 A ten-year curriculum of Jewish history, customs, ceremonies and the Bible is offered to children enrolled in the Temple Beth Sholom Religious school from kindergarten to confirmation at the age of 15, according to Louis Goldman, chairman of the board of education. Directed by Rabbi Leon Kronish. the school lias a faculty of ten teachers. Mrs. Leon Ell is registrar, and Cantor Samuel Kelemer, musical director. Children are enrolled in midweek Hebrew classes at the age of eight. A five-year curriculum leading towards graduation is offered. Most students attend twice a week. Supplementary instruction is provided to children preparing for Bar Mitzvah. At the age of 14, candidates for confirmation meet with the Rabbi one afternoon a week in addition to attending the regular Sunday morning session. The entire second story of the new Temple building at 4144 Chase Avenue is being converted into a Religious school with nine classrooms, a special kindergarten room, craft workshop, music room, library, school offices and assembly hall. MIAMI BEACH ARCHITECT ERECTS NEW OFFICES Oct. 1 is the deadline set for Dade motorists to make reservations to retain their 1945 automobile tag numbers, according to I. D. Smith, deputy tax collector in charge of automobile tag sales. Motorists are required to present the title to the automobile and registration certificate and pay the full price of the tag plus SI as a special number fee in order to have the reservations made. Only those automobile owners who wish to retain their 1945 tag numbers may apply at this time. Motorists who desire special numbers may apply later. The SI fee goes to the Florida Crippled Children's fund. HADASSAH MEETS Henry Hohauser, Miami Beach architect, and associates will occupy 1,400 square feet of a building being erected for him on Chase ave. at 40th st., Miami Beach, which will be completed I around Nov. 1. The building is an ultra-modi em one with a suite of architectural offices and offices for professional men. It will be completely air conditioned. DOB Members of the board of Hadassah will meet in the home of Mrs. Morris Alpert, 3939 Meridian ave., Miami Beach, at 1:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 4. Mrs. Abraham Goodman, president, will conduct the meeting. I HAD AN IDEA The owner really wants to sell and I induced him to listen to reason. This is really a fine 3-bedroom C.B.S. home. All rooms are larger than average. Only 4 years old and in a most ideal S.W. location with early possession. An excellent value for SI2,750 furnished. Terms. GUEST HOUSE 2-Story C.B.S. 4 bedrooms. 4',i baths with possibilities for 4 or 5 additional bedrooms. There is a laundry room, a fish pond. electric washer, and sewing machine. This is a large home located in the heart of the S.W. section and was never rented. Price S17.000 furnished. About $7500 will handle. YOU WONT REGRET IT This is a truly nice home with a large living room, dining room, all-electric kitchen, large rear porch, attached garage with stationary tubs; floors %  well carpeted. Very nicely furnished in excellent S.W. location. $13,500 with about $5000 casn. For Intelligent Handling of Your Reed Estate Problems. Play Sale and See I. S. SHAPOFF Reliable Realtor 2755 South West 27th Avenue Phone 4-7027 & 0S $f* to fM ikmVM "PALESTINE PROBLEM" '/ ( s I i > I A focal point of global interest in the postwar world is Palestine, proclaimed as a national home for the Jews in 1917. But Britain 3 1939 White Paper, restricting Jewish immigration to Palestine, has aroused Zionist organizations everywhere. David Ben-Gurion, Chairman of the Jewish Agency in Palestine (upper left), calls for the creation of a Jewish state in Palestine, in an address to the delegates at the World Zionist Conference in London. Meanwhile the Palestinian Jews point proudly to the contribution of their Jewish Brigade (lower left) to the defeat of the Axis, and to such achievements in the new Palestine as those of world famous chemist Anna Weizmann. shown in her laboratory (upper right) in the new March of Time film. "Palestine Problem." The picture points out that, despite their claim to Palestine as a homeland, the Jews there are outnumbered two to one by the Arabs (lower right), who protest further Jewish immigration. 1 t ill (M%A^%&&Z/P m Beauty comes from within — and the mature woman who has proudly and joyously reached the precious years just heyond youth has all her glowing beauty enhanced and mellowed by her years of love and happiness. Let the master photographers at TooleyMyron capture and hold forever the glowing beauty of these years ... today! A'o appointment necessary *"f.rH.."V* Lobby Floordu Pont Bldq.Miami 205 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach -n'S'isigF. •4 -%iJ&Siy!'s8: i H ?-,,k -t" A ~ %  • j



PAGE 1

m.teli^lb-IEIliDipidliiaun G?rr,&>n' !" £THE MWISH UNITY F THE JEWIS H WEEKLY )LUME 18—NUMBER 39 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1945 PRICE TEN CENTS F MPAIGN CITED til,nil the United Jewish Iding Fund of-Greater Miami an example for other commu|(>. a survey of capital fund Jin ing made by the Council fj sh Federations and WelF inds has just been released Federations throughout the In"ii y to assist them in plan[g their campaigns. fhisurvey lists in detail the fgnization of the Allocations nmittee and the sevenpoint •h was set up to disbuti funds raised in the camen. The Greater Miami plan Ividt'S for an Allocations comll tli representatives from four agencies to be aided by paign plus representats from Federation and the nmunity at large. IThen building is possible, all will be submitted to the fcmittee to analyze requests grant funds where actual ds exists. This step has been en to assure contributors that jr donations will be wisely nt for the fullest benefit to community, lased upon findings in other ps. the Council's survey protes that plans be kept as flexias possible until actual confection is planned and when Iditions and requirements for Btruetion are well established. Inds should not be so comely lestii i l e d that proper adhunts cannot be made when nruction is about to get unway," the report states. Earning against building with Igages, the report indicates this practice which was genlly followed in the 1920's Kred to be a serious burden (communities in the postwar Bod. It advocates adequate bl.iiining before construction Tavi>:ii duplication and overDdinK which would saddle pmunities with excessive costs annual maintenance, he United Jewish Building hd of Greater Miami will open %  campaign on Oct. 9 when Dr. Jam L. Sachar, national diloi of the B'nai B'rith Hillel P is at American univerfes, will address a meeting of bpaign workers. The camgn will be conducted to proBRITISH BLACKOUT ON PALESTINE POLICY REMAINS EFFECTIVE; AWAITS ATTLEE Klass Returns To Federation (CONTINUED ON PAGE 4) M CHIEF [SIGNS POST |ark Max has resigned as disOPA price executive effecOctober 1 due to ill health, H nnounced this week. Ipi'st Dade rationing chairman, %  ined a leave of absence ii post in August on the F 1 his doctor. He has been folunteer worker on the coun1rationing program since De,bcr. 1941. More the war, he was presift of Mark's department store Richard's) which he was in%  rnental in founding in 1932. the early part of the war he was chairman of the indusand material resources comMe of the defense council, Irni area commissioner for the Ip. Housing authority, chairy 1 the industrial division of [Bed Cross fund-raising drives [ a director of the Miami Imoer of Commerce. |e later became Miami field Je executive for the OPA pn South Florida was under jurisdiction of the Jackson.* PA district. When the lin Florida district was creT> febiuary 1, 1945, he was appd price executive. price executive he had ffic of the enforcement of the Cu rJ? lic e control system in |th Florida. fcrold P. Martin, acting price juuve, will succeed him. Morris Klass, discharged from the Army last week, will resume his position as executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation Oct. 22. Mr. Klass was director of Federation from Oct., 1941, until his entrance in the service 31 months ago. He was a sergeant in the psychological branch of the 14th Army headquarters at Camp Van Dorn, Miss., and the Miami Beach Redistribution station. Before returning to his office, Mr. Klass is attending a conference on planning postwar community programs in Baltimore. JEM TO EXPAND I Reorganization of the Bureau of Jewish Education to include agencies and organizations as well as schools will be made within the next month, Louis Heiman, president, has announced. The plan of reorganization calls for two representatives and the rabbi from each affiliated congregation, and one from each of the following organizations: American Jewish Congress, Beth David sisterhood, Beth Sholom sisterhood, B'nai B'rith Sholcm Lodge, Miami Beach B'nai B'rith, B'nai B'rith Ladies auxiliary, B'nai B'rith Young Women. Miami chapter of Hadassah, Junior Hadassah, Jewish National Workers' Alliance, Jewish War Veterans (Freda Markowitz Post No. 174 and Miami Beach Post), Greater Miami Jewish Federation, Miami Beach Jewish Center sisterhood, Mizrachi-Men, Mizrachi-Women, National Council of Jewish Women, Pioneer Women-Miami, Pioneer WomenMiami Beach, Temple Israel sisterhood, Workmen's Circle. YM & YWHA of Miami, YM & YWHA of Miami Beach, Zionist District-Miami, Zionist DistrictMiami Beach. The congregational and organizational representatives, at their first meeting, will select six from the community-at-Iarge. Each person on the board will serve from January to January. However, since the reorganization will take place early in October, the directors for this year will serve from October 1945, to January 1, 1947, a total of 15 months. Election of officers will take place annually at the end of April. Under the plan of reorganization, however, officers (CONTINUED ON PAGE 4) Demands Are Rejected JERUSALEM (JTA) — All major Zionist demands have been rejected i in a report submitted to the British cabinet by a sub-committee appointed by Prime Minister Attlee to draft the Labor government's Palestine policy, according to a dispatch from Reuters, British news agency close to official sources. The sub-committee, according to Reuter's, makes the following recommendations: 1. Jewish demands for the abolition of the British White Paper should be rejected. The demands for free immigration under Jewish control, as well as for the establishment of Palestine as a Jewish State, are declared to be unacceptable. 2. The future Palestine policy of the British Government should be based on the White Paper, but amended for the (The Colonial Office told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that ii is not in a position at present to comment on Palestine. However, it pointed out that Reuter's cannot be considered a semiofficial source. time being to permit a maximum of 1,500 Jewish immigrants monthly. Similarly, the restrictions on land acquisition should remain in force and be amended, only "by some delimination's of three zones." 3. A Palestine Legislative Council should be established, with limited authority over internal affairs only, while all questions concerning foreign policy, security and defense should continue to be under the control of the British Government. 4. Jews should be compensated for the restricted immigration by offering them representation in the Legislative Council larger than the onethird originally proposed some time ago. The Palestine Government has prohibited publication here of the report which was passed bv the Palestine censor. LONDON (JTA)—Authoritative quarters this week stressed that they "don't believe for a moment" in the truth of a report circulated by Reuters that the British Government has decided to refer the whole issue of Palestine and of Jewish immigration to the United Nations Organization with a statement that this is the responsibility that all the Allies must share in common. The same quarters told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency officially that there is still a "complete blackout" with regard to the government's policy on Palestine. This blackout will probably be lifted only by an announcement which Prime Minister Attlee himself is expected to make, they emphasized. (The Reuter report also statedO— —. that British Government circles are displeased with President Truman's letter urging the admission of 100,000 displaced Jews from Europe to Palestine. It added that the British Cabinet had proposed to Truman that the United States should share the responsibility with Britain of settling the Palestine problem, but the U. S. authorities turned LONDON (JTA) — British cirdown the offer; therefore Britain [ clcs here confirmed that a Byrnes Submits Plea In Behalf, Displaced Jews will announce that for the time being Jewish immigration to Palestine will be limited to 1,500 persons a month, and that this is a stop-gap policy until the United Nations Organization makes a decision.) Palestine Issue May Go Before United Nations LONDON (JTA)—The British Government will turn over the entire Palestine issue, including the question of the scope of Jewish immigration, to the United Nations with a statement that it is a responsibility that all the Allies must share in common, Reuters reported this week. The report adds that British Government circles are displeased with President Truman's appeal for the immediate admission into Palestine of 100,000 Jews, especially in view of the fact that, according to Reuters, the U. S. turned down a British proposal that it share the responsibility with Britain for settling the Palestine problem. The reported decision of the government to maintain the White Paper principle, with the modification that 1,500 Jews will be admitted monthly, is only a stop-gap policy, the report says, which will remain in force until the United Nations act on the entire issue. quest by President Truman that displaced Jews from Europe be admitted to Palestine has been submitted by Secretary of State James F. Byrnes to the Foreign Office. At the same time, reliable sources told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that the British Government has reached a decision on Palestine which does not conform to the stand taken by the Labor Party at its last convention. The decision provides for limited Jewish immigration, the JTA informants said. The Foreign Office, meanwhile, issued a communique announcing the conclusion of the conference of British diplomats in the Middle East who were summoned to London to give their views on British policy in the Middle and Near Eastern countries. The communique emphasized the "desirability of strengthening relations with the Middle East countries on the basis of mutual cooperation and promotion of their social and economic well-being." London newspapers warn that no one should be misled by the "modesty" of the communique. It is believed here that the conference played an important role in influencing the Labor Government to adopt a stand on Palestine, which, according to persistent reports, is a great departure from the policy espoused by Labor before its electoral triumph, and is causing great concern among the Zionists. MIAMIANS OFFERED BALTIMORE PARLEY ON COMMUNITY PLANNING YIZKOR MEMORIAL Yizkor memorial services will be held this weekend in all Greater Miami synagogues. For details, see In the Greater Miami Houses of Worship" on page 8. Four Miamians are in Baltimore attending a two-day conference on planning postwar community programs under the auspices of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. Representing this area are Stanley C. Myers, honorary president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and chairman of the Committee on Community Needs: Max Orovitz, president of Federation: Irving First, executive director of the Committee on Community Needs: and his post as executive director of Morris Klass who will return to Federation next month. Planning for hospital and health services, Jewish education and long range case work programs are among the major topics of the conference which began yesterday. Ground work for continuing joint planning by communities in meeting major local postwar needs is being laid. oLeading the discussion on health needs are Dr. E. W. Bluestone, director of N. Y. Montefiore hospital and Dr. J. J. Golub of N. Y. Hospital for Joint Diseases. Dr. Isreal S. Chipkin, executive director of the American Association for Jewish Education is scheduled to speak this morning on trends affecting Jewish education. At the concluding session this afternoon, Morris Zelditch, of Baltimore, research associate of the Council, will speak on long range case work programs. The Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds is a national cooperative association providing fact-finding and consultation services for the organized Jewish communities of the U. S. and Canada. Established in 1932 to help plan and finance Jewish communal services, its membership now numbers 266 agencies in 234 cities. GOTTSCHALL TO HEAD LOCAL ROUND TABLE Dr. Andrew W. Gottschall, nationally known inter-faith leader, is scheduled to arrive in Miami next week from Washington, D. C v to become head of the Miami Roundtable chapter of the National Conference of Christians and Jews. Formerly national director of the Conference programs. Dr. Gottschall is a minister of the Disciples of Christ. He was invited here by Alfred Stone. Daniel W. Redfearn and Edward W. Owens, co-chairmen of the local Roundtable. In the past three years, the Conference has been active in 800 military installations, reaching over seven million men and women in the armed forces throughout the world. BEACH LODGE GETS CHAPTER NO. Miami Beach chapter of B'nai B'rith was designated Lodge No. 1591 this week by the district office, according to George Bertman, present chairman of the Beach group. ff t t |V %  %  i I ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H &*&"?".&% 



PAGE 1

i %  UY. SEPTEMBER 28. 1945 vJewist noridliian PAGE ELEVEN ?A£Aident 3/uurum'i Buddy, Be Jacobson, former busiT partner of America's Chief Butive, reveals intimate [psea of links that have id them together since solPing days in World War I. By hjEL S. MAYERBERG, D.D. bi. Congregation B'nai Jehudah, Kansas City, Mo. lyright by Liberal Judaism) Biinted by permission from Liberal Judaism) •. Then President Tru|an ordered some shirts from Jdie Jacobson, who had been \s partner when he was a Eberdasher in Kansas City, mi a member of his battery in last war The President rid Jacobson talked together %  rer the counter and were Ihiitcimaphed ..." — News Tern, June 28, 1945. (dward Jacobson's eyes shone |h a radiant light of joy as fcpoke. and a flush of pleasant fciu nent suffused his cheeks: ike a tale out of Arabian Just think of it, rabbi, vat President of the United Iti'S was my business partner now he holds the most im^t,.nt position on earth! Nothlike it can be found outside is of a fairy story." Edward has been a member > Reform congregation for n years—a faithful and de\x: member. Accompanied by te and children he regulegislation For The FIRST SEMESTER 1945-1946 Will take place. Main Building, University of Miami, OCT. 1st AND 2nd Classes begin October 3rd 8 A.M. HOTELS Apartments—Homes Restaurants USE OUR COMPLETE SERVICE MAINTENANCE—REPAIR Painting—Plastering Plumbing—Carpentry E lecirical—Masonry Refrigerators—Appliances Air Conditioning Southland I Refrigeration 4 Maintenance Co., Inc. General Contractors [6 N. E. 38th St. Miami 7-9792 larly attends our Sabbath services on Friday nights. Furthermore, he is an active member of my Temple Brotherhood, serving on its board, and never misses one of its functions. He heads our corps of ushers at High Holyday services. We are close personal friends and, therefore, it was not difficult for me to get Eddie to talk about a subject so dear to his heart. He is usually quite taciturn, but when I dropped in one afternoon to see his beautiful new store and said, "Eddie, thousands of our fellow Jews throughout America might be interestcr in your friendship and former business connection with President Truman. Will you tell me in some detail about it, so I can write an article on the subject for Liberal Judaism?" His face lighted up and he became almost garrulous! "That is a subject," he replied, "that always fascinates me, rabbi, and I will tell you anything you want to know." Giving his clerks instruction not to interrupt us until we were through, he led me into his office and we seated ourselves to enjoy a long and happy conversation. "Tell me, Eddie, how your friendship with Harry Truman began." With an almost beatific look on his face, Edward answered: "War was declared in April, 1917, and in June I enlisted as a private in the 2nd Field Artillery of the Missouri National Guard. Harry was then 2nd lieutenant of that company. On August 5th we were mustered into the United States Army, 129th Field | Artillery, and were sent to Camp Doniphan, Oklahoma, for training. There Harry Truman was appointed exchange officer in charge of the regimental canteen. I was supply sergeant at that time, but Harry had me transferred as exchange ser! geant." Jacobson reached into his desk-drawer and drew out a | nicely bound volume, "The ArtilI leryman," and cheerfully said: "This is one of the most import| ant books in the world to any man of the 129th Regiment and here is what it says about the canteen One of the first acts of the regimental authorities after artival at Camp Doniphan was the establishment of a regimental exchange or "Canteen" under the responsible supervision of 1st Lieutenant Harry S. Truman, with the assistance of Sergeant Edward Jacobson of F Battery. ATTENTION, ORGANIZATION PUBLICITY CHAIRMEN: In order to give your group the news coverage it deserves, the Jewish Floridian asks that you submit your publicity no later than Tuesday afternoon each week. Personal items, news of weddings and engagements and other material for the society page should also be sent or phoned in (2-1141) by Tuesday afternoon. SUNDAY SCHOOL TEACHERS NEEDED! If you have had Jewish educational background, or have taught in the Sunday Schools, or have taught in the public schools, or are willing to prepare yourself for Sunday School teaching, apply to A. P. GANNES Bureau of Jewish Education 318 Congress Building 3-5858 Remodeling Sale ALL LUGGAGE TRUNKS AND FOOT LOCKERS IOOVF PURSES—HANDBAGS—WALLETS BRIEF CASES AND SMALL LEATHER GOODS 20% OFF NATIONAL LUGGAGE SHOP 18 N. E. First Avenue Jut Off E. Flagler Street With a reminiscent look in his eyes and a half-sheepish grin on his face, Jacobson said: "Our friendship became intimate from then on. Each day Harry would write a letter to his girl, Bess Wallace, and I would write one to my sweetheart, Bluma Rosenbaum, who is now my wife, and when I went into town, I would mail them. "Our regiment went overseas on June 7th, 1918, and we served in Vosges Mts., St. Mihiel, the Argonne and Verdun. Harry became the captain of Battery D, and no man was more respected or beloved than he. We participated in a lot of heavy fighting right up to the end. "We were discharged in May, 1919," continued Jacobson, "and we looked about for something to do. I had had business experience before the war and, since we saw each other frequently and were intimate friends, we decided to go into business together. We waited for a store to be remodeled on 12th street, near Baltimore avenue, and we opened up in November, 1919. We continued in business until 1922. Those were happy years! We were not only business partners but close friends, frequently in each other's homes. "I was the buyer and Harry was the bookkeeper. We both waited on trade and we would take turns opening the store and closing it. The store became a kind of meeting place for the buddies of our regiment. Then came the depression and we had to close up. I became a traveling salesman while Harry went into local politics." At this point I interrupted Jacobson: "Eddie, just why did the firm of Truman and Jacobson fail? I ask the question because so many shallow-minded people associate success in life only with business and financial success. Some may even think thaV because Mr. Truman failed in the haberdashery business, 23 years ago, he can't be a great president now. You don't have to answer the question if it embarrasses you." In eager tones, Jacobson replied: "On the contrary, I am glad to answer it. In spite of our hard work and long hours, in spite of careful administration of the store, we couldn't keep it going because the inflation of the Mellon boom caught us when depression came. Overnight the stock for which we had paid such high prices depreciated in value until it was worth almost nothing. Harry and I had very small financial resourc.es and we couldn't weather the storm. With a glow of pride, he continued: "We were hit hard but, over the following years, Harry and I paid every debt. It took a lot of sacrifice, but both of us are glad that the old firm 'of Truman and Jacobson doesnt owe anybody a dime. "By the way, rabbi, I wish you would explain how Harry went into politics. It was through young Jim Pendergast, nephew of Tom Pendergast. Jim was a fellow officer in the 129th Regiment and he suggested to Harry that he ought to run for some public office. Jim introduced him to Tom. That was a fortunate circumstance for Harry and you know, as well as everybody else knows, that in each office he has held, Harry Truman has been above reproach in his personal and political life." Jacobson's eyes flashed with anger as he proceeded: "Some of the eastern papers and magazines occasionally refer to Harry as a member or product of the Pendergast machine. Please say for me that no political boss, nor anyone else, would ever dare to i ask Harry Truman to do a crooked thing because' they know his character is so true, he would angrily refuse to do it. With evident pride Edward went on about his old partner. In all investigations, local and national, nothing was ever found to besmirch this clean and upright record. If it had been there, it would have been found. In every public job Harry has held, he has been honest, able, progressive, courageous and efficient. You watch him, rabbi, he'll make one of the best records in presidential history." "I know what you say, Eddie, is unequivocally true, but every| body knows that now. What we are curious about concerns your present relationship with Harry S. Truman." Jacobson smilled and said: "That will be a pleasure, but there are some things so personal, that I cannot speak of them—even to you." He eagerly showed me snapshots of Truman and himself on recent hunting trips. Reaching again into his desk drawer, he drew out a portfolio to show me communications from Truman as vice-president and president. "This," said Jacobson, "is a copy of the telegram President Roosevelt sent Harry when he was nominated for the vice-presidency at Chicago, last summer. Western Union made several copies for Harry and he sent me one with this notation, written in his own handwriting: 'To Eddie Jacobson, my friend, buddy, partner, in whom I repose the utmost confidence.' "When I opened my new store, I wrote to Harry to tell him about my new venture. He was vice-p resident then, and he wrote this letter to me on Feb. 19, 1945: Dear Eddie—I am not only surprised, but I am pleased to death you are back in the game again and I know you are going to have a lot of fun at it. Don't let them catch you on an inflation squeeze as they did us before. Be sure and come in on your way back East. Sincerely yours, HARRY Immediately after Truman took the oath of office on the lamentable death of Franklin D. Roosevelt (April 12, 1945), Jacobson wrote a congratulatory note to President Truman. On May 10, Eddie wrote at length and I quote a part of his letter: Dear Mr. President—Now that the worst of the excitement of Mr. Roosevelt's death and European war is over, I though it time to write you—not to offer advice on how to run the country, for I think I know your qualifications for that part of the job. Nor did I pray to God to give you courage, for I know you possess it, but, Harry, my family and I did pray to the Lord to give you health and guidance, which He alone can do. To this letter President Truman replied on May 16: Dear Eddie—You don't know how very much I appreciated your letter of the tenth. I am so glad you are getting along all right with the new shop. I had a letter from *—, a copy of which I am enclosing, and I am writing them if they have any business to transact with me they will have to transact it through you. When you come back to Baltimore you and Kaplan come over to see me. I will be glad to see you both. Give my best to the family. Sincerely yours, HARRY The firm referred to had written the President, stating it had supplied shirts to many presidents and would be honored to have his business.—Editor. The Trumans and Jacobsons are loyal friends. Whenever Mr. Truman is in Kansas City for any length of time, Eddie and he are together. It was almost habitual for Harry Truman to be at the Jacobson home for dinner and a card game afterwards. On one such occasion, he played a piano duet with Gloria, the lovely young Jacobson daughter. Whenever the (CONTINUED ON PAGE 12) GENERAL PAINTING BY BEST MECHANICS Free Estimates Given I. D. Gilbrecrth Pcrinl Co. PHONE 3-0070 If No Answer Call 2-5105 DINE IN COMFORT AT THE STRAND RESTAURANT Washington Av. at 12th St., Miami Beach OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED tiim-iil l Hu> llrimii.il (I" mi. •! HMfmni'm Telephone 58-2979 IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN MIAMI IIAIIE niBIEitAL j2 OF MIAMI mm*** 45 NORTHEAST FIRST AVINUI Advantages of a Dade Federal Mortgage Consult US on Financing or Refinancing Your Home # Low Rates Reasonable Interest charges on unpaid balances. # Easy Payments Payments, including interest and principal, need be no more than present monthly rental, and in many cases are less than present monthly rental. Payments can include taxes, insurance, etc. • Long Time To Pay Long term monthly payments automatically pay off Mortgages without refinancing and without a strain on income. • Prompt Service Immediate attention given to all customers. Being a Miami institution, all problems can be solved here by Dade Federal Loan Committee. # A Home Institution Personalized handling of your loans by local people interested in local progress and familiar with local conditions. RESOURCES OVER $14,000,000 Joseph M. Lipton, President fa ''



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX vjewist Hcridiar FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER* ,f FEB. TENTATIVE DATE FOR WELFARE DRIVE | The annual campaign of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation was tentatively scheduled for February at a meeting of the Campaign Planning committee Tuesday night. The committee voted to recommend the date to the Executive committee for approval with the suggestions that the campaign be updated through trades divisions and that a yearbook listing contributors and contributions be issued after the 1946 drive. JEWS IN EUROPE APPEAL TO J. D. C. FOR MORE TORAHS TRI BETA INITIATES FIVE NEW MEMBERS A i, in supper followed the in tiati m of five new mem' bers Tri Beta council of the M V at the home of Miss Wolpert, 177t> S. W. ltit'u Ave., Sunday evening. Janet Quart. Margo Ritwe, Audrey Silver, Sheila Barbara Werner are tnt new members. R ntlj installed officers ol the council are Fay Zwick, president: Joyce Rosengarten, vice president; Joan Tillinger, recording secretary; Marcie Schwa:' corresponding secretary; Harriet Rand, treasurer; and Sybil Cow-! en. auditor, PERSONALS' ind Elaine Gail, twii 'f Mr. and Mrs. Tiu I : y, 227 E San Mar :. %  B a< h, Sept. 7. # For BETTER PEST CONTROL SERVICE Phone 5-0132 DADE EXTERMINATORS With the aid of the Joint Distribution Committee, Jewish religious life is being reestablished in Europe. Upper photo depicts the rededication of a synagogue in Turin, Italy, which was almost completely demolished by the Nazis. Left, a Sephardic "sofer" (scribe) in Palestine carries on the traditions of his forefathers as he patiently inscribes the Pentateuch onto parchment, fashioning a new Sefer Torah for hit co-religionists in Europe. J. D. C supports many such scribes in Jerusalem, shipping the Torahs they produce to Jewish communities in Europe at quickly as possible. Right, a view of a once beautiful synagogue in Rumania demolished by the Germans. Every' day J. I). C. receive* appeals from Jewish com* munitirs in scattered part* of the continent requesting Sifrei Torah, T*fillin, prayer books and other religious 1 articles. Fifl\-five Torahs were 6ent by J. D. C. to thsi Jews in Europe in time for the High Holyday services) but an additional 500 Scrollt are urgently needed. Synagogues, rabbis and individuals have been urged by J. D. C. to contribute extra Sifrei Torah not needed for services— to the J. D. C. Cultural Committee. The Join! Distribu* lion Committee receives its funds from the campaign collections of the United Jewish Appeal. RABBIS ADOPT BAR MITZVAH PQJ "Only those children wt have had a mining* years of Hebrew insW "t I tore their 13th l.irth&iM permitted to observe ?jN Mitevahs durin R Saturfi 11 Ing services al anv nf tg^ Miami syi ,a !" w% aresolul •db/ffio" ass? ***-rsa Signed by Dr. Jacob H lu hm, president, and Rabbi Z Mescneloff, %  „," binical asso n thestatsS also urges i nts to tf v2i their children n anv 9* Greater Miami ?l. l„,-. v S choolsil the earliest opportunity. FRENCH JEWS~ MARK ANNIVERSARY Today marks the 154th aftl versary ol thi mancipation i\ the Jews of !•'. e. French Jen I were given I a resolution adopted bv Z\ French N A sembh Sept. 28, 1791. By the resolution for the 5a i time in their history EuropoJ Jews were givi n complete etc* I ity of rights and obligations s! | citizenship whili retaining tia complete freedom of re'.igioBl expression and lion. Tfc| French resolul n served as a I example to other countries. The Rumanian governmental cently passed a law wherajl Jews are no longer consider as a foreign national but are free and equal citizesi differing from their fellow cfr| zens only in their religion. KIRCHIK RESUMES LAW PRACTICE |-7I0 S. W. 12th AV. MIMU-i L//Z. 3-3431-J YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME WE OFFICIALLY REPWSFJT THE MAJORITY Of NORTHERN JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES Infvf.ot.c--. Ciadly Furtuihtd oi Requtit SERVING MIAMI BEACH & MIAMI Exclusively Jewish >24 HOUR tmBvis.Kcc sewee IOS. L. PLUMMER FUNERAL DIRECTOR Jack K k, former municilas ri -uined his law pracl • 707-708 Biscayne .•ing three four mi mths in the Navy in Miami and California. Mr held the rank of full lb nd as m charge of tin | al >1 In the Seventh Naval district before he was n inactive si I 3. The first Jewish judge in the iunty, Mr. Kirchik resigned from the bench to int'': the Navy after serving two his four j ear appointment. % W ATTENTION PLEASE! Want contact with Miami family having member of family serving with Army of Occupation in Vienna. Want to locate parent. Mrs. Kreutzer. Phone 3-9290. Assistance greatly appreciated. WORKMEN SELL S253.900 IN BONDS War bonds totaling over S253,!>00 have been sold bj the Workmen's Circle, Branch 692 ol Miami, in the seven national drives, Felix Rosenthaj, secretary of the Circle and chairman of its bond has reported. In the first four drives, the local blanch sold over SI 00,000 worth of bonds, purchased through the national office ot the Circle. In the last three drives, the bonds wore purchased locally. Branch fii'2 received a Treasury department citation for selling $14,575 worth of bonds in the Fifth Loan drive. $65,393.75 in the Sixth, and S72.931.25 in the Seventh. JERUSALEM (JTA) — Believing that the British government's decision to maintain the White Paper with minor modifications is temporary, the political correspondent of the influential Labor daily. Davar, forecasts that a change in policy will be made in about >i\ months, after pressing international problems have been solved. Announcing the reopening of the PIANO STUDIO 1945-1946 SEASON 337 Southwest 14th Avenue Miami 35, Florida Phone 2-4994 ot"L JPtir.. ItfGUST BROS Ryc£ Is the BEST.' TEMPLE WOMEN GIVE LUNCHEON New women members and wives of new members of the conjugation will be honorees at a luncheon meeting of the sisterhood of Temple Israel in Kaplan hall Monday at noon. At this first function of the year. Mrs. I. M. Woinstein will review Ludwig Bemelman's "Blue Danube" and Bernard Mayerson will play Strauss waltzes on the violin, accompanied by Irving Laibson at the piano. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan will give the invocation and Rabbi Saul Appelbaum will deliver the benediction. Mrs. Reba Engler Epstein, president of the sisterhood, will present members with the individual nameplates that have been made for them and will also announce the November chairman and the activities for that month. Mrs. Norman Ross, chairman for October, is in charge of the luncheon. Reservations may be made with Mrs. Rossman, 5-4455; Mrs. Stella Hantman. 3^0563; and Mrs. Louis Zeintz. 0-1757. Buy War Bonds and Stamps to help preserve Democracy. BEACH JWV'S TO TAKE OFFICE Officers of the Miami Bead] post of the Jewish War Veteran will be installed on Oct. 29 bf I one of the national commands | of the group. E. Max Goldstein will be installed as commander: Mauria Orovitz, senior vice commander, Irving M. Ellis, junior vice coo-' mander; Dr. Li onard Wi geon: S. A. Rivkind, judge advocate: Josi ph Rose. adlutaK and J. Tobin. quartermaster. Future met tings of the pot will be held on the second and fourth Wedm of eaci month at the Miami Beachil The next meeting will be held on Oct. 10. Dan Roth, former exalted rut I er of the Mia Elks -'| now in charge of publicity. Fumigation — Moth Proofing — Termite Control Extermination — Mildew Proofing — Rodent Control BUG BUSTERS, Inc. Fully Bonded—Licensed—Insured Operators Miami Beach, 121 5th St. Ft. Lauderdale, 19831 S. Andrews 5-5276 —PHONES— 957 If you want Bugs, that's your business If you don't, that's ours Season's Greetings Since 1926 Kennedy & Ely Insurance, Inc. 19th Floor. Congress Building Phones 3-0641—3-0642—3-0643—3-0644 MIAMI. FLORIDA FEDERAT'N TO DISCUSS COMMUNITY NEEDS The needs foi i J< munity hospital, a JewishJ* tional service and a mast I to coordinate youth services be discussed at a Ceding otta Federation's Comi tei on uu munitv Needs Thursday, uc'-J at 8 p.m. at 1002 '.Vngress MM Proposals ha v. been jubrrunejl to Chairman Stanley C. W& 1 for the commit:.e to corner surveys in reference tothetnw projects. The Committee may also* on the proposals ot the NegJJ tions Committee on ha>nn- which is meeting at 8 pm£ day, Oct. 2, at the Fedffiw offices to consider the suwj tions offered by the Beth ^ Vaad Hahashruth in referenW" conducting a KashruthJ^ARC LEADER MAPS PROGRAM Mrs. Edith Howard, grg of Safety Services.for V g Chanter of the Amencan" Cross, one of six represeg J from the southeast IMgJJj ten-day Red Cross $£*?%& Petit Jean State Park, w ton. Arkansas, returned .J ami this week with plan*J first panding the local ch a P te "jdent aid, water safety and ace. prevention program. ^ Red Cross first aid tra and a network of rf highway first aid sta ">? %  • be expanded to.meet the %  pated increase in >"4g| v effW cidents during the .recon ^ period and in hignw tolls, Mrs. Howard saw^ Special emphasis cce plJed on the R^ Cl £|l* valescent swimming ^^f designed to hasten tne ^ of disabled servicemen taly and naval WF *mmr~ % % % 



PAGE 1

)AY, SEPTEMBER 28. 1945 'JewistiThridian PAGE SEVEN EATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation Of The Jewish Weliare Board Help Ui Keep a Record ol Our Men in Service SERVICE; i.liday greetings come via %  vcard from Capt. Jack Abftt. .stationed in Strasbourg with Army claims service. His dress is: Capt. J. A. Abbott, 6T')7(i9, Claims Team 6804, I*'Base Sec, L. D., APO 513, Postmaster, New York. LOCAL JEWS %  Staff Sgt. Leonard Oxenberg, \w stationed with the Fourth ency Rescue squadron in sipan, has sent a Japanese t„id to his parents, Mr. and rs. Edward Oxenberg, 628 S. IV ave. Cpl Lloyd Gardner has rei, i to Camp Crowder, Mo., Ftc r spending a furlough with Is parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leon fcrdner, 1335 Pennsylvania ave., I : Beach, over the holidays. |p: Gardner has been in the Ign.il corps over two and a half A veteran of the Pacific camigns, Capt. Stanley Marienthal -pending a 30-day rest and Bciipeiation leave with his wife iii her parents, Mr. and Mrs. rman Marks, 1529 Jefferson „ Miami Beach. A former lantan, Capt. Marienthal was smnianding officer of the 98th I iiemical mortar battalion with en Douglas MacArthur's Sixth limy. He was in the invasion j I uzon and was on duty in the lilippines when he contracted lalaria and was sent back to lis country. He will report to t. S^m Houston, Tex., when his bave is finished. Fust Lt. Sidney S. Wolfeld, \Y& S. W. 21st Ave., is home on 30-day rest and recuperation jsave with his wife, the former yhia Rosenthal, and their daughter, Bernice Jean. In service i'li over four years, Lt. Wolftld was with the Third Army BiK'ial unit in Europe for 26 nonths. During the war he had barge of several high powered nobile radio stations. After V-E ay, lie was assigned to duty R-ith "Radio Paris," a 40,000 watt tation. A "ham" radio operator 1934 with the call signs IMGPO, Lt. Wolfeld wears the American Defense ribbon and ETO ribbon with four battle participation stars. Before he (entered the service, he worked Tfor the Public Gas Co. Cpl David M. Bloomberg, 536 |W. Flagler St., has been discharged from the Army after 32 %  nonths in the European area %  Where he participated in nine %  campaigns. He has a Unit citaItion and the Good Conduct Imedal. Over 1800 Jewish men and women from Greater Miami saw service in the Armed Forces during the war, according to statistics compiled by the War Records committee of the Jewish Welfare Board Army-Navy committee. Gathered from civilian sources, the figures show that 1777 Jewish men and 42 women enlisted or were drafted up to Aug. 31 of this year. Of these, 51 were killed in action and 48 wounded. Five have been listed as missing and seven as prisoners of war, which brings the casualty total to 111. Nat Roth, chairman of the committee, estimates that the record is far lower than the actual number. Exact figures are unobtainable because there are no official data available from local military sources, the 11 selective service boards nor the Army, Navy and Marine enlistment offices here. The August report indicates that 89 local Jewish service personnel from this area have received medals or awards for distinguished service. Twenty discharges were listed, but it is probable that that number has greatly increased since the official Jap surrender. As in many other cities, the percentage of Jews in the services exceeds the percentages of Jews in the total population. In Greater Miami, the percentage of Jews in the services is over 9 per cent, while the proportion of Jews to the total population is about 6.5 per cent. Many Jewish families in this area have two or more sons in the service and many serviiUmen have earned more than one recognition for valor, the committee has f>ound. Despite the end of the war, the committee is continuing its work in order to compile a complete picture of the contribution of the local Jewish community to the armed forces. AlP BORNE' TH£ TOM^.a£ Of S'jPPuEJ DROPPED F **EATlB (H"i f*E *f.ijiT C f t*C"b! -Urt'CH TfE R-A-f.JtNT DCu* 'K EUROPE >N 19*., -1V.S "(EAR Of tV£ i":R?V -rer oa-TEti^os RA.CS %  < % %  \ ..• ,y tryy-ri -. % %  %  >v Pq w ~w. SWfc^ 1 "A 05? % -* t'/'M _ZR/?/LW/?Y T/M£' CLCiE ON -ThE HEELS Or -tut li-;~. --.'so uERf.ANS -AND OF1EN CA08W 9Er?EN QPOSING ARMIESWORE r HAn 12£00 U'J' RAILROAD ""IfI* 1"HE fVLIIAfft QAILIMAX SERVICE. ARVi TRANjWWfl L N CORPS, PifCH£D info 1V£ joe Of RES'Sl^ING) 8000 MILES Of ^i0V 'lb:*L .'i M"W>" LISHED f^ENCf RAIL^A-TS f BRIDGE TAKES ra/P' SElEN }PAN^ fRCA LONDON OuD UA-TERLOO BRIDGE HAVE 0EEN l^CHASED 8Y f£ NE-tnERL^Nt>^ $CAER.Nr>ik"Nf *po vtlLi. BE UJfiD IN 1ME QESfORAriON OF" JOwt C*


PAGE 1

PAGE TWO *Jenisl> fhrkliat) FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER | m PERSONALS Miss Miriam Lcvine, activity PERSONALS Dr. and Mrs. Jacob H. Kaplan have returned to their home. director of the Miami Beach YM 6996 i n dian Creek dr.. after a & YWHA for the past year, has i vacation in Georgia. In Brunsresigned from that position to: wic ^ y rj r Kaplan took the place become an arts and crafts di-1 0 f a chaplain and conducted rector for the Miami Beach Jewservices for armv personnel. The ish Community Center. Beth couple went to Savannah for the Sholom Temple, and the Beach j 40th wedding anniversary of Y. Miss Lcvine left Wednesday to vacation in the Bronx, NewYork, for a few weeks. The Rev. and Mrs. Joseph Malek have returned from Mt. Clemons. Mich., to make their home in Miami. Mrs. Kaplan's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. I. L. MichMr. and Mrs. Jack Marash returned to Miami Beach last week alter a month's vacation in New York and environs. Mr. Marash is executive director of the Beach V. Miss Charlotte Kotkin has returned to Miami after spending six weeks in New York. After spending a month visitArthur Frishman has been named secretary of the Civic League of Miami Beach, filling a vacancy created by Edward Newman's departure for the army. Mr. Frishman is executive secretary of the Miami Beach Apartment association. He and his wife will return from Hillside. N. J.. Oct. !. ing her two sisters in New York. '•;.'",• ," university of Mrs. Julius Bernstein return, £ %; K to Miami recently with h phj ,,,.„ Bhter. Mary, who had boon • %  r -^ Mis< Vivan Culm, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. M. B. Cirfln. will receive a degree of bachelor of i-ta from the University of IlliI commencement exercises iv. Miss Cirlin formerly atMiami of Alat Camp I-Lee shire. in New HunipMr. and Mrs. Leo Eisenstein have returned from a trip to St. I uis where they visited rela;:\ es. Mr. M..\ Kupferstein is home after a three-week vacation in New York. Mr, and Mrs. Harold Turk and C nelia, r e t u r n e d a two-week vacation in New York, Sam Seitlin is spending ten days in Baltimore. Mr. and Mrs M. H. Frankel returned to Miami Beach Sunday with tl %  Natalie Sandra, and 1 • %  Marvin, after ation in New York %  I nn iti. TEP RETURNS TO GAINESVILLE BETTY MAE BENDER Miss Betty Mae Bon.;' tor of Mrs. Ruth Bender. 1780 S \Y Fifth St., will be married to Lt. Leonard Greenblatt Sunday evening at 7 p.m. in Beth I w ith Rabbi Max Shapiro 1 iating. The bride's two sisters, Mrs. [11 Levy and Miss Maxine B nder, will be h< 1 matron of honor and bridesmaid. Edwin Greenblatt will be ins brother's best man. A reception will follow the ceremony. Lt. Greenblatt. son ol Mrs. Ida Greenblatt, 1414 Collins are., recently returned from two and a half years overseas duty as a parachutist with the S2nd An: ,•:.-. isi :. He saw action throughout Africa. Europe ana England. A graduate of the University of Florida with a B.S. BA degree, h Is a member of son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Goldman of Woodside, Long Island. A family dinner at the Versailles hotel will follow the wedding ceremony today in Rabbi Max Shapiro's study. Mrs, Aaron Farr will be her sister's matron of honor and Mr. Fan will be best man. A graduate of the University oi Miami where she majored in Spanish. Miss Good was employed by the Office of Censorship in Miami during the war. Capt. Goldman received a degree in chemical engineering from City College of New York and a masters degree from the University of Michigan. He served 2t> months in Iceland and is now a base communications officer at the Miami Air Technical Service command. After their honeymoon in New York, the couple will live in Miami while Capt. Goldman is stationed here. vacation from Tulane school with his parents, Mr. and include Stanley Tatelman. New Henrv Seitlin. I York city, president: Bernard Dr. A. Lest< r Stepner has return* 11 %  nth's vacation in New York and Cincinnati. His wife and two "fchildren expect to return from New York soon. Miami, vice president: Melvin Levinson. Miami, secretary-treasurer: Maurice Levenson, Gilbert Jacobs, Jerry Schlessinger and Henry Ba* 1 26 MSL INSTALLATION \ : ty in th \ es He wil ret 1 I l*ni\ t N rth C %  %  %  %  in No\ ... • • :. • Mrs, Charles A I arrived in Miami Tuesday night v ith th ir • iren after spend::-..; th( n s .. inith Mrs Ac;, In an's | in nts. Miss Harriet Prosterman will be married to Cpl. Gordon Senelick of Chicago at the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Prosterman. 4427 Royal Palm ave.. Miami Beach, at 6 p. m. Sundav. Rabbi Leon Kronish will officiate at the ceremony Attending the bride will be ner sister Mrs. Sadel Levy, as matron of honor and Miss Hilda Zabin of Chicago as maid of honor. Sgt. Lawrence Rosenbaum, who is stationed at Boca with Cpl. Senehck, will be : st man. Miss Prosterman attended the Joseph Rose, executive direcUniversity of Wisconsin and the to:ol v %  • n, will be guest University ol Miami. Her fiance at 1 nstall tion lunch.rece ived a bachelor of science Servic* league degres m aeronautical cngineerr.t Victor's Drum, Wednesday, j n n Chicago. Oct. 3. at 12:30 p.m. Out-of-town guests at the wedwill inding will include the groom's stall the officers who are Mrs, parents, Mr. and Mr; Art :.: raj Koven, honorary presiSenelick. Chicago: dent: Mrs. George Chertkof, Mr and Mrs. Ben Rimskj of president: Mrs. Henry KauffCuba v. i& I Mr. mann, first v:ce president: Mrs, and Mrs Nathan Adelman this Leor. Kaplan._ second vice prcs:the bride's sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Prosterman of \V.;>:..ngton. D. C: her sister and I ther-in-law. Dr. and Mrs. week Del re going to G-.ecr.sboro. der.-.. Mrs. Edward Levine. secLevy of Chicago: and her uncle. N. C. Mr. ar.d Mrs. Isadore Vogel. 2498 S. W. 15th St.. returned this week from a three-week stay in New York with their son. Norman, who was discharged from Ian. 2-4498; and Mrs. Harold Cothe Army last week. hen. 4-6292. Mrs. Henry Green The former Sgt. Vogel served is in charge of arrangements for 23 months of his five years in the luncheon. Mrs. Jack Stone, recording secretatry: and Mrs. William Weintraub, treasurer. Reservations will be accepted igh Oct. 1 by Mrs. Herbert Scher. 2-0714; Mrs. Leon KapDr. Lewis Prosterman of Chatta:. %  iga, A family dinner will follow the wedding ceremony. After a honeymoon in Miami Beach, the coupie will live with the bride's parents as long as Cpl. Senelick is stationed at Boca Raton. Storekeeper 1-c and Mrs. Charles L, Oppenheimer are living in Key West following their marriage in the home of Rabbi Irving Lehrman on Sept. 1. The wedding is being announced by Mr. and Mrs. William Capland. brother and sister-in-law of the le, the former Rae CaDland. Mrs. Oppenheimer was graduated from Miami Beach high school. Her husband, the son of Florence E. Oppenheimer of New York city, received a bachelor of arts degree from Cornell university in 1936. He is now in the Coast Guard. A dinner reception was held at the Beach Cabana club after the wedding ceremony. JACOBS GETS PUBLICITY POST Bcnton E. Jacobs has been appointed manager of the news bureau of Miami's newly created publicitv department. Jacobs was formerly with the Office of War Information in England and France. He was also a reporter for the Miami Daily News and bureau manager for the Associated Press in Jacksonville. Among the Douglas James, son i f £ n *l Mrs. Arthur J ame 0I > 222. N. W. 51s, sTVftfl Linda Lee, dauehtej I and Mrs. Albert J„hnV 0| \\ S. W. Sixth st.. AVJH 9''X? r R ndo| Ph. son of J and Mrs. 01 ver KnL M S. W. 16th ave.. Aug 22'^ Sharon Kay, daughter atj and Mrs. Eugene Be< W 5| S. W. Seventh ,v,, ft* Esther Ann, daughtenl nl and Mrs. Theodore Ro~V$| ma c n '. 9 01 N w 39th st iS Shirley Ann. daughter f! and Mrs. I .; skarek *l Washington ave., Mianv h*\ Aug. 27. : Richard Lewis, son of |b ^i Mrs. Sam Barnctt. 2385 sil 23rd terrace, Aug. 28. I Barabara Ann. daughter of *l and Mrs. Sidn< y Miller '^5\ ferson ave.. Miami Beach, A| Mary Elizabeth, daughter J Mr. and Mis. Paul La-.v;oii'zl mer. 1141 Normandy d: Mil Beach. Aug. 31. Sallv Ann. daughter of ]fc and Mrs. Alan Bcniair^n. Ml N. W. 81st St., Sept.' 4. in 9 toria hospital. John Irwin, Mr indlh Stuart Gordon. 935 N. E. ft Terrace. September 1 ir. Jaciai Memorial hospital. HILLEL OPEN HOUsT SET FOR OCTOBER 6 An open house fur old and Ml Jewish Univer -it-, students dl be held at the Hillel House, 3| Ponce de Leon blvd.. Saturda; I evening, Oct. 6. from 8 till l(f| p.m. Servicemen and others inter-1 ested in meeting the JewihSM dents of the University of Muil have been invited to the infii-l mal dance which will be the fall Hillel activity of the fall ten [ Officers of the student gratl this year are Sophia WJbII.I:TRIKS. STREET PLOOB jtncoLn sis L'NCO-S t:: MIAMI KACH QftN US' M m JAn lf 1 iwiMll %  IAST OAGUH At ) % %  \ty>e* 11:15 fWiTOl &pe*i HAS AT THREE THEATRES From the Play thai Shocked Broadway! "THE STRANGE AFFAIR OF UNCLE HARRY George Sanders Geraldine Fitzgerald Ella Raines EXTRA! NEWEST MARCH OF TIME PALMER FUNERAL CHAPEL "SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY" PHONE 9-2664 "A FRIEND IN NEED" 2008 W. FLAGLER M Mount Sinai Memorial Park MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIF MEMORIAL PARKS SWGLE GRAVES, FAMILY PLOTS AND GROBT ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE Affiliate Congregations: Beth David, Beth JacoD. Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed snei w Fot Further Information Phone 9-2664. 4-5922 or 9



PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR vjewist tk>ridk*n raroAY^S EPTEMBEn The Jewish Floridian Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami, Fla. P. O. Box 2973 Phone 2-11 41 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 1 Year, $3.00 Six Months, $2.00 2 Years, $5.00 TISHRI 21, 5706 VOLUME 18 NUMBER 39 A HOMELAND FOR THE BRITISH One clear note does seem to come out of the British Labor Party's machinations on Palestine. It hasn't gone completely against the Balfour Declaration. The Balfour Declaration, it will be recalled, provided that Palestine shall be made into a homeland for lews. The British Government now seems determined to make Palestine a homeland—for the British. According to Reuters, which is close to official circles, the British are determined \o make Palestine the security base for the British in the Middle East. Egypt will not serve this purpose any longer, as only this week the Egyptian Government asked England to withdraw her | troops from that country. Little Iraq will no longer do, as the British fear that they will have to have enormous forces to protect their airfields in Iraq from the Arabs. The British remember the uprisings of the Iraquian Arabs against them during the war. No, only Palestine will do. Not only will the Jews serve to protect the British installations -but Palestine has an industrial base and this is very needful for a military base. So English airfields are being built throughout Palestine and the British are preparing to concentrate all of their military and air strength in Palestine. Palestine, in other words, is to become a little England The lews have helped make it serviceable to the English for this purpose. So it cannot be said that Palestine isn't being made into a homeland. It is—for the British! A Call to Jewish Parents of Greater Miami III. WHAT KIND OF JEWISH EDUCATION? By A. P. GANNES Executive Director Bureau of Jewish Education "And there shall rest upon him the spirit of the Lord, the spirit ::i and understanding: the spirit of counsel and might, .-. of knowledgi and oi the fear of the Lord and righteousness .-hall be th girdle of his loins and faithfulness the : his hips."—Isaiah, Chapter 11. Let us pose tins question: What understand the phrase, "Hebraic typi .tod Jew would v.. :..• nted American delike to see tomorrow? By democracy." r.ing the ultimate ideal it Fifthly, he will have an inmay be easier to decide upon telligent understanding of the the typ of Jewish education unique role Palestine has played that is most desirable. Let us in Jewish tradition and history then picture the ideal Jew of toand will be vitally and actively mon interested in its upbuilding and First ..Tici foremost, he will development. have a d( ep knowledge and apLastly, he will believe that tii n of our traditional and there has been divine guidance cultural •. ritage. This would inin the history of the Jews and igious, ethical, literthe world toward the developary, et< traditions—Torah in its ment of a better world. widest sense. This is our ideal Jew of tomorS ndly, as a well-informed row. Let us then set our sights ducated Jew. he will see to achieve our aims. That systhe value of observing Jewish tern of Jewish education which tivals and ceremonies and will succeeds in bringing these goals practice those rituals and printo fruition is the education which ciples of Judaism in accordance with his knowledge and understanding. Thirdly, he will identify and affiliate himself actively with is desirable. The above qualities of our Jew of tomorrow may be agreed upon by all as being desirable. However, there will be differences the Jewish people. This affilia-j in approach and methodology. tion and identification will be j These differences are part of our reflected in the active part he Jewish community life of today. takes in Jewish community life and to paraphrase the expression, and his interest in the welfare "De gustibus non disputandum and survival of the Jewish peoest." it is not our purpose to disple the world over. cuss these differences at the Fourthly, as an educated Jew present. Let each group, howhe will be conscious of his reever, consider well its objectives sponsibility as an American and and formulate its program acas a Jew. In him there will be cordingly to produce as near as a perfect synthesis of Americanpossible the ideal type we have ism and Judaism. He will fully pictured above. CZECHS TO PAY JEWS FOR NAZI DAMAGE Prague (\VNS>—A new decree, contemplating the speeding of the restoration of confiscated Jewish property, has been anI nounced this week by the) Czechoslovakian government. The decree sets up specific regulations with regard to the restitution of the property which was confiscated by the Germans. It provides for compensation by the state for damage caused by German persecutions during the Nazi occupation, and that a missing person be deemed dead within the meaning of the law even though the legal period of five years has not passed. DENVER BOARD MEETS Mrs. Irene Miller, president of the Greater Miami chapter of the National Home for Jewish Children at Denver, will hold a board meeting 10:30 a.m. Tuesday and a regular meeting 1:30 I p.m. at the Beach Y. Announcement of an evening of games to be held in October will be made by Mrs. Lil Fried, hopher, chairman of the affair. Mrs. Beverly Becker will have charge of a quiz program arI ranged by Mrs. Ruth Hertz, program chairman. Refreshments will be served by Mrs. Ella Wronker and Mrs. Ann Bromberg. BOX 2 9 7 3 Miami 18 Oiccst of tin' mail received at Jewish I Floridian poat office box. „i w ^ W) .,.,-,i.< W i %  -*w Since Jan. 1. 1!>45. a total of 9.100 Jewish men. women and children have entered the Jewish national home in Palestine. Over 350,000 Jewish refugees have been resettled there since 1933. Hadassah lias sent Si,112.000 to the Youth Aliyah in Jerusalem to provide for the education of 3100 Jewish refugee children, hundreds of whom were branded and tortured in Nazi death camps. With a goal of .S3 million, Boston is the first of 1600 communities to launch a campaign in behalf of tiuUJA's work in rehabilitating | surviving Jews in Europe. A Yeshiva for boys, an orthodox school for girls and a kosher kitchen has been opened at the liberated concentration camp in Feldafing, Germany, by Lt. Meyer J. Birnbaum, Jewish chaplain. .. Only about one hundred Jewish doctors out of the prewar total of 3700 have been identified as living in Poland. Talmud Torahs in Brussels, Antwerp and Namur, Belgium are being aided by a 100,000 franc grant from the JDC. The South African Jewish War Appeal is cooperating to the tune of a SLGOO.OOO pledge for relief and rehabilitation of European Jewry. The Hebrew Union college of Cincinnati will celebrate its seventieth birthday Oct. 3. Over 5.000 Christian young people learned about Jews and Judaism through personal contact with 24 rabbis at 29 Christian church camps this summer, the Jewish Chautauqua society reports. The House Committee on Immigration has received a statement from the National Refugee Service. MAS and the National Council of Jewish Women, asking that the German immigration quota be continued in justice to the many victims of Nazism and to their relatives in this country. President Truman has hailed the Jewish War Veterans of the I'. S. as a "living answer to those who would confuse our people with the evil doctrine of bigotry and hate" at the beginning of JWY's fiftieth year. A golden jubilee membership campaign will be launched Oct. 1 by B'nai B'rith Wom/i to increase membership from 62.000 to 100.000 before March 1. The story of Jewish participation in World War II from the time of the Italian campaign to the invasion of France is covered in the second edition of "Fighting for America," published by National Jewish Welfare Board. Hillel Foundation at Yale university has created a fund to furnish the Hebrew university in Jerusalem with copies of all important scholarly works published by the Yale u. press. Harold Bauer, consultant of the University of Miami Music school will offer a master class in piano from January to March. Deadline for the purchase of 1940 drivers' licenses is Oct. 1. Irritation of the skin and absorption of DDT may occur following heavy exposure to the insecticide, warns Florida State Board of Health. The March of Time film. "Palestine Problem," which presents the achievements of the Jews in Palestine, will be shown at the Pla/a theater this weekend and the Cameo, Tower and Rosetta theaters next weekend. Red Cross offices for disaster relief have been set up in Miami, Perrine and Homestead to aid an estimated 1200 Dade county families who suffered from the hurricane. "TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHER Mddiy Qcm^LdenM .By PHINEAS J. BIRON S. S. GENERAL CAUGHT, PARIS (WNS>—S. S. Lieutenant-General Jurgen Stroop, liquidator of the Warsaw Ghetto in the Spring of 1943. is now in the hands of American military authorities in Germany, where he is held on the charge of inciting civilians to murder American fliers who made forced landings in Germany during the war. ANTI-SEMITIC FRONT The Hollywood Council for Civic Unity has a swell print for action We hope it will not countenance an ment and expose anti-Semitism, now rampant in Hollv The Council would do well to put a stop—if ~2 to the regular meetings addressed by G. Allison PlX Lowell Both are enthusiastic followers of Gerald t Smith That proposed debate between Senator Bilbo. James Waterman Wise on "Does America Want Racitf fc ity" is a ridiculous idea ... It is like inviting an uai the Zoo to debate the Einstein theory of relativity v Riesel reports that aging, greying Father Coughlin ij \L to broadcast again and awaits the results oi a new %?i drive, directed by Gerald L. K. Smith Why did fey York press ignore the vandalism committeed in the sto, L Sidney Ross Sid's store windows and door were j-ea with the Star of David and anti-Semitic slogans ... "A % Charter for Human Rights" is the name of a new OM issued by the American Jewish Committee ... The bod_ hails the inclusion of human rights provisions in the :: a | of the new World Organization as a great achievement ABOUT PERSONS Eddie Sullivan reminds the Bilboites that Jewish heal won 31 D.S.C.'s and thousands of other U. S. decorations I We also lost six Jewish Chaplains Jascha Heifetz J celled more than a hundred thousand dollars worth oi COKBI to entertain G.I.'s in France and Germany Artur Rubinsd the pianist, asked and got S85.000 for recording the piano aj in the forthcoming film "Concerto" William Paley, Presioel of Columbia Broadcasting is back from Europe where he si formed one of the most successful war jobs as head of il Psychological Warfare Division Now, reliable informfflnl reaches us that former Governor Lehman will be draftedi run for the Senate in 1946 YOU SHOULD KNOW Liberal Judaism scored a real scoop when it pubiishsl in its current issue the article about Eddie Jacobson's trail ship with President Truman The article gives a very humal portrait of the President Truman was terribly pleased ail wrote accordingly to Editor Rittenberg Henry MorgenthmJ book on how to cure Germany of Nazism will be published netl month and is enjoying a terrific advance sale Judge Sal Rosenman may—after all—stay in Washington as Trumatil No. 1 adviser on foreign relief, all loans, and credit to loraal governments Walter Winchell wants to know why al enterprising publisher does not bring out Congressman Vocrttl exposes on Nazi industrialists ... It would sell mote thai Under Cover, Walter believes Your favorite Hollrwxlj columnist, Sidney Skolsky will become a movie produce: taI Columbia pictures ... HAVE YOU HEARD .. Is it true that a certain high State Department official I blocking the publication of Hitler's private papers, notes, memoranda because of mention therein of Nazi transactia with certain powerful American industrialists Eddie nays, public relations counsel, has made so much money I he will devote himself to peace propaganda for the restl his life The appointment of Mrs. Anna Schwartz oi | neapolis as executive director of the National Council of !e rt j Women makes history Mrs. Schwartz is a Zionist ancl Hadassaite and the Council until now was anything but friend*|j to Zionist ideas Dr Bertram Feinstein, 31-year-old Cana scientist, is back from a six years' stay in Europe ... His M"! medical discovery will make headlines before 1946 BUILDING FUND CAMPAl3| CITED AS EXAMPLE (CONTINUED FROM PAGE I vide new facilities for the Vl| and WHA of Miami, the YM* WHA of Miami Beach. rU Foundation of the University* Miami and the Bureau of Je** Education. The need for adequate alters fo Jewish communal art* ties in Greater Miami has • pressing for a number of> The end of the war has mg possible to plan for ne • ings through mndstobe cwj edI in the coming InitedJe** Building Fund campaign. t The building of the "^ has long been inadeflua unable to serve and attrau ^ dreds of Jewish }"* ^ adults who could benem organized and supeniseo reation. The Beach V, n temporary quarters, mu* „ its building shortly and ^ without facilities to ser ^ 16,000 Jewish youth ana JEA TO EXPAND GOVERNING BODY (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) will be elected this year in November and they will serve until the regular annual election in April. •The board of directors of the Bureau is of the opinion that participation of interested local Jewish organizations is important to further the purposes for which the Bureau was established, namely, to work with the Hebrew and Sunday schools, youth and adults; to encourage formal and informal Jewish educational activities, and to assist in the development of educational and cultural programs in the community wherever needed," Mr. Heimah has stated. Recommendation for the reorganization was made by the Joint Study committee of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and the Bureau of Jewish Education. BETH DAVID TO MEET The fifst meeting of the congregation of Beth David for the New Year will be held Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the Beth David auditorium, Al Quadow, president, announce!. AJC TO PROTEST NEW YORK — The American Jewish Conference has announced that its interim committee will meet October 4 in the Biltmore Hotel in New York to act on reports that the British Government is unwilling to relax curbs on Jewish immigration into Palestine. living on the Beach. „ 0 Hillel Foundation, a convertJS^A :.: Offices of the OPA district rationing board were moved to the balcony floor of the Civic Center building, 35 N. W. Second Street, from the Seybold building this week. occupies a CUHM..*at the University d have to abandon • ^ when the entire camp ^ in the near future. An ^ 9 house will have.to Be at P : liltUlli*^'—• \ ;„ of V.* Jewish Education s a t housed in two small nw house will have w -, B provide for .?**•>**%&' IK TTnivprsitV. The o ^fi rel" 3 office building *£[&&* space for its researchhD. classrooms for /"SsW^, ested in advanced Je


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EQKK7LEQJ_KEEAYZ INGEST_TIME 2013-05-07T23:05:20Z PACKAGE AA00010090_00921
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES