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The Jewish Floridian ( December 14, 1945 )

UFJUD

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iytewybJEIIiOipidliiaun JEWISH WE EKL Y y5[ijME 18-NUMBER 50 JDC EXPANDS 1946 BUDGET ^AMM^LORIDA, FRIDAY. DECEMBFjTlXW PRICE TEN CENTS P 12-Man Inquiry Board Named; Asked To End Job In 120 Days JOSEPH SCHWARTZ NEW YORK (JTA)—The sum of S58.35n.ndO will be needed by the Joint Distribution Committee to carry on its activities in 1946, and to make possible its relief work in about fifty countries through'>ut the world, it was announced at the 31st annual meeting the J.D.C., held in New York. The meeting elected Edward M. M v, 4 chairman of the Joint Distribution Committee Paul Warburg, Mrs. Felix M. Warbum and James N. Rosenberg wi re elected honorary chairmen. All other officers were reelected. "The year 1945 saw the Joint Distribution Committee work in more countries, help more suffer| ers. and provide more relief than any other year," Dr. Joseph Schwartz said. "The J.D.C. has spent nearly S28.000.000 overseas this via: All over the world Jews were helped back to health from starvation, helped to start life anew But 1946 presents an even greater challenge, for it is the crucial year—the year that will di termlne whether those who have so far survived will live or die." Declaring that during his recent visit to Poland he found not more than 80,000 Jews, most of whom are now fleeing from the country. Dr. Schwartz said: Anti-Semitism in Poland, which the government is attempting to stamp out, but has been unable to do, has caused thousands of Jews to flee to the relative safety f the American zone in Germany, and the consequent overcrowdin;: there has made conditions evi n more serious." Many of the Jews in Poland are Keeping their assumed Aryan names in order to find jobs, he said. They are also receiving threaten mletters and are victims of murder and looting. They (CONTINUED ON PAGE 8) By ARTHUR GAETH LANDSBERG, Germany (JTA) Conditions in the Landsberg camp for displaced Jews were condemned in a statement issued by a group of American and Allied correspondents who arrived here during the week end Nuremberg. Included in the group of seven was a correspondent of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. All the correspondents came to the conclusion that the problem of the displaced Jews will not be solved unless the directives of Gen. Eisenhower concerning displaced persons are carried out. The Army has the authority, they found, but not the humanitarian approach, and there is, moreover, definite evidence of anti-Semitism among some of the officers and men. On the other hand, UNRRA. which is administering the I where there are 6,300 refugei jammed into a space designed fi only 4,200, as the humanitarian approach, but lacks authority in certain fields now dominated by the Army. Certain solutions proposed by UNRRA are often lost in a mass of red tape, the correspondents were told, and the growing complications in connection with displaced persons are creating annoyance among officers, which in furn leads to anti-Jewish feelings. The text of the signed declaration issued by the correspondents reads as follows: "The undersigned have inspected the Jewish displaced persons camp at Landsberg, Bavaria. We support the statement of Dr. Leo Srole. principal welfare officer of the UNRRA team at Landsberg, condemning conditions there. The camp is horribly overcrowded. We saw as many as 25 people living in a 15 by Z4r foot room. At least two persons, and sometimes three, sleep in one bunk only three feet wide. Some live in cold, damp basements filled with smoke of green burning wood since coal is unavailable. The draughty, ramshackle wooden barracks, we feel, are unfit for human habitation, the windows are broken although there is bitter cold. Blankets and clothing are insufficient. I he food is unpalatable and inadequate. Only cold water l.s available for washing. The washrooms are sheeted with ice. The pipes are rusted and broken so that only one toilet exists for eveiy ; 100 persons." Singer Named Head. J Of Federation Drive WASHINGTON. Dec. 10 (JTA)—The membership of the 12mem Anglo-American Inquiry Commission on Palestine, the formation of which was announced by President Truman and British Foreign Minister Bevin on Nov. 13, was made public today, simultaneously in Washington and London. The commission was asked to complete its work within 120 days, if possible. President Truman's press secretary, Charles G. Ross, told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that the 120 days would E USE The 1946 Combined Jewish Appeal of the Greater Miami Federation will be headed this year by William D. Singer, campaign chairman, it was announced today. The" drive, which will be conducted from Feb. 24 to March 6, will raise funds for 70 local, national and overseas agencies. Singer has been active in business and community affairs since his arrival in Miami in 1936. He is chairman of the board of the Town Y. a member of the board of trustees of Temple Israel and B'nai B'rith. He was chairman of the Snack Bar Building committee and chairman of the Planning committee of the ArmyNavy Committee. A vice president of Federation, he has also served on Federation's Budget and Executive committees in past ^formerly a Cleveland resident. he is president of the Royal Castle System and is associated with the Stone's Grills. The campaign cabinet is now being formed. Singer reports, and the names will be announced in the near future. The campaign this year will include 40 trade divisionsAS many individuals as possible wiU beinvited to make their contributions among their Singer states. own groups, By OTTO SCHICK (Jewish Telegraphic Agency Correspondent) LONDON (JTA)—A full-dress debate on the Palestine issue took place in the House of Lords following the announcement of the composition of the Anglo-American inquiry commission by Foreign Secretary Bevin. Lord Antringham, who was British Minister of State in the Middle East, opened the debate with an attack on the Jews of Palestine, charging them with "unscrupulous abuse" of the British police and military services in Palestine. Viscount Samuel, first Palestine High Commissioner and under whose administration Transjordan was separated from Palestine, told the House of Lords that Transjordan should be opened to Jewish immigration. He denounced the White Paper and the man-hunt for refugees. At the same time, Lord Samuel emphasized that he considers it a "false step" on the part of the Zionists to ask for a Jewish State. The Balfour Declaration, he argued, did not promise a Jewish State, but an opportunity to create conditions under which in the course of time it might be possible to establish a Jewish State. The partnership of the United States in settling the Palestine problem is inevitable, Viscount Samuel said. He opposed independence for Palestine and suggested instead a temporary trusteeship, with Moslem, Jewish and Christian communities taking charge of their own educational and religious affairs. begin when the commission actually started its work, which, he said, would depend on the body itself. The two chairmen, who will serve alternately, are, for the United States, Joseph C. Hutcheson, judge of the Fifth Circuit Court at Houston, Texas, and, for England, Sir John Singleton, judge of the Kings Bench Division of the High Court of Justice in London. The other American members are: James G. McDonald, former League of Nations High Commissioner for Refugees, and chairman of the President's Advisory Committee on Political Refugees. Frank Aydelotte, director of the School for Advanced Study at Princeton University, former president of Swarthmore College and American secretary of the Rhodes trustees. Frank W. Buxton, editor of the Boston Herald. Max Gardner, former Governor of North Carolina, now practicing law in Washington. William Phillips, former Under Secretary of State, former ambassador to Italy, and former personal representative of the President in India. The British members are: Wilfred P. Crick, economic adviser to the Midland Bank, who was formerly with the Ministry of Food. Richard H. S. Crossman, Labor member of Parliament, a former fellow of New College of Oxford University, assistant editor of the "New Statesman and Nation" and deputy director of phychological warfare. Sir Frederick Legett, until recently, deputy secretary of the Ministry of Labor and National Services. Maj. Reginald E. Mannmgham, Conservative member of Parliament. Lord Morrison (Baron Robert Craigmyle), former Labor member of Parliament. JED ON PAGE 8) 100 persons. %  — .^ T i 1 /^i •. 1 Unique UJA C ^^^^^^^^^^t %  lional .a^fl Utah H BERLIN Recently liberated tt, from. the notorious D "wien.tadt concentration camp, ofR %  • ck former Chief Rabbi •urf, j, 8ur vived the. Nazi tor%  nd for the million, who died. ROME RSKg tbe UJA SwBJffAjTleader. Palestine The extraordinary national United Jewish Appeal conference „ the Hotel Chelsea in Atlantic City Dec. 15 to 17, the first national conference in the seven vears of the UJA. will have faihillfl importance in bringing American Jewry closer to the p oblems and needs of the Jews It Europe and Palestine in the most critical phase of the postwar period. Us unique imporSce is attested to by the fact llK „ it will be the first time since to. end Of World War II.that leaders of European and Palestinian Jewry will meet in the United St tes with the representatives of American Jews on the InTneeds of J !" ws to Europe and Palestine for their survival and reconstruction in 1946. WASHINGTON ]£&£; who* report to the I Wd a nt exposed the dire need, of displaced benon. will describe condition, in Europe • he found them to the first UJA National Conference in Atlantic City on December 15 to 1 i. JERUSALEM JfeSS President of the Jewish Agency for Palestine, will tell the UJA conferee, about the achievements of the Jewish National Home and the possibilities for the alworption of, large number, of Jew.. — _3 t



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PAGE TWO +Jewish tlcrtdtoii FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14 n ^ fyAAxHicMy, tfjiexiJkuity HERE AND THERE Mr. and Mrs. Abe Butansky of Newark, N. J., are spending the season at the Tiffany hotel. The Butanskys are the brotherin-law and sister of Mrs. Abe Kaplan, 153 S. W. 22nd rd. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Ginsberg arrived this week from Columbia, S. C. They are staying with their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. George Chertkof, temporarily ... Mr. and Mrs. Frank Katzentine. 4745 Pine Tree dr., returned to Miami Beach this week after a short trip to New York city .Mr. and Mrs. Bertram Miller, 5493 Bay rd., are expecting thendaughter, Miriam, to arrive Monday from Northwestern university where she is a senior, majoring in psychology. Miss Miller, who will be graduated in March, will remain here till after the first of the year Mrs. Ida Goldberg has returned to the city after spending a month in Baltimore with her mother, Mrs. Shep Alpern, who underwent an operation at Johns Hopkins. Mrs. Alpern is now convalescing at the home of another daughter, Mrs. Georg Greenberg, 2381 S. W. Seventh st. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Neham, 119 Washington ave., are entertaining Mrs. Neham's brother-in-law and sister, Mr and Mrs. Solow of Brooklyn. Mr. Solow will leave shortly and his wife will remain here for the rest of the season First Lt. Herbert J. Cohen, son of Mr and Mrs. Sam Cohen, is spending the winter in Key West with his wife and son, Barry, following his discharge from the service. The Cohens formerly resided in Miami Abraham Zinnamon and his daughter-inlaw, Mrs. Archie Zinnamon, arrived here Saturday from Washington, D. C. Zinnamon, one of the founders and treasurer of Temple Beth Sholom, was guest of honor at the synagogue's brunch Sunday morning. His wife, who is recuperating in Washington, is expected down shortly Miss Elinore M. Kohn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin S. Kohn, 1577 Pennsylvania ave., has returned home after being discharged from the WAVES. She had been stationed at New Orleans, La., for the past two years Rabbi and Mrs. Leon Kronish and their son were in New York this week where Rabbi Kronish officiated at the wedding of Mrs. Kronish's sister. Miss Ausi tin Mrs. Samuel Friedland 1 flew to Philadelphia this week to join her husband there. They will be away for three weeks BRIEF MENTION Mr. and Mrs. Irving Kaufman, managers of the Ger hotel, were hosts at their annual party for guests of the hotel Dec 9. Over 200 guests attended the affair which had a "Kiddie" party theme Announcement of the Dec. 16 marriage of two of the guests, Miss Betty Fordin of Brooklyn and Henry Kram was made at the party. Rubin Levin is ailing in the hospital Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Gordon, 720 S. W. 24th rd., announce the birth of their son Wednesday morning at St. Frances hospital Mrs. Lucille Lichtenstetter and her daughter, Carolyn, were hostesses at a buffet supper for Robert St John following his lecture Tuesday. Members of the Temple Israel's Men's club Forum committee gave a dinner for St. John at the Urmey before the lecture Among the guests were Dr. Bowman F Ashe, president of the University of Miami, and Mrs. Ashe ... A honeymoon in Havana followed the recent marriage of Miss Laurie Keats, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Samuel J Keats, to Victor Robert Kohn. The couple, who were married by Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan at the Sea Isle, was attended by Mrs. Louis August, sister of the bridegroom, as matron of honor, and (CONTINUED ON PAGE 4) OPEN HOUSE PRECEDES BALTIMORE WEDDING An open house in honor of their daughter, Betty Arlcne. and her fiance. Dr. Frank S. Cohen, will be held by Mr. and Mrs. Sam Luby, 630 S. W. 29th rd.. from 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday. Miss Luby and Dr. Cohen are expected to arrive from Baltimore today and remain here until Dee. 23. The couple will be married .at the Kmcrson hotel in Baltimore Dee 2ti. Attending the wedding from Miami will be the brides parents and Mr. and Mrs. Irving Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Sam TUMCk, Mr. and Mrs. Sam H. Lesehel. Mr and Mrs. M. B. Ross and their families. The bride's brother. Sam Luby, Jr., who is stationed at Ft McPherson, Ga., will also attend. Mrs. Boss Will be matron of honor and her daughter, Barbara, j will be junior bridesmaid. Miss Luby is a senior at GouCher college, Baltimore, and will be graduated in June. Her fiance, son of Mrs. Sarah Cohen of Baltlmore, was recently discharged from the Army medical corps after serving three and one-halt years, part of it overseas, as a captain. Following the wedding ceremony, the couple will honeymoon in Canada and New York. Beach Women Top 4 Million Mark In Victory Bond Drive Aaron Gordons Reveal Daughter's Betrothal Announcement of the engagement of Miss Hattie (Sissie) Gordon to Arthur F. Willcns was made Sunday by the bride-elect's parents, Mr. anil Mrs. Aaron I. Gordon, of Akron, Ohio, and 825 Alton rd. Mr. Willcns, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Wilensky, 5550 La Gorce dr.. was recently discharged from the service. Both Miss Cordon and Mr. Willcns attended the University of Miami. Wedding plans will be announced by the couple after the first of tin' year. A preliminary report of M; 235 -325 worth of bonds sold by Miami Beach women was made by Mrs. Louis Glasser. chairman. Wednesday Of the total $3. 4 0012 m bonds were sold by Jewish women's organizations. The report is incomplete as bond sales are continuing. Largest sale was chalked up by the American Jewish congress, whose total so far is $1,819,712.50. Mrs. Rose Weiss, chairman, personally sold 1,122 bonds The organization as a whole sold 1.282 bonds. Records of other AJC women are: Mrs. M. Feld 100 bonds; Mrs. Emanuel Baskind. 30; Mrs. Charles Grossman. 30. Second highest sale—$510.000— was made by Hadassah under the chairmanship of Mrs. N. Douglas Raff who is credited with 100 bond sales. A total of 480 E bonds was sold by the chapter with Mrs. Milton Wolfe selling 200; Mrs. Jack Fishman. 40: Mrs. Harry Platoff. 60; Mrs. M. S. Rubin, 30; Miss Frances Cooper, 30; Mrs. Sarah Ellis. 20. B'nai B'rith Women on the Beach sold $395,225. a total of 200 bonds Mrs. Glasser states. Among the workers were Mrs. Jack Fein, chairman. 100 bonds; Miss Jeanette Teller, 50; Mrs. Doris Buckhantz. 30; Mrs. Sylvia Garfinkle, 20. The Miami Beach Service league, under the chairmanship of Mrs. Carl Susskind. sold $250,000 worth of bonds. The same total was sold by the Miami Beach Jewish Center whose drive was headed by Mrs. Jack Falk. chairman, and Mrs. Bertha Yagoda, co-chairman. At Temple Beth Sholom. 408 E bonds amounting to $193,375 were sold. Mr6. Norman Maran, chairman, sold 102; Mrs. Abe Solosko, 76; Mrs. Irving Marcus, co-chairman, 60; Mrs. Irving Becker. 60; Mrs. Charles Tobin. 60; Mrs. Louis Krensky. 20; Mrs. Henry Schmerin, 20. National Children's Cardiac FLUORESCENT LIGHTS LABORATORY INSPECTED Radio-Electric Appliance Repairs KANDEL ELECTRIC CO. 176 N. W. 1st St. Phone 3-3029 Night Patrol Service Let Us Protect Your Home or Business While You Sleep! Bonded and Licensed to Take Care of Your Property PHONE 78-2906 Miamt p-etctive Patrci S-vice 537 N. W. 24TH ST. Miam—Cc # a)l C*ab Ciec-\%.t B — i %  Kl P-.-.al BKI;*< B '' i-e V Bcn S. I. FREEDMAN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE 214 4th St. Mimi Beach Between Collins and Washington Arenuet Hebrew Books—All Religious Articles—Novtlriet Valuable gift suggestions on Burdine's radio program "Fashion Time" over WIOD each weekday morning. 8:30 to 8:45. Hand-crocheted gift moccasins $4.99 PAIR COUPON I enjoy your "The Drama of Palestine" series and enclose $ t owards its cost and for your other good I work. Name Address Write to Miami Beach Zionist 1 District, care of Hadio Station WKAT. If she loves comfort, give her heavenly warm wool moccasins for her to don when she relaxes. Green and white, red and white, and blue and white. Decked with tiny wooden beads. Sizes small, medium and large in the group. MIAMI STORK, HOSIERY, STREET FLOOR Home has sold $50,000 worth bonds with Mrs. R.,v LX I Mrs. Julius NeufieS eSh 2? ited with 30 bonds sold red A $1,700 bond sale total reported by Mrs. Anna tin Meyers, chairman of the NS Women Lawyers group! nal Reports from the Niti !" i Council of Jewish WomSW Jacob (Mrs. Anna Berow and Mrs Nat Rothman) are still 0 utstan£ "Otiwr women's organization,on the Beach havei reported $76551} bond sales to Mrs. Glasser. These groups are the Business and Pro fessional Women, Miami Beach Women s club. Anna Miller Cir cle and the Garden dub. BETH DAVID WOMEN TO ELECT OFFICERS Election of Beth David Sisterhood officers will be held at a | meeting at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Beth David Talmud Torah, following the recommendation of a slate by the nominating committee. Mrs. Jack AuRust will preside. An open discussion on Sisterhood activities will be conducted by Mrs. Max Shapiro, program chairman. Refreshments will be served. CARD PARTY TO AID OVERSEAS ORPHANS "Help Save a European Orphan' is the slogan of the mah jonR and card party which v. ill be Riven by the Women's division, American Jewish congress, li p.m., next Thursday evening at the Winterhaven hotel. Proceeds will be devoted to overseas relief. Hostesses will be Mrs. Morris Rabinowitz. 736 Meridian ave., and Mrs. David Ral in iwitz, 2443 S. W. 20th st., from whom tickets, priced at $1. may be purchased. Refreshments will !" %  served. MOUNT NEBO THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M Machtoi, Director Olympia Building Phone 3-3720 Mount Sinai Memorial Park MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY" ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIFIED MEMORIAL PARKS SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE Affiliate Congregations: Beth David. Beth JW^JJ" 1 Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel t mes For Further Information Phone 3-2664, 4-5922 or 9-1434 %  ,.,.^ l ^^i,-l ^i < i..y'' PALMER FUNERAL CHAPEL PHONE 9-2664 SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY E. E. CARTER, Funeral Director A FxLnd in RMT 2008 W. FLAGLE R



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PPJPAY, DECEMBER 14, 1945 Southwest Group plans New School __*JEH/S#? ihrlctian A newly formed Talmud Torah group whose purpose is "the education of Jewish children of the community to the ideals and religion of Judaism" will hold a meeting pm. Wednesday at the Biscayne Temple, 120 N. W. 15th ave. Known as the Miami Hebrew School and Junior Congregation, ,l, ( group is headed by Myron Newman, president; Herbert Feldan, first vice president; Mrs. Sophie Moss, second vice president; Mrs. Hose Ofsowitz, third yice president; Max Jacobskind, recording .secretary; Mrs. Lee coiresponding secretary; George Stone, financial secretary; Nat Blumberg, treasurer. As yet, no definite program has been outlined, Newman declared. Activities of the group will be city-wide if warranted, but will lv be confined to the Southwest community, he said. Activities will begin as soon as it is convenient. Charter mem1, is Still open but will be closed after the meeting Wednesday, the president reported. European Relatives Seek Miamians Fund Leaders Defer Action On Budgeting No action was taken on a resolution to put southeastern fund leaders on record as to their opinion on national budgeting at a conference held last weekend in Birmingham. Arguments for both sides of the question were presented for the delegates to bring back to the 28 cities they represented. In the discussion of homes for the aged, the convention passed a resolution calling for a conference of Miami, Savannah, Memphis and Jacksonville leaders to discuss needs of the whole region. Maurice Fagan, director of the Jewish Community Relations council of Philadelphia spoke on programs to deal with antiSemitism. Isaac Heller was elected president of the Regional Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds to replace Stanley Myers. Miamians who attended the convention are Mr. and Mrs. Myers, Rabbi Saul Appelbaum, Monte Selig, George Chertkof and Harry Boyell. Information concerning the whereabouts of a Mr. Weinwurm is being sought by the National i I of Jewish Women. The organization is in receipt of a :;e from a European relative of Weinwurm, whose only known address is Miami. Council also has a message from Ernst Reich from Borsky concerning liberated Jews who have arrived in Sweden and wish to contact American friends and relatives. Also being sought is Alex Kalian who is supposed to have moved here from Newark I years ago. Council is seeking him in behalf of his brother in France. Anyone having the desired information is asked to contact the Council office, 3-6554. Chaplain To Be Guest is A. Frank, first Jewish chaplain to enter Germany, will relate his personal experience! with GI's and liberated Jews at a meeting of the Miami Beach B'nai B'rith, Tuesday evening at the Miami Beach Y. PAGE THREE SHOLEM LODGE ELECTS PALLOT PRESIDENT E. Albert Pallot was elected president of B'nai B'rith Sholem iodge at a meeting Tuesday. Elected with him were: Nat Roth, first vice president; Sam Silver, second vice president; Maurice Cromer, recording secretary; Alex Cohen, financial secretary; Sam B. Miller, treasurer; Burnett Roth, monitor; Marx Feinberg, assistant monitor; John Kronenfeld, guardian; Jerome Weinklc, warden. Three-year board memberships: Dr. Herman Meyer, Isaac Levin. Two years: Lt. Col. Elry Stone, Jerome H. Freehling. One year: Ernest Sussman, Bernard Spector. Elected to the Hillel Advisory council were Sam B. Miller, two years; Dr. Herman Meyer and Marx Feinberg, one year. A veteran of the Battle of the Bulge, Pfc Seymour Fleischman was released from the Army two weeks ago after two years' service. In his year overseas with the 838th Gasoline Supply company, he served in England, France, Belgium and Germany and has several bronze stars. Fleischman, part owner of the Albion Blue Room, lives with his wife and son, Arnold David, at 2065 N. Bay rd. The Secret of D. D. T. D.D.T.. when properly compounded and placed in experienced hands, represents the most dramatic advance in pest control of all times. We have retained the services of a highly experienced licensed chemist in *"*^** our experiments with D.D.T. and have developed a spray which will eliminate for a considerable time, all ante, roaches, crickets, silver fish. etc.. from the surfaces sprayea. ECONOMY EXTERMINATING COMPANY OUR MIAMI BEACH TEtOTONE NUMBER HAS BEEN CHANGED TO 5-3444 41st Street and Prairie Ave.. Miami Beach GENERAL MANAGER AND BOOKKEEPER TRULY NOLEN. %  % %  %  PhoM MaM NEW PRESIDENT CHERTKOF RENAMED TO Y PRESIDENCY George Chertkof, president of the Miami Y, was nominated for re-election Wednesday. Elections are to be held early in Janu| ary, William D. Singer, chairman of the nominations committee, stated. Others nominated were Leon Kaplan and E. Albert Pallot for vice president; Harry Schwartz, secretary; Dave Brown, treasurer. Singer, Fred K. Shochet and Larry Grossberg were nominated to the three three-year board memberships. Nominations for 27 one-year board memberships were also made. Men's Club Nominates Jacob K. Miller, an attorney of Philadelphia, has been elected! grand superior (national president) of Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity. Founded at the College of the City of New York in 1904. Phi Epsilon Pi was the first national fraternity to outline a plan for building Jewish libraries in chapter houses, by arranging for a mass subscription for all of the chapters to the Jewish Publication society. Miami JWV Re-elects Commander Klein Dr. Maurice Klein was unanimously re-elected commander of the Freda Markowitz post, Jewish War Veterans, Monday night. Others elected were: William Kresner, senior vice commander: Obbic Rosenthal, junior vice commander; Abe Goldman, judge advocate; Dr. A. Nemser, surgeon; Edward Platkin, trustee; Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, chaplain; Hylan Kout, adjutant, and Frank Kline, quartermaster. Dr. Klein has also served two terms as commander of the Miami Beach post of the American Legion. He and the other officers will be installed in January by Maxwell Cohen, new national commander of JWV. Next meeting of the post will be Dec. 24 at Beth Jacob. Nominations for officers of Temple Beth Sholom Men' club were made at a meeting last week. They are: Abe Blatt, president; Alex A. Straus, Bertram C. Waller, Dr. Denis Quittner, Dr. Murray Reckson, for vice president; Al Smith, secretary; Ben Koslin, treasurer. Twenty men were also nominated to the board of directors. Elections will be held in January. DR. HERBERT W. HAGELGANS announces his return from service and opening of his office for the practice of dentistry at 715-17 Seybold Bldg. Call 2-6369 for appointment. EASY METHOD AUTODRIVING INSTRUCTION DUAL-CONTROLLED CARS "BETTER BE SAFE THAN SORRY" 2920 Douglas Road Phone 4-3628 Patent l'einling MEMORIAL CHAPEL IHOS. M. BURNS> IBFenaJ DfcMcK* \ fcBE EISENBERG Tcmtium 5-7777 RIVERSIDE AMBULANCE %  SERVICE to New.Yorks wtkst.'. **4 Arattwtaro ftv. Palestine Appeal To Convene Here Milton Mironblatt, southern regional director of the United Palestine Appeal, and his assistant, Mrs. Frances Kay, have arrived in Miami and set up headquarters in Federation offices to prepare for an educational conference of the UPA. Main speaker at the Feb. 17 conference to be held at the Latin Quarter will be Senator Albin Barkley of Kentucky. Other speakers will be Rabbi James G. Heller, UPA chairman, and Leo Herrmann, world secretary of Keren Hayesod (Palestine Foundation Fund). No funds will be raised at the conference, Mironblatt reports. Locally, UPA is supported financially by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. ALLIANCE TO HEAR HISTORY OF MUSIC TO BURN MORTGAGES Burning of its mortgages will be celebrated by Tempie Israel at a dinner at the Hotel Wofford Dec. 23. Rabbi Maurice N. Eisendrath, executive director of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, will be guest speaker. Regular meeting of the Jewish National Workers' Alliance will be held Monday, 8:30 p.m.. at the Beach Y. Cantor Emanuel Balkan will deliver a lecture on the history of music, D. Friedman, cultural chairman, announces. S. Ashkenazy is chairman of the local branch of the Alliance. A testimonial party in honor of Max Hantman on his 70th birthday and Adolph Abramson on his 66th birthday was given by the Alliance Monday. The two members were given inscriptions in Jewish National Fund golden book. NATIONALLY FAMOUS GREYHOUND STARS .-I Matched IN 10 GREAT RACES • EVERY WEEKDAY NITE Wedt TLAGLIR KENNEL CLUB, %  DAILY DOUBLE 1st & 3d Races ADM. 25c Available Transportation Bus service from Burdine's First St. entrance and Red Adama bus line. Professional Bldg., 218 N. E. 2nd Ave. All busses direct to the track. Quinielas Every Ract No Minora Admitted West FLAGLER at 37 m Avenue ^m i I SBEL^HJMHIH



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PAGE FOUR Jen1st noridHcur J55W MEMBER VjM&riaMy, £p,eoMtig, (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2) Mr. August as best man The Kohns will live at Indian Creek manor, 6735 Harding ave., until their new home is completed. Miss Pearl Radman was hostess at a dinner to celebrate the 20th anniversary of the Pioneer Women's organization last week. At the dinner, held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Zalis, a substantial sum was raised by Miami Pioneer Women for the Women Workers' council of Palestine. Rabbi Joseph Rackovsky spoke on the Holy Land Rose Dechovitz of New York and Mr. Obeler of Chicago were honored at a Chanuka party given by the Miami Beach Pioneer Women at the home of Mrs. Lena Mintzes. $700 was raised for the Jewish National Fund Main donors were Mr. and Mrs Sayopy. Miss Margaret Newman was etta who gave S550. The Saymarried to George R. Steam by donor's luncheon will be made by members of the Greater Miami Auxiliary, Jewish Consumptives' Relief society, 8 p.m. Monday at the Majestic hotel ... A new B'nai B'rith Girls chapter was installed Dec. 8 at the home of Pat Curtice. Each girl wore a corsage made by mother of the late Mrs Dorothy Borenstein, for whom the chapter is named. Mrs. Sylvia Feldman was installing officer. A buffet supper and impromptu program followed the ceremony Hadassah To Form New Town Chapter Organizational meeting of new chapter of Hadassah in Miami will be held at 1:30 p.m. Thursday at the Town Y. Mrs. Joel Bclov, temporary chairman, announces. Mrs. Bclov and her committee were appointed by Mrs. Abraham Goodm-.in. president of the existing Hadassah chapter, to form the new group for the convenience of town women who find it inconvenient t<> attend Hadassah meetings at the Beach. Beth Sholom Women To Hold Champagne Party Members of Hadassah will have A regular the privilege of attending meetmeeting of the Miami Jewish Ings of cither chapter, Mrs. Bclov Orthodox Congregation has %  *• been called for Tuesday, 8 p.m., by A. M. Bear, president. Miss Newman Married Under Flower Canopy At the meeting Thursday Mrs. Goodman will speak on the method of organization and Mrs. Max Dobnn will outline Hadassah's cultural work. On Mrs. Belov's committee are Mrs. Louis Heiman, Mrs. Ray Frome and Mrs. Victor Mell. A champagne party for members of Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood Will be held Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Park Avenue cocktail lounge, Mrs. Leon Ell, president, announces. Charlie Farrell will entertain. Purpose of the party is to continue plans for the Sisterhood's annual luncheon in February. Mrs. Louis Meitus, chairman of the ways and means committee. is in charge of the luncheon, and Mrs. Norman Maran is chairman of the annual calendar book which will be issued. Money for ads sold will be collected and additional ad books and tickets will be distributed Wednesday, Mrs. Ell reports. Mrs. Maran. Mrs. Joseph Fenias and Mrs. A. Solosko are in charge ul the champagne party. AdmisBion will be SI.50 per person. Rabbi Leon Kronish last Thursday afternoon. The ceremony and reception were held at 4351 Post ave., where the couple is now residing. Mrs. Blanche Claster was matron of honor and Milton Oberman served as best man. A wedding dinner was held at the Atlantis hotel. Mr. and Mrs. Stearn flew to Havana for their honeymoon. ettas were hosts at an Oneg Shabbat last Friday. The organization will hold a National Fund evening, 8 p.m., Tuesday at the Miami Beach Y. EVENTS OF THE WEEK Delta Phi Epsilon pledges and new initiates will be honored at a formal dinner-dance to be given by the sorority tomorrow night at the Atlantis MJOC LADIES HONOR roof Leon Leiberman, home i PAST PRESIDENT camp committee chairman, announces the annual winter reunion is scheduled for Dec. 23 at the Miami Y Mrs. I. M. Weinstein will review the Russian novel "Days and Nights" for the American Jewish Congress Women's division this afternoon at the Miami Beach Jewish Center The Lear school is inviting the public to attend a performance of "The Man Who Came to Dinner," which will be presented by the senior group Saturday evening at 8 Chanuka gifts were given to children of the Cardiac home at a holiday party held for the Bible and Hebrew Study groups of the home under the direction of Miss Dorothy Lightman last week ... A cultural evening conducted in Yiddish by M. Gleiberman will be held at the Workmen's Circle Lyceum, 25 Washington ave. Mr. Gleiberman teaches at the two Yiddish schools run by the Circle Sheriff Jimmy Sullivan will speak at the B'nai B'rith luncheon, 1:30 Monday, at the Urmey Meetings To Feature Jewish Humor Talk Mrs. Ida Buckstein, retiring president, was honored at a reception given by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation Wednesday evening following a meeting of the Auxiliary. Mrs. Sophie Moss, newly elected president, officiated at the meeting. In charge of refreshments and program was Mrs. D. Kleber. assisted bv Mrs. R. Ofsowitz. Mrs. H. Pearl. Mrs. M. Jacobskind. Mrs. S. Blank. Mrs. H. Sklansky, Mrs. L. Weiner, Mrs. S. Rosenbloom and Mrs. S. Kastoff. Mrs. William Herrick Bernstein will give an illustrated lecture on Jewish humor entitled "The Jew Laughs" at the regular meeting of the Miami Beach Jewish Center Sisterhood. Monday at 8:30 p.m. at the Center. Miss Ila Green will play several saxophone solos, accompanied by Joseph Schreibman at the piano. Refreshments and a social hour will follow the meeting. HOSPITAL COMMITTEE TO FETE WORKERS Women who have made gifts for wounded returnees will be honored at a party given by the Serve A Hospital committee Monday. 8:30 p.m.. at the Town Y. Mrs. Sidney Stepkin is chairman of the committee. During the evening there will be a drawing for the wool afghan which was crocheted and donated bv Mrs. Rose Mcndelson. Mrs. Norman Jacobs asks that tickets and money from this project be turned in at the door. The unveiling 0 f -, „ toi the late J ui k ,,. ^ a "*mo rial take place at M ( „„H Z |? ub *iU tory 3 p. m Sunday &*<* %  invited. *" '"idsare The unveil inn of •, !" „ the late Don,! R ?^ lto take place k;:,';,,,^^! wiU the Jewish se< t luI1 .f^P^. j„ Park cemetery Arr !" 0dla B are in charge of ^L„ n ^ments Home Groups To Meet Mizrachi Buys Trees In Honor of Brenners Results of their membership drive will be discuss.d by board members of the Miami Beach Women's Auxiliary of the Jewish Home for the Aged, 2 p.m. Tuesday at a meeting in the home of Mrs. Harold Spaet. 5435 La Goree dr. Plans for a membership tea will be discussed at a meeting of the Miami Ladies' Auxiliary of the Home Tuesday at 2 p.m. at 590 S./VV. 17th ave. Members will turn in money and tickets from the Fields dinner at that time. Beach JWV's To Hold Dinner-Dance At Club A preview of the Latin Quarter's show, direct from New York, will be featured at a dinnerdance to be given by the Miami Beach post. JWV, 8 p.m., Thursday night at the club. Members of the community have been invited to attend. Tickets, priced at $10 per person, are available from E. Max Goldstein, commander of the post, and Burnett Roth, chairman of the affair. On Roth's committee are Dave Katzman. Ben Feld, Saul Jaffee and George Blum. BJE Meetings Set In honor of the 50th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Brenner, the Miami Beach Mizrachi organization is purchasing 50 trees to be planted in Palestine. Announcement of the purchase was made at the recent concert and latke party. Mrs. Freda Karlstein, chairman of the affair, was assisted by Mrs. Shafra. Mrs. Sir, Mrs. Safra. Mrs. Krieger, Mrs. Adlerbloom and others. The Mizrachi is planning a Palestine night for some time hotel Plans for its February j n January. It's what you make o u\ of it that counts! Bureau of Jewish Education board of directors will meet Thursday at 8 p.m. at the office ; of the Jewish Federation. The Education committee of the Bureau will meet on Monday at 10:30 a.m. at the Bureau office. Rabbi Kronish. chairman, announced. The committee in charge of ar-1 rangements for the installation of I officers meets today at 10:30 a.m. I at the Bureau office. Announcing the Re-Opening of the FLORIDA MATRIMONIAL BUREAU STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL FREE REGISTRATION 1782 S. W. Fifth Street Ss2f Yo ^ h Grou i* Schedule Meetings The newly f ()rmed w Zionist group for voune ^ da will hold us first mertSfafSi Mannheimcr school, 1054 Vt sylvan.a ave., Wednesday a f 8 "n to'ioin A yOUn %  ar -lH The monthly meeting 0 f ,u Greater Miami ZioB Yo& council will be held Tu da h 8:30 p.m., at the home of R,& and Mrs. Moses S Lenox ave. Young Judea groups will he formed at the various svnagoaS and Y's throughout the comm nity as a result ol a meetingoa subcommittee „l the Youth com' mission held Tuesday. Mrs Ehiel Lesowoder is chairman of the xoung Judea committee which will meet 8 p.m. Monday at Temple Beth Sholom with persons interested in becoming leaders of the groups. ONElAlDAY VITAMIN JBLTAIUTS "pHINK of HI Your mln. imum daily requirement* of A and D Vitamins or of b Complex Vitamins. In ont pleaaant tablet. Kememher the name ONE-A-DAY (brand) Vitamin Tablet*. on. MlltS NERVINE T\ O TEVsE nonet mats you Wakeful. Cranky. Reatleu? Dr. MIIM SerTini helps to lessen Nervous Tension. Get it at your dsag %  tor*. Read directions and Use only u directed. Alka-Seltzer W-IIF.N neadarhe. Mus" cnlar Pains or Simple Neurahria. Distress after Meala, Gaa on 8lomarh, or "Mornlnt Aftsr" Interfere with your work or spoil your fun. try Alka-Seltser. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that tinundersigned, desiring to i Kafc in bualneni under the fictlttoua name of STRAND i'l.K.\Ni:i:s. Intend to register the Bald name with the Clark of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida IIARItY EINHORN SA.MIKI. KOSENUERQ MEYERS \ WEITZMAN. Attorneys for Applicant* <:: I.in, r,in Road, Miami Beach, Florida 11 :t 1L' 7-14-21-28 EXPERT AUDITING AND ACCOUNTING SERVICE For Businesses Not Requirirfa Full-Time Bookkeeper Systems Installed and Changed Taxes, Financial Statements Write or Phone A. FUENFER 116 Second St.. Miami Beach PHONE 6-9462 NO MATTER HOW YOU FIGURE, IT'S GOOD, SOUND ARITHMETIC! •, you'd rathar have $4 tor Try $3 ytm I. That's what you'll have, too, lor every $3 Ol course, BOW have. ioi wuii you u nave, too, lot* every ^ you invest is Victory Bonds today and hold until the-y mature. It's the saiest investment in the world. Even though the Victory Loan Campaign is orer, year rernmont needs your purchaatM oJ Victory Bead*. CMMNV IT; PAINTING AND Decorating INTERIOR and EXTERIOR LICENSED and INSURED GUARANTEED WORK.. No Job Too Large or Toe Small Estimates Cheerfully Given • PHONE 3-6924 • Keystone CONSTRUCTION CO. 2236 N. W. Miami Court WILLIAM H. BERNSTEIN, M. D. CAPTAIN, ARMY OF THE UNITED STATES, RETIRED ANNOUNCES THE REOPENING OF HIS OFFICE AT 420 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA TELEPHONE 5-7505 Tree-Ripened Fruit Shipped from Our Own Groves 30 Years of Satisfied Customers Viait Our Grove Brina Your Camera See Many Varletiei of Rare Trees FLOYD'S 521 S. W. 42nd Ave. Phone 4-3710 FANCY GIFT BOXES MARMALADES „ ROHANS PAINT AND HARDWARE STORE Dealers in Pratt & Lambert's Paints & Varnishes Full Line of HARDWARE ... Mechanical Tools Garden and Electrical Supplies MORRIS ROHINSKY, Owner MIAMI BEACH % % 



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PPJDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1945 HJwishlforidliaw Hillel House Is Second Home For U. Of Miami Students With a Jewish student population 0 f over 550 at the University ,,f Miami, activity of the B nai BTith Hillel Foundation is rapiduincreasing, according to Louis Heiman, chairman of publicity. Plans for the Dec. 27 dinner which will launch Hillel's $35.000 capital funds campaign were made at a luncheon meeting of the Advisory council Wednesday. Mrs. Harry Gordon is chairman of the affair at which Dr. Abram L. Sachar will give the keynote address. Campaign leaders axe Monte Selig, Carl Weinkle and Sam Blank. Harold Turk is president of the council. Designed to be the students' "home away from home" Hillel House ;it 3306 Ponce do Leon blvcl.. Coral Gables, is a beehive of activity, states Rabbi Albert Michels, director. Throughout the academic year round-table discussions are held Tuesdays in the lounge, which k converted into an auditorium for the purpose. On Wednesdays the lounge is divided into sections for group meetings and preparation of the Foundation newspaper, the "Hillelite." Mondays and Thursdays are set aside for Hebrew studies, while on Friday evenings religious services are held. Through an arrangement with the Chaplains' department at the Biltmore hospital, joint services are arranged and frequently Hillel members are guests of Jewish military personnel at the hospital on Friday evenings. On the social side, frequent dances and parties are held. Last Saturday night, Hillel was host to students of all faiths at a seasonal holiday party. A Hillel Varsity Night will be held in the spring. Hillel's interfaith work is aided by an Interfaith Scholarship, gift of an alumnus, Clarence Ross of North Carolina. It is given each year to the student who has done the most to promote good will on the campus, regardless of religious faith. A Union Thanksgiving service, Purim party, and Passover seder are annual Hillel events. This year Hillel has developed a department of personal service which is available to any student requiring financial or vocational aid. The services of a psychologist have been secured gratis for this purpose. Additions to the House this year include the John Meyer library, now in process of completion, which is the gift of Baron de Hirsh Meyer of books of a Jewish cultural nature; the Sarah Czech chapel, endowment of Mrs. Sarah Czech of De Lido island; and a motion picture sound projector, donated by the B'nai B'rith Women. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Ehrens. 2526 S. W. ]5th st., were hosts at a homecoming party Saturday evening for their two sons, Irving and T 5 Bernard Ehrens, just returned from overseas. Bernard, who is home on a 45day furlough, served with the Seventh Army and was connected with the 117th Evacuation hospital. Prior to entering the service, he was a student at the University of Miami and expects to resume his studies after being discharged. He has been in service 29 months. Irving, formerly a pft., served with the Third Army and wal'a German prisoner of war for six jrionths. He was awarded the Purple Heart and a Presidential Unit citation. He has been discharged and was married last month to Miss Winifred LeGrange of Brooklyn, N. Y. BEACH Y ACTIVITIES TO START MONDAY s to go is still open. new instructors are Registration for Beach Yclasses and activities, scheduled into effect Monday, Among Miss Ertelle Robert. Spanish; Leon Kushner, music appreciation; Miss Sylvia Rauch youth activities. Kushner is Jncert pianist who i Kl s had several recitals at Town Hall, N. Y Miss Rauch, a graduate of the Brand, is camp, will supervise the Intermediate council and s. Young Judca groups as well as organize an adult hook club. A new chess club is i formed. Instructions will be given before the regular names on Monday evenings. Other events reported by Jack Marash, executive director, are the reopening of the Tiny Tots dancing class to meet at 3 p.m each Friday with Miss Audrey Floyd and calisthenics for v. Thursday evenings. Weeklv roller skating parties have bi i n changed to Wednesday evenings. Information about these and other activities offered may be obtained at the Y. 1 Lincoln rd. PAGE FIVE Army-Navy Group Extends Services Brothers-in-Law Meet On Plane From Pacific One was stationed at Okinawa and another at Guam, but bv coincidence both sons-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Alpi :t were sent back to the Statis on the same plane last week. The two, Lt. Arthur Gold. USN, and Lt. Robert M. Metsky, USAAF, are now visiting here Lt. Gold's wife, tlli' former Frnnky Alpert, and their two children are spending the winter at 961 W. 48th st. Lt. Gold will resume his dental practice in his home town. Springfield. Mass., when he is released from the Navy. He recently went through the typhoon while stationed on a boat off Okinawa. Lt. Metsky is eligible for discharge and will enter the advertising business here. His wife, the former Ruth Alpert. has been living with her parents at 3030 N. Meridian ave.. while her husband was overseas. The Aloerts' son, Seaman 2-c Bobbie Alpert. called his parents from San Francisco Tuesday night to say goodbye to them. He is stationed on the aircraft carrier USS Badoeng Strait, which is scheduled for a Pacific voyage. HARRY FISCHEL Harry Fischel, retired builder and realtor ol New York, has Ibution of $10,000. annum in perpetuity t" thi Ye iva coll< ge for toe esti blish\ ment ol %  summi: school oi high-' i.' .Icwi ii stduii s. Organization of the school. which is the second unit of the Yeshiva's expanding graduate school, is in line with Yesluva college's expansion program designed to make it the first university in America under Jewish auspices. The school will be named lor Mr. Fishel, who is 80, and the oldest living trustee ol the Yeshiva, His contribution sponds to a capital investment of a minimum of $250,000. Studebaker To Speak On BB Radio Program BUY VICTORY BONDS! BUY THEM NOW! Dr. John W. Studebaker. U. S. Commissioner of Education, will give an address on "America's Tomorrow" over Station WGBS Tuesday evening at 10 p.m. Dr. Studebaker will discuss the role of education and its relationship to the prevention of future wars. Also on the program will be a talk by Lt. Irving Hill, a returned veteran who was national director of B'nai B'rith Youth organizations before his enlistment. The program will culminate the national membership drive of B'nai B'rith. Locally. Paul Greene, membership chairman of the Miami Beach lodge, announces a total membership of 405 in the new lodge. GOODMAN TO REPORT Abraham Goodman, national treasurer of the Zionist Organization of America, will report


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PAGE SIX 9-Jewlstncrldlton FRIDAY. DECEMBER U 1945 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, Ft*., under tho Act of Murch, I, 1879 Published Every Friday Since 1927 Subscription Rates: 1 Year, $3.00; Six Months, $2.00; 2 Years, $5.00. FRED K. SHOCHET, Editor and Publisher RITA GROSSMAN, News Editor TEVETH 10. 570G VOLUME 19 NUMBER 50 Miami 18, Florida, Friday, December 14, 11)45 A TALE OF TWO CITIES There is a dramatic link between two cities that are now in the forefront of world Jewish history -Nuremberg, where the Nazi leaders who carried out the mass extermination of Jews are now on trial, and Atlantic City, where American, European and Palestinian Jewish leaders attend the historic United Jewish Appeal conference to plan for the reconstruction of the lives of the Jews who survived the Nazi holocaust At Nuremberg, the International Military Tribunal is legally establishing the guilt of the top Nazi leaders for their crimes against civilization. Allied prosecutors, citing document after document, have shown how the Nazis plotted against their neighbors, plundered the weak and exterminated 5,700,000 of the 7,000,000 Jews who were in Europe when the Hitlerites seized power. The Nuremberg Tribunal is concerned with the crimes committed by the Nazis and with punishing the guilty. At Atlantic City the United Jewishs Appeal conference is concerned with the results of those world shaking crimes and in formulating a program of aid in Europe and Palestine to rebuild the lives of those who suffered the most at the hands of the Nazi leaders now in trial in Nuremberg. In a sense American Jewry is on trial at Atlantic City, for the world will be watching the steps taken by the assembled delegates of Jewish welfare funds and communities throughout the United States to cope with the desperately critical situation confronting the homeless, famished and ailing Jewish survivors of Europe. Enhancing the drama of the UJA conference, is the arrival by plane in this country of outstanding spokesmen of Jewish communities in Europe and Palestine who supply the conferees with detailed reports on current conditions and on the current needs in Europe and in the Jewish homeland. This is the first time since the end of the war that overseas Jewish leaders have been able to come to the United States to confer with Amesican Jewish spokesmen on the future of the survivors and of their hopes for rehabilitation in Europe and mass settlement in Palestine. The hopes of our fellow-Jews abroad are centered on the Atlantic City conference. We feel confident that American Jews will meet the challenge of this critical hour and that out of the deliberations at that extraordinary conference there will have emerged a broad, comprehensive national program which will enable ull of us to do our share in rebuilding in 1946 the broken remnants of Jewry in Europe and in Palestine. Weil Develops Second Most Important War Weapon (Editorial Note: An interesting story of a new weapon and the scientist who aided in ill development.) The di very of the atomic nd the role that Jewish r d in its developnt .. en given wide pubBut 1 ny notice has authorities %  '.". shingt %  .. the second ..-.". DI weapon of Wai nan electronic fuse de*. a bomb or prolut matically when it I its target, and the man. W dean of the college • ring of the University df Florida, who helped bring it into being. %  Several years ago Dean Weil asked for S50.0OO a year for his department to do original research. It was granted and the engineering department produced number of discoveries to help the exploitation of the natural sources of the state which more than made up for the appropriation. In 1945. the Division of the National Defense Research Council of the Office of Scientific Research and Development (no wond< r government agencies use abbreviations* asked the University of Florida to undertake and develop an electronic fuse or as it was later known a "radio proximity fuse." The job was accepted and turned over to the Engineering department which organized a War Research Laboratory under the direction of Dean Weil and Dr. Palmer H. Craig. They took all available information and research developed by others, studied it, classified it and then went on to solve the problem. Let Dean Weil in his own words tell you what it is all about. The technical advantage in the use of this fuse lies in the fact that it detonates the projectile to which it is attached at exactly the right time, namely, when the projectile is at a given, predetermined distance from the objecBOX 2 9 7 3 Miami 18 OlKesI of the mull received at Jewish Klorlillan put office box. Five new settlements established on land of JNF in Palestine in recent weeks Building more low cost homes, extending credit tor agriculture, developing new sources of water and financing new manufacturing enterprises is program of Palestine Economic corporation American Jewish Trade Union Committee for Palestine demands Britain reverse present Palestine policy %  • Desire of Jews to build homeland m Palestine doesn't conflict with desire to build creative Jewish life in U. S.. says Dr. Mordecai M. Kaplan Sine, end of war in Europe, 427 Jewish "illegal" immigrants detained in Palestine—407 now released 8.507 American Jews entered Palestine during last 20 years, Britain reports. Michigan bars distribution of resort literature containing discriminatory phrases Congregation B'nai B'rith Jeshurun, New York's second oldest synagogue, celebrates 120th anniversary • • Cleveland Jewish Communal council opposes national budgeting as "authoritarianism and regimentation" Belgian court rules Jewish orphans must be surrendered by non-Jewish families Paul Hoffmann, supervisor of Muidenek crematoriums, to be executed Dec. lti in Warsaw Congressman Samuel Dickstein calls for action to repudiate antiSemitic hate propaganda Adequate legal protection for agricultural migrants under Fair Labor Standards and Social Security acts urged by Protestant, Catholic and Jewish religious organizations The revised edition of the Century Dictionary will no longer carry the definition of a Jew as an "extortionate money-lender, tricky dealer or sharp bargainer" MR. BIECOTT DEAN JOSEPH WEIL tive. whether it is an airplane, ship or the ground. "In other words, instead of firing the projectile by conventional time fuses which would detonate it whether or not it is near enough to the objective to do any good, this new electronic fuse, operating on radio principles, waits until the projectile is exactly at the right distance from its objective. "The fuse can be adjusted at the time of manufacture so that it will detonate the projectile at a certain height or distance away from the target. At just what height it is most desirable for the bomb to explode depends on the nature of the target." In February, 1945. over 1.000 bombs detonated by this new fuse were dropped in Iwo Jima by the Seventh Air Force Bombers. Reconnaissance pictures showed an average of 90 per cent accuracy with the dispersion of bomb fragments greater rendering the bomb four to twenty times as effective against enemy personnel as bombers equipped with the customary point detonator fuse. Joseph Weil is 49. He was born in Baltimore, Md.. and went to school there. He graduated from the Baltimore Polytechnic Institute. Johns Hopkins University and the University of Pittsburgh. In World War I he contributed his services by acting on the U. S. Naval Consulting Board in vitally important experimental work pertaining to the location of submerged submarines. He then was employed for a short time by Westinghouse and in 1921 accepted a position as instructor in the Department of Physics and Electral Engineering, soon heading the latter department. | Dean Weil is also a director of j the Engineering Experiment Station and Co-ordinator of Civil Pilot Training. His renown as an engineer has made many companies seek him out for advice and judgment. He has served as a consulting engine r for many municipalities, radio stations, industries, and state and federal agencies. He has also written many articles on engineering experiments and discoveries. He is listed as a member of every important engineering and scientific society. However, his scientific pursuits have not made him neglect his social and civic responsibilities and he also serves as an active member in the Rotary International and the B'nai B'rith. Because of the extreme secrecy in which the laboratory was working during the war no awards or recognition could be offered to the scientists and workers, but special awards are being prepared now. To the list of Einstein, Meitner, Oppenheimer and the many other Jewish scientists that helped win this war, add the name of Joseph Weil. "In case I should need a transfusion, doctor, I wan to make certain I don't get anything but blue, sixth generation American blood!" TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE" midiy, Confidential .By PHINEAS J. BIRON. A TRUE STORY A couple of columns ago we told you about a rabbi on Long Island who's being terrorized by anti-Semitic hoodlums ... In answer to the many inquiries: The rabbi is Nathan Leiter of Maspath. Long Island Quoting from his own affidavit the rabbi tells of a campaign of persecution that began on Succoth, 1941 On last Kol Nidre, the eve of the Day of Atonement, the rabbi's house was surrounded by hooligans who shouted threats and thus terrified his wife and child who were alone in the house On Halloween night, anti-Semitic insults were chalked on the sidewalk in front of the rabbi's home Incidentally, the rabbi is the only Jew living on that street The police has now taken energetic measures and a patrolman has been stationed in front of the house day and night We are giving these details because some of the letters we received expressed skepticism and implied that the story of the nameless rabbi was concocted • • • ON THE CHICAGO FRONT Handbills against Jewish ritual slaughtering are being distributed on the streets of the Windy City They are being circulated by the Pioneer News service. P. O. Box 435, Chicago 90. 111. ... The same outfit is also publishing an anti-Semitic sheet called the Dispatch The Gentile News, published every month at 30 N. LaSalle St., claims a tremendous increase in circulation The Gentile News is also the American agent of the Britain Publishing society of London, which puts out the Protocols of the Elders of Zion ... In other words, all that boasting of having stopped the Gentile Cooperative association is a lot of bunk They are stronger than ever and the Chicago district attorney who supposedly withdrew their charter hasn't achieved anything • • • CANADIAN BILBOISM Ottawa has its Senator Bilbo in the person of Norman Jaques, member of Parliament ... In a recent letter to Leslie Roberts, chairman of the Montreal Interracial Committee for Democratic Action, Mr. Jaques writes about "smear-bund agencies of Shylock and Marx" We are told that Jaques is one of the most articulate race hate-mongers of Canada and that his letters of insults to members of the Jewish race equal in quantity and "quality" those of the senator from Mississippi. • • • MISCELLANY The Anti-Defamation league advises Anglo-Jewish papers to publish Ford advertising Doesn't the league know that Ford has refused to interfere with the distribution of the Protocol! of Zion that goes on in Latin America under his imprint? ... Maj. Melvyn Douglas, now Mr. Douglas, has given up acting ... I He will devote his talents to pro-1 ducing musical comedies .. the I first one will be a political mu-l sical composed by ex-Corp. Ha," 1 old Rome ... Dr. Alexander! Sachs, who convinced PresidentI Roosevelt that the U. S. govern-1 ment should invest billions oil dollars in the atomic bomb re-j search work is an economic ad-1 viser to a Wall street firm ... John O'Donncll. the news columnist who has taken up the defense of the American Quisling Ezra Pound, reveals in a re-1 cent column that Pound is reading, day and night, the Jewish Holy Scriptures Edward Ul Robinson is the main financial sponsor of Roosevelt college no in process of organization % %  The Roosevelt college will not| have any quota for Jews.. • • • • FROM LYONS' COLUMN ., At the Naval hospital in JPearl Harbor, Chaplain Morton* Cohen makes semi-weeklyjw bringing kosher %  salam toi h Bronx and Brooklyn patients to whom this is a touch of home.^ The chaplain's assistant.^ claims that his unofficialratjni is "Chazen's mate third class. entrusted with the gd £, tween visits Hi ; .?"'"!r erva I the best place for its Ptg"I tion is in the pharmacy laDr frigerator There, WU^ precious therapeutic rnedic^ he has it stored under trie of "penicillami" • • • BEWARE ... ri A number of Germander J ean societies have launched dm I for "German Relict • chj .i meetings have been held in cago and Cleveland ana ^J towns within the ast lhal calling for wntnbutions i relief A the c ^ed lief" meeting the d Udn r ,l the mention of ££ tol name and applaudid rw un;n l O'Donnell's anti-Semf"? (lg .l Rev. Walter Kln. a e i,ent.l ure in the Coughhnrte mo „ was elected cl- m n ni „ e e > r | Cleveland Relief Com" re Central Europe-.• f port ed by lief drives are beiru, s u J£: ety .. I the pro-Nazi Steubcrsoci • ,. Protestant clergymen sh0 ^ v „avery careful in *$%t £1 tions to serve or. these mittees • The*to fas I the money collect^ j e cist sources m ( -"-\"^J frorn ^l are officially excluded fay ^M ceiving "German reii ^ j organizations • •



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^iv PECIMBEB 14, 1945 rJcROSS TO EXHIBIT J^FTS ATUBHAHY An exhibit of examples of the ik of the Dade county Red r Arts and Skills corps and •li*ed servicemen will be WtfS Miami Beach Public vhIrv Wednesday and Thursday. The exhibit is being arranged t M,S Al. RSmith, adminisby M J ( .,',( tarv. and Miss Bertha ffi h '< ting chairman of the K an I Skills corps. Hours will Jelrom 2 to 4 p.m. and 7 to 9 P1 £nmc 80 corps members contribt3l 6">15 hours teaching fine ""anil crafts to approximately So hospitalized servicemen and wrncn monthly during the past vea? Many of these instructors nil serve as hosts during the nvn-dav i xhibit of sculpture, oils Sdwatei colors, cartooning tex,1, painting, finger printing. iharcoal and pastels, leather ffihell jewelry, fish f y tying, and other arts and crafts. Soccial feature of the show will bo a traveling exhibit exhibit of M-"k printed fabrics from RM) Cross headquarters in Washinetnn Also on display will be MI arrangement of tropical fruits d fevers by Mrs. Calvin P j Bontlev. who will teach fruit and flower arrangements in the Red Cross recreation rooms in military hospitals next year. Amonc corps members who will act as hosts during the exhibit will be Miriam Levine. Adele Simon* Zena Posever. Mrs. JasDPr Cromer. Mrs. Albert Bernstein and Mrs. Saul Appelbaum. SERVICEMEN'S NOTES Mr. and Mrs. Morris Lieber, 637 12th st.. Miami Beach, are waiting for T-5 Norman Tartalcow, Mrs. Liebcr's son, to return home from the Pacific. Twice wounded, the Miami youth was with the First Engineers on D-Day in Normandy and later made one of the longest troop movements (45 days) in the history of the Pacific, near the close of the Jap war. He was in three campaigns. After three years with the Judge Advocate section of the Army, Staff Sgt. Harry Neham. 161 Washington ave., has been released from the Army and has resumed his law practice in the Langford building. A graduate of the University of Miami Law school, Neham spent two years overseas in London. Edwin D. Rose, 5736 Pine Tree dr., member of the 383rd Antiaircraft artillery battalion, is a veteran of 25 months overseas and three campaigns. Pvt. Morris D. Greenberg, 3401 N. W. 23rd ave.. was honorably discharged from the Army at the Camp Blanding separation center Saturday. **nistifkrie at th piano In Mi., cocktail lounge. S26 S. MIAMI AVE, PHONE 2-8170 .;....-..-.v.^.-V-.-'-.. %  m %  .^. V.. ,.. la ...*.*K. !" %  r } %  < Sigmund E. ("Babe") Wolfe, son of Mr. and Mrs. Al Wolfe, 4348 S. W. Ninth ter., has been discharged from the Marines and is here with his bride, the former Miss Betty Kowarsky of Pasadena, Calif. Veteran of the invasion of Guadalcanal. Wolfe enlisted in the Marines four years ago and shares a presidential unit citation of the First Marines. HOTEL VILLA HERMOSA HOLLYWOOD, FLA. Phone Hollywood 1045 Situated One Mile From CULFSTREAM RACE TRACK Golf—Bathing—Solarium All Rooms With Private Baths AMERICAN PLAN MODERATE RATES Direction—H. G. Yurdin Teen Agers Dance To Start Y Extension A $50 Dortable electric phonograph will be given away as one of the door prizes at a party and dance for teen agers, 8 p.m. tomorrow night at Beth David auditorium. Soonsored by the Miami Y and B. th David, the affair is free and open to young men and women up to the age of 19. Dancini; lessons will be given bv Miss Audrey Floyd, Y instructor. On the program committee are Norma Schwartz, Carol Aronovitz, Anita Mandler, Jack Mandler and Simon Sleatin. "This is the beginning of the Y's extension program in the various svnagogues in town." Maurice Grossman, executive director, states. "The Y is not buildinu conscious, but will render service wherever necessary." Other extension activities which are planned for the near future are athletic, craft and dancing groups for children of Miami synagogues. Collins Avenue at 13th St. MIAMI BEACH Our Dining Room Is Now OPEN TO THE PUBLIC De Luxe Full Course Dinners Served From 5 to 8 P. M. Dietary Laws Observed Reservations Suggested Ph. 58-3668 REYLIN HOTEL DINE IN COMFORT AT THE STRAND RESTAURANT Washington Ave. at 12th St., Miam. Beach' : • OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED U'Atlti ihi VMunvp 1 •>' IIMiirr.-in.il linnrra .i Huffman**) Telephone 58 2979 It's Smart To Dine and Dance At I II I ITV I C RESTAURANT & LILLC/ O COCKTAIL LOUNGE Charles Weiner, aviation radioman 2-c. of 241 N. W. Third St., is serving with the air transport squadron II of the Naval air transport service command in Honolulu. FAMOUS SPA WATERS For over 150 years, Saratoga Sprint;.-. N. Y., has been famous for its mineral waters which have been protected and sold under the seal of the State of New York since 1909. Bottled only at the Springs for home consumption, Saratoga Mineral Waters have nothing added to the original water which flows from rockv channels deep in the earth. The product is sold locally by Saratoga Springs Mineral Waters. 2007 Collins ave. Phone 5-0247 lor delivery. Released from the Navy about a month ago, Lt. (jg) David Katzman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Katzman. is planning to open his law office at 1101 Lincoln id. about Feb. 1. A graduate of the University of Michigan Lawschool, Katzman served with the Navy Bureau of Services and Supplies for for two and one-half years. He and his wife, Elinor, are living with Mrs. Katzman's parents Mr. and Mrs. Louis Roth, 1518 W.'Flagler St., until they find their own home. Back from 25 months overseas, during which time he served as prosecuting officer and presiding j judge in summary military gOV' ernment courts in Germany, is, Edward Levin, son of Mrs. Bessie Levin. A former first lieutenant. Levin served 43 months in the Army air corps. In Germany he prosecuted 114 cases and tned the first case before the higher military government court, in addition, he was Nazi proper* control officer in Tempelhof, Berlin airdrome, and air corps liaison officer. He was one ot the first officers to "go opera; tional" in civil affairs in France. In August, 1944. shortly after the Normandy breakthrough he helped establish one of the first French governmental .Structures in the city of Laval A graduate Of the University of P'ttsbuign. he has five campaign stars-He has resumed his law practice in the Congress building. Blumenfeld': T bnly Ira\ FOR YOUR DINING PLEASURE RESTAURANT COCKTAIL LOUNGE 1045 DADE BOULEVARD PK"< 5-4058 Open Daily. 1 """" ****' PHONE 3-6817 829 BISCAYNE BLVD. FINEST FOOD Featuring Sea Foods, Steaks and Chops SERVICE DAILY EXCEPT MONDAY 5 to 11—Sunday, 12 to 11 FOR THE BEST HOME COOKED MEALS Daily 4:30 P. M. to 9 P. M. Sunday 12 Noon to 9 P. M. Restaurant—666 Collins Avenue—Miami Beach Closed Every Monday "Food Fit for A King" Chef's Specials—Charcoal Steaks and Chops—Supper Specialties 1626 ALTON ROAD AT LINCOLN PHONE 5-9637 TRUE FARM FOOD RESTAURANT JEWISH HUNGARIAN COOKING The Best Meal in Town 645 COLLINS AVE.. MIAMI BEACH, FLA. A. FARKAS PHONE 5 6478 RESTAURANT MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST UNDER SAME MANAGEMENT Featuring Unusual Foods, Delicious Pastrie* N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST. Air Conditioned Phone 2-0760 Enjoy A Real Good Jewish Kosher Meal At The London Arms Hotel 727 COLLINS AVE.. MIAMI BEACH $2.50 PHONE 5-1264 SERVED FROM 5:30 to 8:00 P. M. INVEST... IN YOUR GOVERNMENT VICTORY BONDS are your 'investment! Buir them .BUT BUY THEM! STEAKS, CHOPS, CHICKEN and OTHER VARIETIES MAKE RESERVATIONS NOW FOR YOUR PARTY Catering to Weddings. Banquets and Bar Mitzvah Parties safest anywher WHAT ALL MIAMI HAS BEEN WAITING FOR NEW y BUILDING A As Conditions Permit) (To Be Erected As Soon FOR YOUTH AND ADULT-GIVE GENEROUSLY! GIVE NOW. ^ ^ & w ^ ^^ pHQNE M012



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^augygog^ PAGE EIGHT *Jmistiricri(ffrr I TJ Chertkof Hails Y Drive Progress Appreciation of the Miami public to the needs for a community center was shown at the Miami Y's campaign dinner Monday night, according to George Chertkof, chairman. Per capita contributions were extremely high and progress of the drive is encouraging, he said. Guest speaker, Lou Smyth, superintendent of police at Kansas City, Mo., keynoted the dinner with the sentiment that giving to the Y's campaign is an investment rather than a contribution. Blaming juvenile delinquency on the inadequacy of social and physical facilities, he praised the Y's youth activities as a big factor in preventing delinquency. Other speakers were J. Gerald Lewis, Initial Gifts division chairman; Chertkof, and Rabbi Saul Appelbaum, who charged the workers with the responsibility of Duilding a home for American Jewry within the community. Milton A. Friedman presided at the dinner. Canvassing of an expected 1.100 Miami families has already begun, Maurice Grossman, executive director, reports. A scries of report meetings will be held within the next few weeks. FRIDAY, DECEMBER U MYERS STRESSES RELIEF NEEDS Need for the $810,971 goal of the Community Chest campaign is demonstrated by figures of services rendered during the past year, General Chairman Stanley C. Myers said. The campaign, Mr. Myers declared, is being based on thorough understanding <>f the work of the 23 agencies which are supported in the united appeal. These agencies, he declared, served 212.072 persons last year— the equivalent of about tunthirds of the entire population of Dade countv. "Few people realize how farre. idling are these services and how many people are dependent on them for health and welfare needs. Success in the campaign is not only important to our civic pride, but means definite benelit to thousands of our neighbors." CAIRO (JTA)—Asserting that the projected investigation by th Anglo-American inquiry commission on Palestine is utterly use less, since the Palestine problem has been studied many times, the Arab League this week condemned the proposed commission as "not justified." In a 1,200-word statement, the league says thai "there is no doubt" as to the Arab rights <•> Palestine, or the desire of the Palestine Arabs for self-determination and ind. pendence. The loss of Arab national lights in Palestine, the league savs. would not lessen the cruel persecution of the Jews. "The victory of democracy, fortunately, facilitates the attempt to solve the Jewish problem in a democratic manner by making it possible for the persecuti d Ji ws to return to the lands from where they were expelled by fascism." the statement deela: I s. The attempt on the part of tinZionists to establish Palestine as a Jewish State makes any compromise impossible, the league emphasizes. It expresses the hope that "the present majority will have the opportunity to use its rights and ac I ii ve the independence of Palestine as pledged by the British govei nment." The league assi rts that now that the persecutions of Jews in Europe has ended, there is no reason for furthci admission of Jews to Palestine "which might endanger the pe ice of the whole Middle East." Contending that many Jews want to leave Palestine, the league's reply to Bevin des: "In this case wouldn't your excellency find it mon sonable and more just to acquiesce in the legitimate desires of these Jews rathei than to agree to further Zionist immigration'.'" "The Soulh's Only Seltzer Plant" SIPHON SELTZER WATER DELIVERED TO YOUR DOOR Good Health SIPHON-Seltzer is good to the last drop. Excellent flavor. Highly carbonated. 2ti Fluid Ounce t^fjfj Bottle. Ten Bottles to the Case. Siphons your I?-.._ drinks with a 150 pound pressure < A:>£ GOOD HEALTH SELTZER Burak Bottling Company 532 N. W. 4TH AVENUE PHONE 3-1536 H. A. BINDER—A MAN WITH A PLAN LIFE MEMBER—MILLION DOLLAR ROUND TABLE Under my plan beneficiaries have receive d more than 20% increase from their present policies at no additional premium cost. H. ABinder. Suite No. 615 Olympia Bldg. VETERANS! NEW CLASSES IN AVIATION STARTING JANUARY 7. 1946 TECHNICAL TRAINING UNDER THE G. I. BILL OF RIGHTS For Information Call At Our Office 1500 DOUGLAS ROAD. CORAL GABLES OR TELEPHONE 48-2486 SCHOOL OF AVIATION Face Facts By George J. Talianoff, Florida Regional Director Anti-Defamation League of the B'nai B'rith One day during the bitter period of Germany's occupation oi France, Dr. Charles Odic, a prominent Paris physician, set the arm of an injured truck driver who was working for the Nazis. The man'.story of Nazi bestiality in prisons, hospitals and concentration camps was so revolting that the doctor volunteered for medical services in these places in ordei to see at firs! hand the happenings which he could not find in his heai t to believe. Aft< : witnessing the conditions described by the truck driver, the distinguished French physician, a member of an old Catholic family : B tl inj. a interned as a >e by the Germans and confined in the infamous Buchenwald concentration camp. The KSUll %  S tepchildren oi Fiance" a powerfully narrated sampling of black crime which is It pal llel in human annals. This newly published book IS i ttv reading, but it is MUST ng. The author dipped his I pen into the bloodstream of his 1 soul to write a stirring passionate storj of man's inhumanity to man. All this happened to Frenchmen and to Frenchwomen of all creeds who were part and pared of the glorious tradition of "liberty, equality and fraternity." How it happened, where it happem d, when it happened, is revealed in this nai rative. The author is not without hope. He contrasts the harrowing pici of terror with the inspiring account of the heroism of the mothers of French children —saving them to become the new generation winch will give new meaning to the immortal name of France. This excellent book should be read by all thinking people, particularly ministers. educators. civic leaders, etc. Copies may be secured at the ADL office at a sp< l tally reduced price. ANTI-JEWISH TERROR REIGNS IN POLAND LONDON (JTA)—The London press continues to feature news from Berlin of the increasing influx of Jews fleeing from Poland because of anti-Semitic terror. The Daily Mail reports that underground groups opposing the present Polish government in Warsaw have taken a vow not to leave a single Jew alive in Poland. Jews who have reached Berlin from various cities in Poland during the week end reported that systematic programs are being I carried out all over Poland, inI eluding Warsaw. Lodz and Lub| lin. where most of the surviving Polish Jews are concentrated. Masked gangs, using machine guns, are attacking homes, the refugees said. The News Chronicle reports from Berlin that an UNRRA transit center for Jewish refugees which has room for 300 people, now has 1.200 Jews from Poland crowded Into it. They sleep four in one bed and receive meager rations, but are not complaining since they are happy to get out of Poland. JDC EXPANDS BUDGET (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) have the best chances for rehabilitation in lower Silesia and East Prussia. Poland's newly acquired territory, formerly German. Living conditions of Jews in Hungary, where Dr. Schwartz completed a survey ast week, are "indescribably poor," he stated. "Although there is a serious hortage of all kinds of food, especially meets and fats. J.D.C. anteens In 278 ((immunities in Hungary are feeding close to 90,ooo people daily. Know your YAIUIZEIT! ^ ahr?cit the observance of the anniversary of the passinu of a loved one. is the most universally retained of all Jewish traditional customs. We would like to present to jroil I beautiful Yahr/eit memorial listing the exact days on which your Yahrzeit falls each year. This is not a book-full of data through which you must search, but a beautiful personal memorial that shows you the correct date instantly. A phone call, or a postcard (living the name of the deceased and the exact date of death, will bring it to you with our compliments. Gordon Funeral Home 710 S. W. 12th Avenue Miami, Florida Phone 3-3431 Los Angeles Oppose,, National Bud, e tSJ* LOS ANGELES (JTA^ m. ^f'd of directors of the LoT A visory budRctmu it in J Itdelegates „,\ he \ ^ semblyoftheCounciUf t Z Federates and Welf are F !' S h to be bound by this decUion^ The resolution adopted by flu board says that the council re affirms the principle that each community determine by itJ r on the basis of factual data which may be available, the manner in which the funds it raises shauE budgeted and allocated. (Similar decisions were adoptWelfare Federation of Hartford conn., it was announced this We ,. k "1 N £ w V rk bv lh Committee to Oppose National Budgeting.) V, here irrcat name* are *cen and made and food i* American at its •.in rulenl bee)! Sizzling flame-broiled steak — tender Hoa-i Bee! tu )w — %  re \n-t twi> of I ho specialties that owe their nationwide reputation to the cooking perfection oi Gas! ere food is finest .. its cooked mil 6MS It's fun to dine on exotic restaurant food Hut when it comes to day-in-day-out pood eating there's nothing like your own private recipes fiamccooked on your own wonderful Gas range! To you • and t ,ie 20 million others like you who prefer flame-cookery ... the speed, economy, flexibility and cleanliness of Gas is an old -lory. What's really big news right now is your own individually planned "New Freedom Gas Kitchen". It's cooler, cleaner, easier to work in than ever before. And it's all built around a new Gas range so completely automatic, it cooks a delicious meal even when you're miles away. But be sure that whatever "make you buy carries the CP seal! Then you'll know it has all the best features of dozens of ranges combined into one. Plan for it, now. PEOPLES2^30^P£F* COMPANY I • I I I w I M I %  I I s s s I • rt. Istlsrsil*



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PPJDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1945 Jewish Majority Must Precede Establishment Of State-Prinz **Mst£hridriati Demand by the Jewish people f or unlimited immigration to Palestine rather than the demand (or a Jewish commonwealth now was urged by Rabbi Joachim Prinz, (-''"'St lecturer on the Greater Miami Jewish Cultural committee scries last Wednesday. •If and when there is a Jewish msiority in Palestine—and we must aim at it-then we will proclaim the Jewish national home a a fact." he declared. Rabbi Prinz. who formerly occupied a pulpit in Berlin, emphasized the fact that Palestine was not meant to be an emergency haven alone. The Jewish people must have representation as a Deople because of the acute situation throughout the world, and Palestine as a Jewish commonwealth ean give a "voice to the voiceless.'' he said. Prinz decried the admission of Argentina into the United Nations organization while the Jews were not recognized and the repudiation of the British Labor party's promises to the Zionists. He revealed an unpublished statement made by Churchill to Chaim Weizman two years ago. Churchill said: "We shall not forget what the SALT WATER SERVICE Repairs oi All Kinds Replacing Leaking Tanks DON S. COLEMAN Phone 4-7485 SPECIALIZING IN NORTHEAST PROPERTIES ). Emmet Grant AND ASSOCIATES REAL ESTATE Fullest Co-operation 6207 Biscayne Bird. Phone 782419 £ Wl i l !.. people have d ne for the Allies. Nor will we ever lorgel the indifference and hoilihly of the Arabs to Jhe Allied cause. The British policy in the Near Easl will therefore be based upon one of Zionism." Prinz named Weizman "the greatest Jewish statesman the Jewish people have produced since Disraeli." If it were not for the importance of oil. the Palestine situation could be solved, he said. In the atomic age, oil may be superfluous, he added. Prinz pictured the Arab League as a group of "landed gentry and fascist clericals" not representative of the Arab people. If it came to a vote, the Arabs would oppose the removal of the Jews from Palestine, he believes, because of the benefits which the Arabs have received from the colonists. Rabbi Prinz favors a policy of friendship with the Arabs. Paradoxically, he is opposed to resorting to violence to achieve Zionist aims, but is not against the Jew defending his colony. "The will to survive and the will to create" are the secrets of Jewish strength in Palestine, he declared. The Jewish people were described by Rabbi Prinz as the "seismograph of an earthquake situation," because they arc now becoming victims of non-Jewish political tension. "We are dealing with the problem of economic and political insecurity of the Jews all over the world," he said. for REST CONVALESCEHO •WCHRONIC CAM un-Ray Park IthResort INTHE HEART OF DOWNTOWN MIAMI l>AIM< ITillliRAL JMLMI4*I 41 MIITNIAIT HtlT AVIHUI Advantages of a Dade Federal Mortgage Consult US on Financing or Refinancing Your Home Long Time To Pay • 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 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 Homo 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 Leading Trainer and Jockey At Gulfstream HALLANDALE^-The leading trainer and leading jockey of 1945 WU1 complete their year's activity at Gulfstream Park, using the naiiandale turf arena as a final stepping stone to top honors in their respective divisions. Arrival early this week of J D Ksop from Hot Springs finds the nation's outstanding rider, in point of races won. a member of Gulfstream Park's mighty jockey colony, while Stanley Lipiee, trainer of the extensive Mrs Lottie Wolf string, is already conditioning 25 head for that Detroit sportswoman. Lipiee has saddled no fewer than 198 winners this year, to him a lead of 18 over L. Sierra who has done all his campaigning at the Hipodromo de las Americas in Mexico. Jessop proved a sensation throughout the year while doing most of his riding over Fairmount Park, Dade I ark. River Downs and other course .' %  sop was aspiring to shatter Jockey Jack Westrope's modern-day record of 301 winners in a single year when he suffered a severe fall at Sportsman's Park. Chicago, which sidelined him for several weeks. He rode convincingly at Oaklawn Park, and now comes to Gulfstream Park needing slightly more than 30 wins to realize his ambition. A total of 275 registrations have been recorded with the racing secretary's office, largest in the history of the track. By the close of the meeting more than 325 trainers will have registered their stables, representing upwards of 800 owners. A protective railing has been added to the outdoor walking ring at Gulfstream Park as an added safeguard to the public. PAGE NINE Miss Frankel Named To National Board Learn to Drive—Modern Way Army and Navy Instructors Agency for Drivers Licenses And Auto Tags FLORIDA AUTO DRIVING SCHOOL 1013 5th Ave„ M. Ben., Ph. 5-5082 Your Complete Department Store With Quality Merchandise Washington Ave. at 13th St. Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flagler St., Miami CAN'T YOU SLEEP? 11T HEN the stress of modern] W Bring gets "on your nerves I good sedative can do a lot to ( lessen riervons tension, to make Iron more comfortablvto PWti restful sleep. ft Next time a day'f work and worrr or a night's wakefulnesss, £22 you Irritable, Restless ot i£mn_-rives sou Nerrons HeadWStSm Indigestion, try. Dr. Miles hrvtat rrjquid or. Effervescent JableU), -Itr Miles Nervine !s"a*tlme^ iSjjfflarJSja and 1.00, Effervescenw--Ind 7i Read directions and use Election of Natalie Frankel to the national Junior Hadassah board and the winning of a membership prize by the Miami unit were reported at the first of a series of Junior Hadassah brunches Sunday morning. Miss Frankel, president of the unit, and Miss Gene Bushel], first vice-president, reported on the recent convention which they attended in New York. For a record increase in membership the unit was awarded a copy of Moses Mosenson's "Letters from the Desert" at the convention. Plans for the first fund-raising affair, a carnival to be held Feb. 3 for the benefit of Youth Aliyah, were discussed. Miss Bushell is chairman of the carnival. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiringto engage In business under the fictitious name of VOGUE ACCESSORIES, at 704 and 706 N. E. First Avenue, Miami, Florida. Intends to register aald name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. ELI LEVINE, Applicant. MYERS AND HEIMAN, Attorneys for Applicant. 11/16-23-30 12/7-14 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of CORAL GABLES INN, at 303 Minorla Avenue, Coral Gables, Intends to register said name with the Cleric of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. ROSE SACKS, Owner. HARRY DIETZ Attorney for Applicant, Congress Bldg. 11/16-23-30 12/7-14 LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage HI business under the fictitious name of ROOSEVELT HOTEL, at 1255 Pennsylvania Avenue, Miami Beach, I-Nin.la, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Clrrult Court of Dad.County, Florida. ALMAR HOLDING CO., INC. By: MORRIS ROTH, President. Attest: ALBERT ROTH, MYERS HEIMAN. SeCre,ar> '" Attorneys for Applicants. 11/30 12 7-14-21-28 XuTH'i: isHEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name Of CLEAR-PIX PHOTO SERVICE, • 18 N. W. 29th St.. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. HARRY STEINBERG HARRY DIETZ, Attorney for Applicant. 11/30 12/7-14-21-28 NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE IITII JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 96056 JOHN EDWARD ENC.LE. Plaintiff, vs. MARGRETT DUNHAM ENGLE, Defendant. To: MARGRETT DUNHAM ENQLE, 4711 Grayton Road, Cleveland, Ohio. You are hereby ordered to file vour appearance or answer to the bill of complaint for divorce filed against you by JOHN EDWARD ENGLE. on or before the 11th day of January. 1946, otherwise the allegations of said bill will be taken as confessed against you. Dime and ordered this 11th day of 1 nilier. A. D. 1945. E. I! LEATHERMAN, clerk of Circuit Court. By W.M W. STOCKING. Deputy Clerk. n 'ircull Curt Seal) MEYERS & %  WEITZMAN. Bolli Itors for Plaintiff. 12/14-21-28 1/4 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business miller the fictitious name of THE RAINBOW DINING ROOM AND BAR, at Monroe Towers Hotel, 3010 Collins Avenue. Miami Beach, Florida, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. SAM FARKAS MAN FEUERSTEIN BEN MARCUS NATALIE M. WEINSTEIN, Attorney for Applicants. 11/30 12/7-14-21-28 ORDER OF PUBLICATION IN THE CIRCCIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FoR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 96057 ELIZABETH BREWER. Plaintiff, HARRY CHARLES BREWER. Defendant. TO: HARRY CHARLES BREWER, 171S Summerfleld Street, Brooklyn, New York. You are hereby ordered to file your appenrance or answer to the bill of complaint for divorce • filed against you by ELIZABETH BREWER, on or before the 11th day Of January, 1946. otherwise the allegations of said bill will be taken as confessed against you. Don.and ordered this 11th day of December. A. D. 194.V E B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court. Bv W.M. W. STOCKING. Deputy Clerk. (Circuit court Seal) MEYERS A WEITZMAN. Solicitors for Plaintiff. 12 14-21-28 1/4 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of HILT-RITE VENETIAN BLIND CO •u 2248 S W. 8th Street, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, l 1 '" i 1 '' BERNARD HOFFMAN ISAAC JOFFE. attorney for Applicant. 12/14-21-28 1/4-11 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of STAR LIQUOR STORE at loOl N W Third Avenue, Miami, Florida. Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JEJ JKINS K. COHEN NORMAN KAHN LEON KAPLAN. Attorney for Applicants. 12/14-21-2S 1/4-11 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned are engaged in business under the fictitious name of CHARLES ROBERTS & CO. (not Inc.), at 420 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach, Dade County. Florida, and Intend to register the said fictitious name In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. HARRY BLUMIN, CHARLES S. ROBERTS'. B. FLEEMAN, Owners GEORGE CHERTKOF, Attorney for Applicants. 11/16-23-30 12/7-14 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of LEADER KOSHER MEAT MARKET, at 1325 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach. Florida, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. PHILIP SI EG EL NATALIE M. WEINSTEIN, Attorney for Applicant. 11/30 12/7-14-21-28 NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 96055 RICHARD DeANGELO. Plaintiff, vs. DORIS LONGO DeANGELO. Defendant. TO: DORIS LONGO DeANGELO, 1293 Putnam Avenue, Brooklyn, New York. You are hereby ordered to file your appearance or answer to the bill of complaint for divorce filed against you by RICHARD DeANGEliO. on or before the 11th day of January. 1946. otherwise the allegations of said bill will be taken as confessed against you. Done and Ordered this 11th day of December. A. D. 1945. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court. By WM. W. STOCKING. Deputy Clerk. (Circuit Court Seal) MEYERS & WEITZMAN, Solicitors for Plaintiff. 12/14-21-28 1/4 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of DARU LABORATORIES, at 3618 N. E. 2nd Avenue. Miami, Fla., Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. SOL ALEXANDER. Sole Owner. MAX R. SILVER. Attorney for Applclant. 12/7-14-21-28 1/5 I.EGALS— NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of BRIGGS. intend to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JOSEPH ALEXANDER SYDNEY J. GREENBERG HAROLD TURK. Attorney. 12/14-21-28 1/4-11 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name Of BOTTLE CAP INN. at 1290 N. W 119th Street, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. RUTH WASSERSTEIN JOE MIRABEL PHILLIP MIRABEL SILVER-KAPLAN-DIETZ Attorneys for Applicants 11/23-30 12/7-14-21 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of ROYAL PALM HOTEL, at 1545 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach. Fla., Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JOSEPH M. ROSE SYLVIA S. ROSE MYERS & HEIMAN Attorneys for Applicants 11/23-30 12/7-14-21 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of FLAMINGO COFFEE CO., at 142 N E. 12th St.. Miami, Fla., Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, F >r,da CEUA SEGAL HARRY DIETZ Attorney for Applicant 11/23-3 0 12/7-14-21 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned is engaged in business under the fictitious name of ALL STATE PLUMBING SUPPLY, at 241 N. W. 5th Street, Miami. Dade County, Florida, and Intends to register the said fictitious name in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. SAMUEL MITCHELL Sole Owner GEORGE CHERTKOF Attorney for Applicant 11/23-30 12/7-14-21 _,J J. i mfflfifi BS^NHIBRSHH %  BBBHIIIIWS^BBBW BRfl 191 te+^XSiB&



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PAGE TEN A M /*/ f tcridfiaiJ \ ft Eternal Light To Air Drama of Hassidim A "Hassidic Tale," a radio drama by Morton Wishengrad, will be presented on the Eternal Light, 11 a.m. Sunday, over Station WIOD. The Hassidim were Jews who, reacting against the literalism of intense study of sources, believed that Judaism must be lived joyfully and that God must be worshipped in song and ecstasy. This worship of God, through fellowship, and close attachment to the tzadik (saint), was the core of the Hassidic religious movement, whose folklore is rich in humor and pathos. Music for the Eternal Light program is sponsored by Morris Mumorsky and conducted by Milton Katims. Cantor David J. Putterman will sing the liturgical music. The entire production will be under the direction of Frank Papp, and Miltos E. Krents is the producer for the Jewish Theological Seminary. THE JEWISH QUIZ BOX By Rabbi Samuel J. Fox (Copyright, 1945, J. T. A.) HOLLYWOOD WOMEN AID CENTER FUND Mrs. Mae Berlow is chairman of the bake goods sale to be held tomorrow by the Ladies* Auxiliary of the Jewish Community Center of Hollywood. Proceeds of the sale, which will be held in the Ritz building on the Boulevard, will go towards the Center's building fund. At a recent meeting, the newly formed Youth group was introduced and the following new members of the auxiliary wen' welcomed: Mrs. Ida Baum, Mrs. Harriet Cohn, Mis. Rose Colin. Mrs. Vera Finkelstein. Mrs. S. | Fish. Mrs. Rose Goldstein. Mrs. Gussie Goldberg. Mrs. Mollie i Hcrold. Mrs. Edith Jahie. Mrs. Harry Joslin. Mrs. Sally Levinson, Mrs. Hattie Lickton, Mrs. Bertha Mansbaeh. Mrs. Betty Morton. Mrs. Edith Rosenbush. Mrs. Ann Rifkin. Mrs. Anna Feingold, Mrs. Norma Novltz, Mrs. Gussie Oppenhoff, Mrs. Sylvia Ostroff and Mrs. Jack Stein. (Editor's Note: Readers <>f this paper are invited t" send any questions they may have on" Jewish religion, customs, traditions, etc., to Rabbi Fox, who will answer them promptlv. He may be addressed care of this paper, or the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, 100 East 4lst st., New York IT. N. Y.) • • • Question: Why are the prayers still recited mainly in Hebrew? Answer: While the Talmudic gages, in general, were of the opinion that any language was permissable for prayer, there was a minority who insisted that only Hebrew "be the language (see Tractate Sotah 32,33). The technical decision of law was given to the majority who claimed permission to pray in any language. Still, it remains a fact that custom, which many a time overrides law in Jewish religion, Insisted that the prayers be mainly in Hebrew, This was practically universally accepted until the middle of the 19th century when the Reform movemenl swept Germany and a Jewish prayer-book completely in German was published under the leadership of Geiger. This aroused the antagonism of the Orthodox leaders and rabbis and the result was a long debate over the subject which entered into a philosophical nft between the two sects of Judaism. Today the Orthodox and Conservative svnagogues still conduct the prayers mainly in Hebrew. There seems to be at least two good reasons for this continuity. The leaders of Jewry always felt thai the highest expression could be given to the Jewish soul when it articulates itself in its own languageHebrew. We have only to imagine our cherished synagogue melodies sung in English to n alize that it would be as incomplete as singing an Italian operatic solo in English. Secondly, tin' uniformity of language in prayer has the ingenious power of linking the scattered fragments nt Israel throughout the world. The Hebrew language serves an undeniable purpose in the unification of the ranks of Israel. Without it our bonds would certainly have been much weaker. It is one of the common denominators of the Jewish people. It would be plausible to understand. then, thai the original Reform movemenl which denied the Jews the name of a people should strike out the Hebrew language from the prayer book. It must be noted, however, that even the most Orthodox of prayer books contain Aramaic prayers which were the result of the influence of the vernacular tongues on our people. Today, modern Orthodox prayer books are usually accompanied by direct English translations and modern Orthodox rabbis occasionally inject some English prayers into the service. The precaution is always taken, however, not to substitute the vernacular tongue for the Hebraic. With the steadily increasing popularity of the Hebrew language. it seems safe to assume that Heblew shall always remain the basic tongue of prayer for the Jewish people. OBITUARIES GERSHON Horrli Qewtaon, 10, retired Insurince executive, died Sunday at hli< I .it 1560 Meridian avc, .Miami Reach, after %  long IllMM. HO came to Miami from Atlanta, Qa,, it nan Bffo and was a member f Atlanta: HIX daughters, Mrs. .1. <'• %  Rosier and Mr. Kdward l'i iedman. both Of Atlanta; Mr Haakel Pink, "f New York. Mis s \i Levin, of Augusta, Qa.; Mrs. M. i; irlchi of BanderavtUe, Qa., and Miss Polly deration, f Atlanta. The body has I n sent to Atlanta by Calmer funeral home fur services and burial. IZE^LfEE^ER 14. MACHSON Mrs. Anna Machson, M, died al her line. 1226 Drexel avc. Miami Beach, ndav. She came i> Miami from ng Beach, Long island, N. Y.. eight tra ago, Surviving are the husband, than Machson, and a daughter, %  s. I.v.lia Rubin, both of Miami inch, and a sun. Melvin Machnon, of glewond, N, Y. Riverside Memorial |.. -1 has sent the body to New York services and burial. MON AHAN'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 Mrs. Meyers Attends Lawyers' Conventions Anna Brenner Meyers, state of Florida director of the National Association of Women Lawyers, is attending the national convention of that organization which is being held in Cincinnati, Dec. 14lfi. Mrs. Meyers will also attend the convention of the American Bar association which will follow the convention of the Women Lawyers, Dec. 17 to 20. Mrs. Meyers, a Miami Beach attorney, is also head of the Miami Group of Women Lawyers. DR. R. E. DIEHL BASIC CHIROPRACTOR 211 N. E. 97ih St. Office Phone 7-0379 Residence Phone—7-7266 SPECIALIZING LOGAN BASIC TECHNIQUE Painless Corrective Spinal Adjustments Actual Spinal Conditions By X-Ray Ity Appointment Only GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Have your roof repaired now; you will save on s new roof Ister "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" 414 S. W. 22nd Avenue i PHONE 4-5860 Labor Leader Series On Palestine Harry Ehrenreleh c„ the Labor divi's^V'of^'r.oI National Fund. w m L iv ? a Je *uh of lectures in Miami and *"* Beach Dec. 21-24 KJ. Mlai i theJew.shN-,,iteo^b liance and the PionewV^if Organization, the seriL $ ens concerned with the"&* l J* atron m Palestine. gg&% On Dec. 24 the & oKtaS* willgivealxuutuetXSr aTt^Beaeh d V P, S'^f Dec k 23 -" be annouSK 0 f Ft Se r s ,r i s,r£ movement. Ehrenreich is co-ed? tor of the Jewish Kampfcr and Frontier. Chairman of arrange merits for the iea is Adolph Abramson, whose committee consists of Dr. Queen and Abe Dorf. Harpo Marx told us there was a new sulpha drug on the market that was a cinch to take off weight ... In reply to our innocent inquiry for its name, Harpo grinned: "Sulpha denial." Rabbi Joseph E. RackoYsky 1520 S. W. 5th St Phone 2-7439 DRINK PLENTY OF C/Tripure ^ Water DELIVERED TO TOUR HOME 5-GALLON BOTTLE CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES Plus Borilt Deposit' PHONE 2-4128 70c 80c HALLANDALE. FLORIDA ^S 1/L/ I'T 14 MILES NORTH OF MIAMI ON FEDERAL HIGHWAY No. 1 FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Products" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at 6200 N. W. 82nd Straat CHASE FEDERAL x> INSURED SAVINGS ACCOUNTS ARE LEGAL INVESTMENTS for TRUST FUNDS AND FUNDS HELD BY ADMINISTRATORS. GUARDIANS, AND EXECUTORS 1111 Lincoln Road Yi Block East oi AHOB CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Resources Over $10,000,000.00 C. L. CLEMENTS. Prssldsnt



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DECEMBER 14, 1945 FRIDAY, Clearv Releases Answer To Donors A i Cleary, president of the nide County Blood Bank this D L made public a report of the Ss finances to June 30. 1945, %  fine total assets on that date W3699 including $31,501 in Ssh. with liabilities totaling $2J2' 5 _, bleary accompanied nis report with the following statement: .-The policies of the Blood Bank n f Dade county have been quesiinned. and it is thoueht best to rive the pulic a full statement of the entire institution. .. T) „. Blood Bank of Dade rnuntv is a non-profit corporaion and lias been in operation £L Labor Day of 1941. t has :, biiiKlinU which houses its Iabor;.,„„. n d other facilities on pleased from the City of Mini adjoining the Jackson Me',',-,! hospital. It was the first community blood bank in America." Materials for the building, labor furnishings, money to purchase .uipment and supplies were donated by various Miami dealers and organizations, Cleary ted, Purpose of the bank was "to Furnish supplies of whole blood and blood plasma and other blood i oducta to all of the hospital : Dade county." More than 28,000 transfusions have been issued in its four and onehalf \ ,: existence. It has served Biilitar; as well as civilian hospitals '..". this area. The Blood Donors' council, organizi d two years ago to help secure blood donations, "never has been officially connected with nor had any voice in the operation of the bank," Cleary explained. With the end of the war. the council lias not furnished enough blood. Cli ary said. "This led to a plan for reorganization of the Blood Donors' council and a demand by the council that it become the sole blood donor procurement agency for the bio id bunk and that the blood bank assume all the expenses for the operation of the Blood Donors' council, which was to include SI.000 per month for salaries and other expenses, and S500 per month for contingent fees," Cleary stated. Following the rejection of the proposal by the bank's board of direct irs, the council demanded access to the books and records. "The blood bank has nothing ***>lstncrldlan to conceal." Cleary said. No director or other official of the Blood Bank Corporation receives any salary or expense account. All services rendered bv the board and its officers are volunteer, except the president, A J Cleary, who, in 1945, for gas rationing purposes, was paid $1 as salary for the entire year. "In the opinion of the directors of the blood bank, the Blood Donors' Council as now constituted has outlived its usefulness. The blood bank will follow a new policy for securing adequate supplies of blood. "The funds of the blood bank have been carefully conserved to meet emergencies. An audit of its activities for the fiscal year ended June 30, 1945, will answer all financial questions. The statement of receipts and disbursements for the fiscal year ended June 30, 1945, showed cash receipts from service charges, replacements and donations totaled $73,829.17. Disbursements totaled $55,758.61, leaving a balance of $18,070.56 before discount earned. With an earned discount of $1,624.10. the total cash balance was $19,694.66. Disbursements were: Auditing, $360: donor expense. $1,685.22; freight and drayage, $47.20: insurance, SI 23.70: miscellaneous. $642.48: mobile unit and local travel expense. $2,668.90; postage, $653.35; printing, $978.82; publicity, $54.63: salaries—sixteen employes, $27,093.09; supplies and materials—laboratory. S19.143.20; supplies—office. $355.54; repairs and replacements, $1,009.26: telephone and telegraph. $434.65; travel—out of town. $243.35: uniforms for technicians, $265.22. PAGE ELEVEN Leo Rosten, brilliant Hollywood writer and author of that magnificent tome, -Hollywood— The Movie Colony. The Movie Makers," relays the tale of the Norwegian Jew who, with his young son, passed Quisling's grave. After pointing it out, the boy asked: "Who was Quisling?" • "Why, he's the man who freed us from our chains," the father replied. "You remember mother nice gold chain, and my chain!" Betweenjfou and Me WASHINGTONNOTES: Those advocating non-cooperation with me Anglo-American inquiry commission on Palestine have been strengthened by President Truman s announced opposition to the establishment of Palestine as a Jewish Slate ... It is felt that in making public his views at the present time, the President pre'udged tinfindings of the commission before it was even set up %  a! \ Much talk 's also heard in Washington concerning the fact that British Ambassador Lord Halifax found it necessary to be pre ent at Truman's conversation with Dr. Chaim Weizman ... It is obvious that his presence influenced the conversation And the question is asked as to whether it was tactful of Lord Halifax to be present during the Truman-Weizman talk Even a less seasoned diplomat than Lord Hihfax should have thought twice before arranging to participate in such a conference Lord Halifax's presence is looked upon in various circles as a sort of censorship on the part of the British to prevent Dr. Weizman from having a real heart-to-heart discussion with the President In the light of Lord Halifax's escorting Dr. Weizman to the White House, it seems doubtful whether the hitter's visit to President Truman served any real purpose • • ZIONIST TRENDS: Though th.se lines are being written while the Jewish Agency executive is in session in Jerusalem to decide on its answer to the Bevin statement, it is safe to predict that the reply will not be the resignation of the Jewish Agency Even those who at first advocated such a resignation as a protest against the Bevin policy have modified their attitude They have discovered that the British government had prepared the State department in Washington for the possibility of such a resignation and for the formation of a Jewish body to replace the Agency The Palestine mandate does not specify that the Jewish Agency must be composed of Zionists, and this is what some British officials were ready to take advantage of They had prepared a list of prominent Jewish individuals such as Sir Herbert Samuel in England and a number of similar Jews in the United States and indicated that should the executive of the Jewish Agency resign, a new group would be formed to take over the legal functions of the Jewish Agency Some Zionist leaders are beginning to realize that President Truman's request for the admission of 100,000 displaced Jews to Palestine is turning out to be harmful to the Zionist movement This request, they point out, reduces Palestine immigration to the admission of Jewish refugees and not of Jews in general ... It thus closes the doors of Palestine to Jews from Poland, Hungary, Rumania and other countries Furthermore, it provides for the admission of Jewish refugees from the American and British zones only In other words, the Zionist movement is completely non-existent and is entirely overshadowed by the mere desire to help refugees. If the candy famine continues, Georgie Jessel tells me that he foresees the day when theatre marquees will read something like this: "Tonight, Hershey Almond Bars, Also Paul Muni in 'A Song to Remember' and Jack Benny in 'The Horn Blows at Midnight.' Next Week, O Henry and Marshmallow Candy Bars, also Edward G. Robinson in 'Woman in the Window' and Eddie Cantor in "Show Business'." Confidential Investigations Criminal and Civil LIE-DETECTOR Escort and Guard Service No Case Too Large or Small FLORIDA Detective Bureau DAVID P. FOLDS, Chief PHONE 48-3880 HAVANA ALL EXPENSE AIR CRUISES Via Pan American Airways Including Round Trip Transportation, Hotel, Meals and Sightseeing Ask for Folder and Rates COMPLETE TRAVEL SERVICE MITCHELL'S TOURS 304 E. FLAGLER ST., MIAMI PHONE 9-3605 BUY THEM ANYWHERE! BUY A VICTORY BOND watch GENERAL PAINTING BY BEST MECHANICS Free Estimates Qivan I. D. Gilbreath Paint Co. PHONE 3-0070 If No Answer Call 2-5105 EMBARRASSING HAIR BANISHED FORMER from faca. aims and lag* SAFELY PAINLESSLY RAPIDLY rita 1 Bttfeod II no4. ,, || Ridir. Na* 1 1 11 i %  rrol %  urn. FCM iotiet. IRENE GOODMAN B30 Lincoln Bd. ^h'tne M-V LINCOLN ARCAUE r • %  : %  • • d?ic. N Life Insurance Estates Authoritatively Programmed NAT GANS Metropolitan Life Ina. Co. 907 Biicayne Blda. Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981 Beautiful Miami Medical Center Facilities for treatment! of acute medical, and convalescent cases Especially equipped for care of nervous and mental disorders, drug and alcoholic habits. Psychotherapy, Hydrotherapy ana Electric-Shock therapy scientifically given. P. L. DODGE. M. D. Medical Director and President N. W. S. RIVER DRIVE Phones 20243-9-1042 1861 Open to Members of Dade County Medical Assn. nEW BismvnE nREnn S. W. 4th ST. AT MIAMI AVE. BOXING III WRESTLING THURSDAY TUESDAY FOR RESERVATIONS CALL SAM'S NEWS STAND 3-1236 NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION 101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. Lobby 'Entrance 420 Lincoln Road — Miami Beach Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarter.7 DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD r Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-2343 DIXIE RECAPPING Certified Recapping with SJEIBERLING materials. Quality construction and economy. Prompt service. LURIE NOVELTY CO. 119 S. Miami Ave. PARTY HATS & NOISE MAKERS Souvenirs—Gifts—Novelties Special Consideration Given r lo Clubs Visit Our Showroom 119 S. Miami Ave. Palm Beach MBS. MABY SCHBEBNICK. Bejweeentattv* S//Jfi DIXIE TIRE C? 1^ SE.EHRL.NL, TIRE5 PHONE 2-6133 f 5EIBERLIN& TIKtr. IAN %,N Miami 3539 N W / "' *"' MIAMI BEACH 1840 Alton R"<"' 94S I '• %  5" Convenient terms can be arranged LAINHART & POTTER ESTABLISHER 1893 "BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS" Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla. FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 £[-710 S.W. 12th AV.MIAMh Lm. 3343U "YOUR JEWISH FUNERALHOME" WOFflCUUVttPKSOIT TKItUOlinOfNWTKiW JEWISH FUKML NOUS SERVING MIAMI BEACH & MIAMI Ftclu sively Jewisj} JOS. L. PLUMMER SOUTHERN DAIRIES featuring the Dairies ProMKKBAaJ Serving Palm Beach County. Nationally Famous Southmi ducts and Ice Cream. AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUB PHONE No job too C. W. SMITH PLUMBING CONTRACTOR 529 Independence Road. Weal Palm Beach large or too small. Over 50 years 11 c FOR THE BEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS WEST PALM BEACH MILK-CREAM-ICE CREAM AMBULANCE SERVICE MIZZELL SIMON MORTUARY 413 Hibiscus Street Phone 8121 West Palm Beach, Fla.



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PAGE TWELVE 9-Jmistncridiar '" Friedman Named Head Of State Youth Group Milton A. Friedman has been appointed co-chairman of a statewide B'nai B'rith Youth commission, according to Morrice S. Uman of Tampa, president of the Florida Federation of B'nai B'rith lodges. Friedman will head the committee with Harry Jaffee of Jacksonville. Other Miamians appointed to the commission are Mrs. Dina Goldman and Mrs. Carl Weinkle. Also appointed were Barney J. Cohen, Orlando: Louis Cohen. St. Petersburg; Mrs. Edith Galoob. Jacksonville: Abe Gross, Tallahassee; Louis Ossinsky, i)aytona Beach; Mrs. Mack Pcrlman, Tampa; Nat Shortstein, Jacksonville; Abe Silber, Tampa. Tentative plans have been made for the commission to meet in Orlando Dec. 29 and 30 to organize B'nai B'rith youth activities in the state. Planned also is a winter carnival in basketball, debating, oratory, ping pong ami bowlinu which will be held at the same time between groups from Tampa, St. Petersburg. Jacksonville, Daytona and Tallahassee. Groups from Miami and West Palm Beach will have a similar tournament. ""DAY. D ECEM Bm u In the Greater Miami Houses of Worship TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 N. E. 19th t.: Saul Appelbaum. rabbi: Reform Friday evening Bervieea, 8 IS n.m Rubbl Appelbaum will speak "ii "An Ever-Renewing Tradition" In honor in tin' 7nth anniversary ol Ihc H Union college. A -i" i I 'i <% %  vle< in be read. Mrs Adolnh Weil will be in charge %  << Ihc n whli ii will be held in Kaplan hall the servlci B, Saturday mornln vices, ii a.m. TOP SOIL 4-0335 GRADE A PULVERIZED and PROCESSED MUCK and MARL. Any Mixture No Shells or Weeds BITTER BLUE SOD Soil and Fill of Any Kind Landscaping Estimates All Work Guaranteed MIAMI TOP SOIL CO. Ed Alper 1813 S. W. 21st Terrac* CONGREGATION BETH DAVID. 135 N. W. Third ave.i Max Shapiro. rabbi; A. S. Friedman, cantor; Conservative Lat< Frldn> evenln vices al 8:16 i> m III be • %  I the Bun au of J< w -li Kd lion 1 night, i % % %  > -> Helman, pn >ldi nt. will condui i Hi' vleci nnd Abe evening wl x lei s, 8:15 p.m Rabbi K h 111 %  n rhi ml of Mill Joseph and Pharoah \ 'I hour ill follon Hi' aervlce ll< 1' • i„ Mrs II' mn Maran. Mn Vbral urn S i • ko nnd Mrt l.' i f!i dn in K ibbatl \ |0:45 a.m Cantoi K• %  will render the musl nl all sen Ices w Red lo Dim arlv nnd mi llaii Ii Ti RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM 1389 N. W 7th St. Ph. 3-7301 Best carefor chronic sick, convalescent and elderly people SANF.L BEER. M. D.. Director Reasonable Prices % % % %  Large Beautiful Groundlma YOUNG. MODERN ORTHODOX RABBI Married. Shochet, Baal Tephillah, Hebrew and Sunday School Teacher. Organizer. Conducts late Friday Night Services. Good Speaker in English and Jewish. Desires to change Pulpit. Box Number R, care of Jewish Floridian, P. O. Box 2973, Miami, Florida. You'll Have More Fun For Your Money At PRINCESS PARK Than At Any Other Amusement Center In America For the Thrill Time of a Lifetime... Take the Entire Family to PRINCESS PARK, Florida's Coney Island, located At 6800 W. Flagler Street. Plenty of Free Parking ... Or Ride Bus 16 To the Door. Admission 14c Including Tax IIIIUi IIHIII1 IIIMIIIIMII TOUBY PAINTING CO. ^ujfCbll | 3 50COI LILEHSEO AM IMSVRFO CONTRACTORS = 669 N.W.6*StrmmL MIAMI 36, FLORIDA • |||llliaiinHIIIIHIIIIW|imi||B||||| during the 15-mlnu *an preludi I which i !'•each service. •'• ,,,, si li'-'i. Sundaj morning, 10 %  '" lleh hool, • %  • kday ailornoona, :;. I i' in. MIAMI BEACH JEWISH CENTER, 1415 Euclid ave.. Miami Beach; Irving Lehrman. rabbi; Emamiel Barkan. cantor; Conservative Fridaj evening neivlci D i" I-"'' FrWaj • veiling v .., ;,, > is p ... Rabbi I., hrman | will N|Wk on "Call VVi •• %  • cantor liarknii will nan led b} the ''"' %  in the dlrei tl I Joseph Schreibrna", musical "Hi %  '"' x Salilialh mo rvlces, the llai ,.i I'.IM I, son of Mrs. I I Arnold, son nl Mr. and \: i, ahl, iH be cell Itnbbl I.I mi :l %  -<" %  VVeekl) I'orl n of Ih. I.'" iy, 1" ;i in %  ..,,., \: ha nl %  '• p in., fol ... md Mam IN VZA-UIK! Uai M ikfasl S .1 \ even M01 da; ruei In 'I'll Irl and 1 rafw MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION. 590 S. W. 17th ave.: ] Maurice Mamches. cantor; Orthodox YOUTH COMMISSION FORMED BY ADL An Anti Defamation league Youth commission lias been formed by representatives of 14 B'nai B'rith youth groupt in the D,,ilr county area. Purpose of the commission will bo to carry on "a broad educational program in advance good will and proper understanding between American groups and to translate into .1 ati i i ffectiveness the ideals of American democracy," George J. Talianoff, AIM. director, reports. The commission membership will consist nl one representative from each of the B'nai B'rith youth organizations and young men ami young women's chapters with the presidents of each group serving as ex-officio members. Meetings will be held weekly on al 4 p.m.. at the AntiDefamation office. Dr. Saslaw to Return To Medical Practice I id ih.olnglng and give Severn I in sal II da) Ing .. ii H %  m hall) services m Junloi %  • ., in s. turda). CONGREGATION BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington ave., Miami Beach; Moses Mescheloff. rabbi: Louis D. Feder. cantor; Orthodox I' Ida) • i iilng sen I '• I' i %  %  hi fiirun %  • i p. II llnbhl Mi I %  %  i I :, I del will li i,l I In innl sliigii %  adull %  Tin liar Mltzvii of II Mi I'l • Ten : I. Rabbi Mi %  till iddn I he Par Mitiva 1 r.,' hiidi, ii "f %  i it 10 a.n Intermedia! I p in. undei the S. A. Freedman. SI .I li 13 ; %  111 II ililil Meseh.'Uiff i • %  %  M of the W< i k from Hi i" noon. Ri tig from i in 7 p.m. Monahan's Electric 804 S. W. 22nd Ave. ELECTRICAL Appliance Repairs—Prompt Service Phone 4-0632 One "f the first Dade rounty to inter the service. Dr. Milton Saslaw is on terminal ive until Feb. 14 and preparing t open his office at il membered by th, ls /. „.k > • it took plaeVi', ^ k at ^djd town of Brashovi new T* th e vania. ear TransyiFor the burled were „ corpses, but boxes of W not from the fat of w££2 2* slain by the GemanVHnfSS occupation. ung the Recently, tin Jewish mm{^ty here (ound a'cTof'S bearing the inscription '?! Jewish soap. 1 It had been sen, from the Keirh to Gorman set tiers in Transylvania, When a rabbi here was asked whether any religious rites would be required tn dispose of Z soap, he said that a burial was ssar f th ,,ipses With tears in their eyes the members of the burial committee &'K f0rn Vu d ,'" 1 ,RIUUS r '<. When the boxi were carried from the Bynagogue, the congregation broke out into loud weeping. Slowly the procession marched to the Jewish cemetery and the boxes of lap, the only remains of men that once lived were lowered into a grave as the Kaddish was chanted. As the procession -aid the last "Amen" following the Kaddish. an elderly Jew who survived Nazi bestiality was heard saying that neither soap noi prayer would whitewash the sins of the present German generation. University Presents Two Musical Events Two musical events are scheduled by the University of Miami for next week Oscar Straus, celebrated composer, will conduct the University symphony orchestra in two all-Straus programs Wednesday and Thursday evenings at Miami Senior High school. Biruta Kamoska, soprano, will bo soloist. Handel's Oratorio "Messiah" will be presented by the symphony orchestra and the choral society, under the direction of Modesto Alloo, 4:30 p.m. Sunday at the high school. Soloists in the Oratorio will be Marion McCreedy, soprano: Charles Wilfred Smith, tenor, and Wulden Garth Getzman, baritone. WANTED TOCNO Jewish couph and chM %  %  Ire I" sli.ne ', irti nl or room, kitrh.'ii prlvllegei • >'•"'>, .. ,. .i ... e .MI ..il*>rail any time iili-i I [loom 111. %  111. m FARR TOURS TRAIL Service Station "IT IS OUR PLEASURE TO SERVE YOU' JACK LARRIMORE BILL HANKS American Oil Products—Amoco Gas COMPLETE LUBRICATION SERVICE TIRES AND TUBES 701 S. W. 8th Street Phone 2-2740 :H*MH*n BREWING COMPANY CkiCif01 limit IfMrtly DlitiibalM. by Mnhttm Dl.t rll.ui..r. Inc. •• M. MlMM At, MlMO. 1 BUY A VICTORY BOND ASK FOR KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS AT YOUR LOCAL DELICATESSEN This label insures your health. U. S. Gov't inspected Demand itl Delicious Salami Weinerf 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. Distributors 1725 N. W. 7th AVENUE PHONE 2-6141


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
December 14, 1945

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:
AA00010090:00932

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
December 14, 1945

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:
AA00010090:00932

Related Items

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

Full Text
iytewybJEIIiOipidliiaun
JEWISH WE EKL Y
y5[ijME 18-NUMBER 50
JDC EXPANDS
1946 BUDGET
^AMM^LORIDA, FRIDAY. DECEMBFjTlXW
PRICE TEN CENTS
P
12-Man Inquiry Board Named;
Asked To End Job In 120 Days
JOSEPH SCHWARTZ
NEW YORK (JTA)The sum
of S58.35n.ndO will be needed by
the Joint Distribution Committee
to carry on its activities in 1946,
and to make possible its relief
work in about fifty countries
through'>ut the world, it was an-
nounced at the 31st annual meet-
ing the J.D.C., held in New York.
The meeting elected Edward M.
M v, 4 chairman of the
Joint Distribution Committee
Paul Warburg, Mrs. Felix M.
Warbum and James N. Rosen-
berg wi re elected honorary chair-
men. All other officers were re-
elected.
"The year 1945 saw the Joint
Distribution Committee work in
more countries, help more suffer-
| ers. and provide more relief than
any other year," Dr. Joseph
Schwartz said. "The J.D.C. has
spent nearly S28.000.000 overseas
this via: All over the world
Jews were helped back to health
from starvation, helped to start
life anew But 1946 presents an
even greater challenge, for it is
the crucial yearthe year that
will di termlne whether those
who have so far survived will
live or die."
Declaring that during his re-
cent visit to Poland he found not
more than 80,000 Jews, most of
whom are now fleeing from the
country. Dr. Schwartz said:
Anti-Semitism in Poland, which
the government is attempting to
stamp out, but has been unable
to do, has caused thousands of
Jews to flee to the relative safety
f the American zone in Ger-
many, and the consequent over-
crowdin;: there has made condi-
tions evi n more serious."
Many of the Jews in Poland are
Keeping their assumed Aryan
names in order to find jobs, he
said. They are also receiving
threaten m- letters and are vic-
tims of murder and looting. They
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 8)
By ARTHUR GAETH
LANDSBERG, Germany (JTA)
Conditions in the Landsberg
camp for displaced Jews were
condemned in a statement issued
by a group of American and Al-
lied correspondents who arrived
here during the week end
Nuremberg. Included in the
group of seven was a correspond-
ent of the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.
All the correspondents came to
the conclusion that the problem
of the displaced Jews will not be
solved unless the directives of
Gen. Eisenhower concerning dis-
placed persons are carried out.
The Army has the authority, they
found, but not the humanitarian
approach, and there is, moreover,
definite evidence of anti-Semitism
among some of the officers and
men.
On the other hand, UNRRA.
which is administering the I
where there are 6,300 refugei
jammed into a space designed fi .
only 4,200, as the humanitarian
approach, but lacks authority in
certain fields now dominated by
the Army.
Certain solutions proposed by
UNRRA are often lost in a mass
of red tape, the correspondents
were told, and the growing com-
plications in connection with dis-
placed persons are creating an-
noyance among officers, which in
furn leads to anti-Jewish feelings.
The text of the signed declara-
tion issued by the correspondents
reads as follows:
"The undersigned have in-
spected the Jewish displaced per-
sons camp at Landsberg, Bavaria.
We support the statement of Dr.
Leo Srole. principal welfare of-
ficer of the UNRRA team at
Landsberg, condemning condi-
tions there. The camp is horribly
overcrowded. We saw as many
as 25 people living in a 15 by Z4r
foot room. At least two persons,
and sometimes three, sleep in one
bunk only three feet wide. Some
live in cold, damp basements
filled with smoke of green burn-
ing wood since coal is unavail-
able. The draughty, ramshackle
wooden barracks, we feel, are un-
fit for human habitation, the
windows are broken although
there is bitter cold. Blankets and
clothing are insufficient. I he
food is unpalatable and inade-
quate. Only cold water l.s avail-
able for washing. The washrooms
are sheeted with ice. The pipes
are rusted and broken so that
only one toilet exists for eveiy;
100 persons."
Singer Named Head. J
Of Federation Drive
WASHINGTON. Dec. 10 (JTA)The membership of the 12-
mem Anglo-American Inquiry Commission on Palestine, the for-
mation of which was announced by President Truman and Brit-
ish Foreign Minister Bevin on Nov. 13, was made public today,
simultaneously in Washington and London.
The commission was asked to complete its work within 120
days, if possible. President Truman's press secretary, Charles
G. Ross, told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that the 120 days
would
E USE
The 1946 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal of the Greater Miami Fed-
eration will be headed this year
by William D. Singer, campaign
chairman, it was announced to-
day. The" drive, which will be
conducted from Feb. 24 to March
6, will raise funds for 70 local,
national and overseas agencies.
Singer has been active in busi-
ness and community affairs since
his arrival in Miami in 1936. He
is chairman of the board of the
Town Y. a member of the board
of trustees of Temple Israel and
B'nai B'rith. He was chairman
of the Snack Bar Building com-
mittee and chairman of the Plan-
ning committee of the Army-
Navy Committee. A vice presi-
dent of Federation, he has also
served on Federation's Budget
and Executive committees in past
^formerly a Cleveland resident.
he is president of the Royal Castle
System and is associated with the
Stone's Grills.
The campaign cabinet is now
being formed. Singer reports, and
the names will be announced in
the near future.
The campaign this year will in-
clude 40 trade divisions- as
many individuals as possible wiU
beinvited to make their contribu-
tions among their
Singer states.
own groups,
By OTTO SCHICK
(Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Correspondent)
LONDON (JTA)A full-dress
debate on the Palestine issue took
place in the House of Lords fol-
lowing the announcement of the
composition of the Anglo-Ameri-
can inquiry commission by For-
eign Secretary Bevin.
Lord Antringham, who was
British Minister of State in the
Middle East, opened the debate
with an attack on the Jews of
Palestine, charging them with
"unscrupulous abuse" of the Brit-
ish police and military services
in Palestine.
Viscount Samuel, first Pales-
tine High Commissioner and un-
der whose administration Trans-
jordan was separated from Pales-
tine, told the House of Lords that
Transjordan should be opened to
Jewish immigration. He de-
nounced the White Paper and the
man-hunt for refugees.
At the same time, Lord Samuel
emphasized that he considers it a
"false step" on the part of the
Zionists to ask for a Jewish State.
The Balfour Declaration, he ar-
gued, did not promise a Jewish
State, but an opportunity to cre-
ate conditions under which in the
course of time it might be pos-
sible to establish a Jewish State.
The partnership of the United
States in settling the Palestine
problem is inevitable, Viscount
Samuel said. He opposed inde-
pendence for Palestine and sug-
gested instead a temporary trus-
teeship, with Moslem, Jewish and
Christian communities taking
charge of their own educational
and religious affairs.
begin when the commis-
sion actually started its work,
which, he said, would depend on
the body itself.
The two chairmen, who will
serve alternately, are, for the
United States, Joseph C. Hutche-
son, judge of the Fifth Circuit
Court at Houston, Texas, and, for
England, Sir John Singleton,
judge of the Kings Bench Divi-
sion of the High Court of Justice
in London.
The other American members
are:
James G. McDonald, former
League of Nations High Commis-
sioner for Refugees, and chair-
man of the President's Advisory
Committee on Political Refugees.
Frank Aydelotte, director of
the School for Advanced Study at
Princeton University, former
president of Swarthmore College
and American secretary of the
Rhodes trustees.
Frank W. Buxton, editor of the
Boston Herald.
Max Gardner, former Governor
of North Carolina, now practic-
ing law in Washington.
William Phillips, former Under
Secretary of State, former am-
bassador to Italy, and former per-
sonal representative of the Presi-
dent in India.
The British members are:
Wilfred P. Crick, economic ad-
viser to the Midland Bank, who
was formerly with the Ministry
of Food.
Richard H. S. Crossman, Labor
member of Parliament, a former
fellow of New College of Oxford
University, assistant editor of the
"New Statesman and Nation" and
deputy director of phychological
warfare.
Sir Frederick Legett, until re-
cently, deputy secretary of the
Ministry of Labor and National
Services.
Maj. Reginald E. Mannmgham,
Conservative member of Parlia-
ment.
Lord Morrison (Baron Robert
Craigmyle), former Labor mem-
ber of Parliament.
JED ON PAGE 8) 100 persons. _________________------------------- .^T i 1 /^i 1
Unique UJA C^^^^^^^^^^t
' lional .a^fl Utah H
BERLIN Recently liberated
tt, from. the notorious
D "wien.tadt concentration camp,
ofR ck* former Chief Rabbi
urf, j, 8urvived the. Nazi tor-
* nd for the million, who died.
ROME RSKg
tbe UJA SwBJffAjTleader.
Palestine
The extraordinary national
United Jewish Appeal conference
the Hotel Chelsea in Atlantic
City Dec. 15 to 17, the first na-
tional conference in the seven
vears of the UJA. will have fai-
hillfl importance in bringing
American Jewry closer to the
p oblems and needs of the Jews
It Europe and Palestine in the
most critical phase of the post-
war period. Us unique impor-
Sce is attested to by the fact
llK it will be the first time since
to. end Of World War II.that
leaders of European and Pales-
tinian Jewry will meet in the
United St tes with the represen-
tatives of American Jews on the
InTneeds of Jws to Europe and
Palestine for their survival and
reconstruction in 1946. --------
WASHINGTON ]&;
who* report to the IWdant ex-
posed the dire need, of displaced
benon. will describe condition, in
Europe he found them to the
first UJA National Conference in
Atlantic City on December 15 to 1 i.
JERUSALEM JfeSS
President of the Jewish Agency for
Palestine, will tell the UJA con-
feree, about the achievements of
the Jewish National Home and the
possibilities for the alworption of,
large number, of Jew.. ______3
t .



PAGE TWO
+Jewish tlcrtdtoii
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14 ,n^

fyAAxHicMy, tfjiexiJkuity .
HERE AND THERE
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Butansky
of Newark, N. J., are spending
the season at the Tiffany hotel.
The Butanskys are the brother-
in-law and sister of Mrs. Abe
Kaplan, 153 S. W. 22nd rd. .
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Ginsberg ar-
rived this week from Columbia,
S. C. They are staying with
their son-in-law and daughter,
Mr. and Mrs. George Chertkof,
temporarily ... Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Katzentine. 4745 Pine
Tree dr., returned to Miami
Beach this week after a short
trip to New York city .Mr.
and Mrs. Bertram Miller, 5493
Bay rd., are expecting then-
daughter, Miriam, to arrive
Monday from Northwestern uni-
versity where she is a senior,
majoring in psychology. Miss
Miller, who will be graduated
in March, will remain here till
after the first of the year .
Mrs. Ida Goldberg has returned
to the city after spending a
month in Baltimore with her
mother, Mrs. Shep Alpern, who
underwent an operation at
Johns Hopkins. Mrs. Alpern is
now convalescing at the home
of another daughter, Mrs.
Georg Greenberg, 2381 S. W.
Seventh st. .
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Neham,
119 Washington ave., are en-
tertaining Mrs. Neham's bro-
ther-in-law and sister, Mr and
Mrs. Solow of Brooklyn. Mr.
Solow will leave shortly and
his wife will remain here for
the rest of the season First
Lt. Herbert J. Cohen, son of Mr
and Mrs. Sam Cohen, is spend-
ing the winter in Key West with
his wife and son, Barry, follow-
ing his discharge from the ser-
vice. The Cohens formerly re-
sided in Miami Abraham
Zinnamon and his daughter-in-
law, Mrs. Archie Zinnamon, ar-
rived here Saturday from
Washington, D. C. Zinnamon,
one of the founders and treas-
urer of Temple Beth Sholom,
was guest of honor at the syna-
gogue's brunch Sunday morn-
ing. His wife, who is recuper-
ating in Washington, is ex-
pected down shortly Miss
Elinore M. Kohn, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin S. Kohn,
1577 Pennsylvania ave., has
returned home after being dis-
charged from the WAVES. She
had been stationed at New Or-
leans, La., for the past two
years .
Rabbi and Mrs. Leon Kronish
and their son were in New York
this week where Rabbi Kronish
officiated at the wedding of
Mrs. Kronish's sister. Miss Aus-
i tin Mrs. Samuel Friedland
1 flew to Philadelphia this week
to join her husband there. They
will be away for three weeks
BRIEF MENTION
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Kaufman,
managers of the Ger hotel, were
hosts at their annual party for
guests of the hotel Dec 9. Over
200 guests attended the affair
which had a "Kiddie" party
theme Announcement of the
Dec. 16 marriage of two of the
guests, Miss Betty Fordin of
Brooklyn and Henry Kram was
made at the party.
Rubin Levin is ailing in the
hospital Mr. and Mrs. Irvin
Gordon, 720 S. W. 24th rd., an-
nounce the birth of their son
Wednesday morning at St.
Frances hospital Mrs. Lu-
cille Lichtenstetter and her
daughter, Carolyn, were host-
esses at a buffet supper for
Robert St John following his
lecture Tuesday. Members of
the Temple Israel's Men's club
Forum committee gave a dinner
for St. John at the Urmey before
the lecture Among the guests
were Dr. Bowman F Ashe,
president of the University of
Miami, and Mrs. Ashe ... A
honeymoon in Havana follow-
ed the recent marriage of Miss
Laurie Keats, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs Samuel J Keats, to
Victor Robert Kohn. The cou-
ple, who were married by Dr.
Jacob H. Kaplan at the Sea Isle,
was attended by Mrs. Louis
August, sister of the bride-
groom, as matron of honor, and
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 4)
OPEN HOUSE PRECEDES
BALTIMORE WEDDING
An open house in honor of
their daughter, Betty Arlcne. and
her fiance. Dr. Frank S. Cohen,
will be held by Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Luby, 630 S. W. 29th rd.. from
3 to 6 p.m. Sunday. Miss Luby
and Dr. Cohen are expected to
arrive from Baltimore today and
remain here until Dee. 23.
The couple will be married .at
the Kmcrson hotel in Baltimore
Dee 2ti. Attending the wedding
from Miami will be the brides
parents and Mr. and Mrs. Irving
Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Sam TUMCk,
Mr. and Mrs. Sam H. Lesehel.
Mr and Mrs. M. B. Ross and their
families. The bride's brother.
Sam Luby, Jr., who is stationed
at Ft McPherson, Ga., will also
attend.
Mrs. Boss Will be matron of
honor and her daughter, Barbara, j
will be junior bridesmaid.
Miss Luby is a senior at Gou-
Cher college, Baltimore, and will
be graduated in June. Her fiance,
son of Mrs. Sarah Cohen of Baltl-
more, was recently discharged
from the Army medical corps
after serving three and one-halt
years, part of it overseas, as a
captain.
Following the wedding cere-
mony, the couple will honeymoon
in Canada and New York.
Beach Women Top 4 Million
Mark In Victory Bond Drive
Aaron Gordons Reveal
Daughter's Betrothal
Announcement of the engage-
ment of Miss Hattie (Sissie) Gor-
don to Arthur F. Willcns was
made Sunday by the bride-elect's
parents, Mr. anil Mrs. Aaron I.
Gordon, of Akron, Ohio, and 825
Alton rd.
Mr. Willcns, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Wilensky, 5550 La
Gorce dr.. was recently dis-
charged from the service. Both
Miss Cordon and Mr. Willcns at-
tended the University of Miami.
Wedding plans will be announced
by the couple after the first of
tin' year.
A preliminary report of M;235--
325 worth of bonds sold by Miami
Beach women was made by Mrs.
Louis Glasser. chairman. Wednes-
day Of the total- $3.4*0012 m
bonds were sold by Jewish wom-
en's organizations. The report is
incomplete as bond sales are con-
tinuing.
Largest sale was chalked up by
the American Jewish congress,
whose total so far is $1,819,712.50.
Mrs. Rose Weiss, chairman, per-
sonally sold 1,122 bonds The
organization as a whole sold 1.282
bonds. Records of other AJC
women are: Mrs. M. Feld 100
bonds; Mrs. Emanuel Baskind.
30; Mrs. Charles Grossman. 30.
Second highest sale$510.000
was made by Hadassah under the
chairmanship of Mrs. N. Douglas
Raff who is credited with 100
bond sales. A total of 480 E
bonds was sold by the chapter
with Mrs. Milton Wolfe selling
200; Mrs. Jack Fishman. 40: Mrs.
Harry Platoff. 60; Mrs. M. S.
Rubin, 30; Miss Frances Cooper,
30; Mrs. Sarah Ellis. 20.
B'nai B'rith Women on the
Beach sold $395,225. a total of 200
bonds Mrs. Glasser states. Among
the workers were Mrs. Jack Fein,
chairman. 100 bonds; Miss Jean-
ette Teller, 50; Mrs. Doris Buck-
hantz. 30; Mrs. Sylvia Garfinkle,
20.
The Miami Beach Service lea-
gue, under the chairmanship of
Mrs. Carl Susskind. sold $250,000
worth of bonds. The same total
was sold by the Miami Beach
Jewish Center whose drive was
headed by Mrs. Jack Falk. chair-
man, and Mrs. Bertha Yagoda,
co-chairman.
At Temple Beth Sholom. 408
E bonds amounting to $193,375
were sold. Mr6. Norman Maran,
chairman, sold 102; Mrs. Abe
Solosko, 76; Mrs. Irving Marcus,
co-chairman, 60; Mrs. Irving
Becker. 60; Mrs. Charles Tobin.
60; Mrs. Louis Krensky. 20; Mrs.
Henry Schmerin, 20.
National Children's Cardiac
FLUORESCENT LIGHTS
LABORATORY INSPECTED
Radio-Electric Appliance Repairs
KANDEL ELECTRIC CO.
176 N. W. 1st St.
Phone 3-3029
Night Patrol Service
Let Us Protect Your Home
or Business
While You Sleep!
Bonded and Licensed
to Take Care of Your Property
PHONE 78-2906
Miamt p-etctive Patrci S-vice
537 N. W. 24TH ST.
MiamCc#a)l C*ab *
Ciec-\%.t Bi Kl P-.-.al
Bki;* V Bcn
S. I. FREEDMAN'S
HEBREW BOOK STORE
214 4th St. Mimi Beach
Between Collins and
Washington Arenuet
Hebrew BooksAll Religious
ArticlesNovtlriet
Valuable gift suggestions on
Burdine's radio program
"Fashion Time" over WIOD
each weekday morning.
8:30 to 8:45.
Hand-crocheted
gift
moccasins
$4.-
99
PAIR
COUPON
I enjoy your "The Drama
of Palestine" series and en-
close $__________towards its
cost and for your other good
I work.
Name
Address
Write to Miami Beach Zionist
1 District, care of Hadio Station
, WKAT.
If she loves comfort, give
her heavenly warm wool
moccasins for her to don
when she relaxes. Green
and white, red and white,
and blue and white.
Decked with tiny wooden
beads. Sizes small, me-
dium and large in the
group.
MIAMI STORK, HOSIERY,
STREET FLOOR
Home has sold $50,000 worth
bonds with Mrs. R.,v lX I
Mrs. Julius NeufieS eSh 2?
ited with 30 bonds sold red-
A $1,700 bond sale total
reported by Mrs. Anna tin *
Meyers, chairman of the nS
Women Lawyers group! nal
Reports from the Niti i
Council of Jewish WomSW
Jacob (Mrs. Anna Berow and Mrs
Nat Rothman) are still 0utstan
"Otiwr women's organization,on
the Beach havei reported $76551}
bond sales to Mrs. Glasser. These
groups are the Business and Pro
fessional Women, Miami Beach
Women s club. Anna Miller Cir
cle and the Garden dub.
BETH DAVID WOMEN
TO ELECT OFFICERS
Election of Beth David Sister-
hood officers will be held at a
| meeting at 2 p.m. Wednesday at
the Beth David Talmud Torah,
following the recommendation of
a slate by the nominating com-
mittee. Mrs. Jack AuRust will
preside.
An open discussion on Sister-
hood activities will be conducted
by Mrs. Max Shapiro, program
chairman. Refreshments will be
served.
CARD PARTY TO AID
OVERSEAS ORPHANS
"Help Save a European Orphan'
is the slogan of the mah jonR and
card party which v. ill be Riven
by the Women's division, Ameri-
can Jewish congress, li p.m., next
Thursday evening at the Winter-
haven hotel. Proceeds will be
devoted to overseas relief.
Hostesses will be Mrs. Morris
Rabinowitz. 736 Meridian ave.,
and Mrs. David Ral in iwitz, 2443
S. W. 20th st., from whom tickets,
priced at $1. may be purchased.
Refreshments will !" served.
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M Machtoi, Director
Olympia Building Phone 3-3720
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY"
ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIFIED
MEMORIAL PARKS
SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP
ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE
Affiliate Congregations: Beth David. Beth JW^JJ"1
Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel t-mes
For Further Information Phone 3-2664, 4-5922 or 9-1434
,.,.^l^^i,--l^i PALMER FUNERAL CHAPEL
PHONE 9-2664
SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
E. E. CARTER, Funeral Director
A FxLnd in RmT
2008
W. flagler


PPJPAY, DECEMBER 14, 1945
Southwest Group
plans New School
__*Jeh/s#? ihrlctian
A newly formed Talmud Torah
group whose purpose is "the edu-
cation of Jewish children of the
community to the ideals and re-
ligion of Judaism" will hold a
meeting pm. Wednesday at the
Biscayne Temple, 120 N. W. 15th
ave.
Known as the Miami Hebrew
School and Junior Congregation,
,l,(. group is headed by Myron
Newman, president; Herbert Fel-
dan, first vice president; Mrs.
Sophie Moss, second vice presi-
dent; Mrs. Hose Ofsowitz, third
yice president; Max Jacobskind,
recording .secretary; Mrs. Lee
. coiresponding secretary;
George Stone, financial secretary;
Nat Blumberg, treasurer.
As yet, no definite program has
been outlined, Newman declared.
Activities of the group will be
city-wide if warranted, but will
lv be confined to the
Southwest community, he said.
Activities will begin as soon as
it is convenient. Charter mem-
1, is Still open but will be
closed after the meeting Wednes-
day, the president reported.
European Relatives
Seek Miamians
Fund Leaders Defer
Action On Budgeting
No action was taken on a reso-
lution to put southeastern fund
leaders on record as to their opin-
ion on national budgeting at a
conference held last weekend in
Birmingham. Arguments for both
sides of the question were pre-
sented for the delegates to bring
back to the 28 cities they repre-
sented.
In the discussion of homes for
the aged, the convention passed
a resolution calling for a confer-
ence of Miami, Savannah, Mem-
phis and Jacksonville leaders to
discuss needs of the whole region.
Maurice Fagan, director of the
Jewish Community Relations
council of Philadelphia spoke on
programs to deal with anti-
Semitism.
Isaac Heller was elected presi-
dent of the Regional Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds to replace Stanley Myers.
Miamians who attended the con-
vention are Mr. and Mrs. Myers,
Rabbi Saul Appelbaum, Monte
Selig, George Chertkof and Harry
Boyell.
Information concerning the
whereabouts of a Mr. Weinwurm
is being sought by the National
i I of Jewish Women. The
organization is in receipt of a
:;e from a European relative
of Weinwurm, whose only known
address is Miami.
Council also has a message from
Ernst Reich from Borsky con-
cerning liberated Jews who have
arrived in Sweden and wish to
contact American friends and
relatives. Also being sought is
Alex Kalian who is supposed to
have moved here from Newark
I years ago. Council is
seeking him in behalf of his
brother in France.
Anyone having the desired in-
formation is asked to contact the
Council office, 3-6554.
Chaplain To Be Guest
is A. Frank, first Jewish
chaplain to enter Germany, will
relate his personal experience!
with GI's and liberated Jews at
a meeting of the Miami Beach
B'nai B'rith, Tuesday eve-
ning at the Miami Beach Y.
PAGE THREE
SHOLEM LODGE ELECTS
PALLOT PRESIDENT
E. Albert Pallot was elected
president of B'nai B'rith Sholem
iodge at a meeting Tuesday.
Elected with him were:
Nat Roth, first vice president;
Sam Silver, second vice presi-
dent; Maurice Cromer, recording
secretary; Alex Cohen, financial
secretary; Sam B. Miller, treas-
urer; Burnett Roth, monitor;
Marx Feinberg, assistant monitor;
John Kronenfeld, guardian; Je-
rome Weinklc, warden.
Three-year board memberships:
Dr. Herman Meyer, Isaac Levin.
Two years: Lt. Col. Elry Stone,
Jerome H. Freehling. One year:
Ernest Sussman, Bernard Spector.
Elected to the Hillel Advisory
council were Sam B. Miller, two
years; Dr. Herman Meyer and
Marx Feinberg, one year.
A veteran of the Battle of the
Bulge, Pfc Seymour Fleischman
was released from the Army two
weeks ago after two years' ser-
vice. In his year overseas with
the 838th Gasoline Supply com-
pany, he served in England,
France, Belgium and Germany
and has several bronze stars.
Fleischman, part owner of the
Albion Blue Room, lives with his
wife and son, Arnold David, at
2065 N. Bay rd.
The Secret of
D. D. T.
D.D.T.. when properly compounded and placed in ex-
perienced hands, represents the most dramatic advance
in pest control of all times. We have retained the services
of a highly experienced licensed chemist in *"*^**
our experiments with D.D.T. and have developed a spray
which will eliminate for a considerable time, all ante,
roaches, crickets, silver fish. etc.. from the surfaces sprayea.
ECONOMY
EXTERMINATING
COMPANY
OUR MIAMI BEACH TEtOTONE
NUMBER HAS BEEN CHANGED TO
5-3444
41st Street and Prairie Ave.. Miami Beach
GENERAL MANAGER AND BOOKKEEPER
TRULY NOLEN. PhoM MaM
NEW PRESIDENT
CHERTKOF RENAMED
TO Y PRESIDENCY
George Chertkof, president of
the Miami Y, was nominated for
re-election Wednesday. Elec-
tions are to be held early in Janu-
| ary, William D. Singer, chairman
of the nominations committee,
stated.
Others nominated were Leon
Kaplan and E. Albert Pallot for
vice president; Harry Schwartz,
secretary; Dave Brown, treasurer.
Singer, Fred K. Shochet and
Larry Grossberg were nominated
to the three three-year board
memberships.
Nominations for 27 one-year
board memberships were also
made.
Men's Club Nominates
Jacob K. Miller, an attorney of
Philadelphia, has been elected!
grand superior (national presi-
dent) of Phi Epsilon Pi fraternity.
Founded at the College of the
City of New York in 1904. Phi
Epsilon Pi was the first national
fraternity to outline a plan for
building Jewish libraries in chap-
ter houses, by arranging for a
mass subscription for all of the
chapters to the Jewish Publica-
tion society.
Miami JWV Re-elects
Commander Klein
Dr. Maurice Klein was unani-
mously re-elected commander of
the Freda Markowitz post, Jew-
ish War Veterans, Monday night.
Others elected were:
William Kresner, senior vice
commander: Obbic Rosenthal, ju-
nior vice commander; Abe Gold-
man, judge advocate; Dr. A.
Nemser, surgeon; Edward Plat-
kin, trustee; Rabbi Moses Mes-
cheloff, chaplain; Hylan Kout,
adjutant, and Frank Kline, quar-
termaster.
Dr. Klein has also served two
terms as commander of the Miami
Beach post of the American Leg-
ion. He and the other officers
will be installed in January by
Maxwell Cohen, new national
commander of JWV.
Next meeting of the post will
be Dec. 24 at Beth Jacob.
Nominations for officers of
Temple Beth Sholom Men' club
were made at a meeting last week.
They are: Abe Blatt, president;
Alex A. Straus, Bertram C. Wal-
ler, Dr. Denis Quittner, Dr. Mur-
ray Reckson, for vice president;
Al Smith, secretary; Ben Koslin,
treasurer.
Twenty men were also nomi-
nated to the board of directors.
Elections will be held in January.
DR. HERBERT W. HAGELGANS
announces his return from service
and opening of his office for the
practice of dentistry at 715-17 Sey-
bold Bldg. Call 2-6369 for appoint-
ment.
EASY METHOD AUTO-
DRIVING INSTRUCTION
DUAL-CONTROLLED CARS
"BETTER BE SAFE THAN
SORRY"
2920 Douglas Road
Phone 4-3628
Patent l'einling
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
IHOS. M. BURNS> IB-
FenaJ DfcMcK* \
fcBE EISENBERG
Tcmtium
5-7777
RIVERSIDE
AMBULANCE
SERVICE
to New.Yorks
wtkst.'. **4 Arattwtaro ftv.
Palestine Appeal
To Convene Here
Milton Mironblatt, southern
regional director of the United
Palestine Appeal, and his assist-
ant, Mrs. Frances Kay, have ar-
rived in Miami and set up head-
quarters in Federation offices to
prepare for an educational con-
ference of the UPA.
Main speaker at the Feb. 17
conference to be held at the Latin
Quarter will be Senator Albin
Barkley of Kentucky. Other
speakers will be Rabbi James G.
Heller, UPA chairman, and Leo
Herrmann, world secretary of
Keren Hayesod (Palestine Foun-
dation Fund).
No funds will be raised at the
conference, Mironblatt reports.
Locally, UPA is supported finan-
cially by the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation.
ALLIANCE TO HEAR
HISTORY OF MUSIC
TO BURN MORTGAGES
Burning of its mortgages will
be celebrated by Tempie Israel at
a dinner at the Hotel Wofford
Dec. 23. Rabbi Maurice N. Eisen-
drath, executive director of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations, will be guest speaker.
Regular meeting of the Jewish
National Workers' Alliance will
be held Monday, 8:30 p.m.. at the
Beach Y. Cantor Emanuel Bal-
kan will deliver a lecture on the
history of music, D. Friedman,
cultural chairman, announces. S.
Ashkenazy is chairman of the
local branch of the Alliance.
A testimonial party in honor
of Max Hantman on his 70th
birthday and Adolph Abramson
on his 66th birthday was given
by the Alliance Monday. The
two members were given inscrip-
tions in Jewish National Fund
golden book.
NATIONALLY FAMOUS
GREYHOUND STARS
.-I Matched
IN 10 GREAT RACES
*
EVERY WEEKDAY NITE
Wedt
TLAGLIR
KENNEL CLUB,
'.
DAILY
DOUBLE
1st & 3d Races
ADM. 25c
Available Transportation
Bus service from Bur-
dine's First St. entrance
and Red Adama bus line.
Professional Bldg., 218
N. E. 2nd Ave. All
busses direct to the
track.
Quinielas
Every Ract
No Minora
Admitted
West FLAGLER at 37 m Avenue



'
^m
i I SbeL^hJmHIH


PAGE FOUR
*Jen1st noridHcur
J55W MEMBER


VjM&riaMy, p,eoMtig,
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2)
Mr. August as best man .
The Kohns will live at Indian
Creek manor, 6735 Harding
ave., until their new home is
completed. .
Miss Pearl Radman was host-
ess at a dinner to celebrate the
20th anniversary of the Pioneer
Women's organization last
week. At the dinner, held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Zalis, a substantial sum was
raised by Miami Pioneer Wom-
en for the Women Workers'
council of Palestine. Rabbi Jos-
eph Rackovsky spoke on the
Holy Land Rose Dechovitz
of New York and Mr. Obeler of
Chicago were honored at a
Chanuka party given by the
Miami Beach Pioneer Women
at the home of Mrs. Lena Mint-
zes. $700 was raised for the
Jewish National Fund Main
donors were Mr. and Mrs Say- opy. Miss Margaret Newman was
etta who gave S550. The Say- married to George R. Steam by
donor's luncheon will be made
by members of the Greater Mi-
ami Auxiliary, Jewish Con-
sumptives' Relief society, 8
p.m. Monday at the Majestic
hotel ... A new B'nai B'rith
Girls chapter was installed Dec.
8 at the home of Pat Curtice.
Each girl wore a corsage made
by mother of the late Mrs
Dorothy Borenstein, for whom
the chapter is named. Mrs.
Sylvia Feldman was installing
officer. A buffet supper and
impromptu program followed
the ceremony
Hadassah To Form
New Town Chapter
Organizational meeting of
new chapter of Hadassah in Mi-
ami will be held at 1:30 p.m.
Thursday at the Town Y. Mrs.
Joel Bclov, temporary chairman,
announces.
Mrs. Bclov and her committee
were appointed by Mrs. Abraham
Goodm-.in. president of the exist-
ing Hadassah chapter, to form
the new group for the conven-
ience of town women who find
it inconvenient t<> attend Hadas-
sah meetings at the Beach.
Beth Sholom Women To
Hold Champagne Party
Members of Hadassah will have
A regular the privilege of attending meet-
meeting of the Miami Jewish Ings of cither chapter, Mrs. Bclov
Orthodox Congregation has **
been called for Tuesday, 8 p.m.,
by A. M. Bear, president.
Miss Newman Married
Under Flower Canopy
At the meeting Thursday Mrs.
Goodman will speak on the meth-
od of organization and Mrs. Max
Dobnn will outline Hadassah's
cultural work.
On Mrs. Belov's committee are
Mrs. Louis Heiman, Mrs. Ray
Frome and Mrs. Victor Mell.
A champagne party for mem-
bers of Temple Beth Sholom Sis-
terhood Will be held Wednesday
afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Park
Avenue cocktail lounge, Mrs.
Leon Ell, president, announces.
Charlie Farrell will entertain.
Purpose of the party is to con-
tinue plans for the Sisterhood's
annual luncheon in February.
Mrs. Louis Meitus, chairman of
the ways and means committee.
is in charge of the luncheon, and
Mrs. Norman Maran is chairman
of the annual calendar book
which will be issued.
Money for ads sold will be
collected and additional ad books
and tickets will be distributed
Wednesday, Mrs. Ell reports.
Mrs. Maran. Mrs. Joseph Fenias
and Mrs. A. Solosko are in charge
ul the champagne party. Admis-
Bion will be SI.50 per person.
Rabbi Leon Kronish last Thurs-
day afternoon. The ceremony
and reception were held at 4351
Post ave., where the couple is
now residing.
Mrs. Blanche Claster was ma-
tron of honor and Milton Ober-
man served as best man. A wed-
ding dinner was held at the At-
lantis hotel. Mr. and Mrs. Stearn
flew to Havana for their honey-
moon.
ettas were hosts at an Oneg
Shabbat last Friday. The or-
ganization will hold a National
Fund evening, 8 p.m., Tuesday
at the Miami Beach Y.
EVENTS OF THE WEEK
Delta Phi Epsilon pledges
and new initiates will be hon-
ored at a formal dinner-dance
to be given by the sorority to-
morrow night at the Atlantis MJOC LADIES HONOR
roof Leon Leiberman, home i PAST PRESIDENT
camp committee chairman, an-
nounces the annual winter re-
union is scheduled for Dec. 23
at the Miami Y Mrs. I.
M. Weinstein will review the
Russian novel "Days and
Nights" for the American Jew-
ish Congress Women's division
this afternoon at the Miami
Beach Jewish Center The
Lear school is inviting the pub-
lic to attend a performance of
"The Man Who Came to Din-
ner," which will be presented
by the senior group Saturday
evening at 8 .
Chanuka gifts were given to
children of the Cardiac home
at a holiday party held for the
Bible and Hebrew Study groups
of the home under the direction
of Miss Dorothy Lightman last
week ... A cultural evening
conducted in Yiddish by M.
Gleiberman will be held at the
Workmen's Circle Lyceum, 25
Washington ave. Mr. Gleiber-
man teaches at the two Yiddish
schools run by the Circle .
Sheriff Jimmy Sullivan will
speak at the B'nai B'rith lunch-
eon, 1:30 Monday, at the Urmey
Meetings To Feature
Jewish Humor Talk
Mrs. Ida Buckstein, retiring
president, was honored at a re-
ception given by the Ladies'
Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish
Orthodox Congregation Wednes-
day evening following a meeting
of the Auxiliary. Mrs. Sophie
Moss, newly elected president,
officiated at the meeting.
In charge of refreshments and
program was Mrs. D. Kleber. as-
sisted bv Mrs. R. Ofsowitz. Mrs.
H. Pearl. Mrs. M. Jacobskind.
Mrs. S. Blank. Mrs. H. Sklansky,
Mrs. L. Weiner, Mrs. S. Rosen-
bloom and Mrs. S. Kastoff.
Mrs. William Herrick Bern-
stein will give an illustrated lec-
ture on Jewish humor entitled
"The Jew Laughs" at the regular
meeting of the Miami Beach Jew-
ish Center Sisterhood. Monday at
8:30 p.m. at the Center.
Miss Ila Green will play several
saxophone solos, accompanied by
Joseph Schreibman at the piano.
Refreshments and a social hour
will follow the meeting.
HOSPITAL COMMITTEE
TO FETE WORKERS
Women who have made gifts
for wounded returnees will be
honored at a party given by the
Serve A Hospital committee
Monday. 8:30 p.m.. at the Town
Y. Mrs. Sidney Stepkin is chair-
man of the committee.
During the evening there will
be a drawing for the wool afghan
which was crocheted and donated
bv Mrs. Rose Mcndelson. Mrs.
Norman Jacobs asks that tickets
and money from this project be
turned in at the door.
The unveiling 0f -,
toi the late Jui.k ,,. ^a. "*morial
take place at M(h Z|?ub *iU
tory 3 p.m. Sunday &*<*
invited. *" '"idsare
The unveil inn of
the late Don,! r ?^lto
take place k;:,';,,,^^! wiU
the Jewish se Park cemetery Arr.0dla*B
are in charge of ^Ln^ments
Home Groups To Meet
Mizrachi Buys Trees
In Honor of Brenners
Results of their membership
drive will be discuss.d by board
members of the Miami Beach
Women's Auxiliary of the Jewish
Home for the Aged, 2 p.m. Tues-
day at a meeting in the home of
Mrs. Harold Spaet. 5435 La Goree
dr.
Plans for a membership tea
will be discussed at a meeting of
the Miami Ladies' Auxiliary of
the Home Tuesday at 2 p.m. at
590 S./VV. 17th ave. Members will
turn in money and tickets from
the Fields dinner at that time.
Beach JWV's To Hold
Dinner-Dance At Club
A preview of the Latin Quar-
ter's show, direct from New York,
will be featured at a dinner-
dance to be given by the Miami
Beach post. JWV, 8 p.m., Thurs-
day night at the club. Members
of the community have been in-
vited to attend.
Tickets, priced at $10 per per-
son, are available from E. Max
Goldstein, commander of the
post, and Burnett Roth, chairman
of the affair. On Roth's com-
mittee are Dave Katzman. Ben
Feld, Saul Jaffee and George
Blum.
BJE Meetings Set
In honor of the 50th wedding
anniversary of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Brenner, the Miami Beach
Mizrachi organization is purchas-
ing 50 trees to be planted in
Palestine. Announcement of the
purchase was made at the recent
concert and latke party.
Mrs. Freda Karlstein, chairman
of the affair, was assisted by Mrs.
Shafra. Mrs. Sir, Mrs. Safra. Mrs.
Krieger, Mrs. Adlerbloom and
others. The Mizrachi is planning
a Palestine night for some time
hotel Plans for its February jn January.
It's what you make ou\
of it that counts!
Bureau of Jewish Education
board of directors will meet
Thursday at 8 p.m. at the office ;
of the Jewish Federation.
The Education committee of '
the Bureau will meet on Monday '
at 10:30 a.m. at the Bureau office.
Rabbi Kronish. chairman, an-
nounced.
The committee in charge of ar-1
rangements for the installation of I
officers meets today at 10:30 a.m. I
at the Bureau office.
Announcing the Re-Opening
of the
FLORIDA MATRIMONIAL
BUREAU
STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL
FREE REGISTRATION
1782 S. W. Fifth Street
Ss2f ,Yo^h Groui*
Schedule Meetings
The newly f()rmed w
Zionist group for voune ^da'
will hold us first mertSfafSi
Mannheimcr school, 1054 Vt
sylvan.a ave., Wednesday af 8 "n
to'ioinA" yOUn" ar-lH
The monthly meeting 0f ,u
Greater Miami ZioB Yo&
council will be held Tudah
8:30 p.m., at the home of r,&
and Mrs. Moses S
Lenox ave. "
Young Judea groups will he
formed at the various svnagoaS
and Y's throughout the comm
nity as a result ol a meetingoa
subcommittee l the Youth com'
mission held Tuesday. Mrs Ehiel
Lesowoder is chairman of the
xoung Judea committee which
will meet 8 p.m. Monday at Tem-
ple Beth Sholom with persons in-
terested in becoming leaders of
the groups.
ONElAlDAY
VITAMIN JbLTAIUTS
"pHINK of HI Your mln.
* imum daily requirement*
of A and D Vitamins or of
b Complex Vitamins. In ont
pleaaant tablet. Kememher
the name ONE-A-DAY
(brand) Vitamin Tablet*.
on.
MlltS
NERVINE
T\ O TEVsE nonet mats
" you Wakeful. Cranky.
Reatleu? Dr. MiIm SerTini
helps to lessen Nervous
Tension. Get it at your dsag
tor*. Read directions and
Use only u directed.
Alka-Seltzer
W-IIF.N neadarhe. Mus-
" cnlar Pains or Simple
Neurahria. Distress after
Meala, Gaa on 8lomarh, or
"Mornlnt Aftsr" Interfere
with your work or spoil
your fun. try Alka-Seltser.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tin- undersigned, desiring to i Kafc
in bualneni under the fictlttoua name
of STRAND i'l.K.\Ni:i:s. Intend to
register the Bald name with the
Clark of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida
IIARItY EINHORN
SA.MIKI. KOSENUERQ
MEYERS \ WEITZMAN.
Attorneys for Applicant*
<:: I.in, r,in Road,
Miami Beach, Florida
11 :t 1L' 7-14-21-28
EXPERT AUDITING AND
ACCOUNTING SERVICE
For Businesses Not Requirirfa
Full-Time Bookkeeper
Systems Installed and Changed
Taxes, Financial Statements
Write or Phone
A. FUENFER
116 Second St.. Miami Beach
PHONE 6-9462
NO MATTER HOW YOU FIGURE,
IT'S GOOD, SOUND ARITHMETIC!
, you'd rathar have $4 tor Try $3 ytm
I. That's what you'll have, too, lor every $3
Ol course,
BOW have. ioi wuii you u nave, too, lot* every ^
you invest is Victory Bonds today and hold until the-y
mature. It's the saiest investment in the world. Even
though the Victory Loan Campaign is orer, year
rernmont needs your purchaatM oJ Victory Bead*.
CMMNV
it;
PAINTING
AND
Decorating
INTERIOR and
EXTERIOR .
LICENSED and
INSURED .
GUARANTEED
WORK.. .
No Job Too Large or Toe Small
Estimates Cheerfully Given
PHONE 3-6924
Keystone
CONSTRUCTION CO.
2236 N. W. Miami Court
WILLIAM H. BERNSTEIN, M. D.
CAPTAIN, ARMY OF THE UNITED STATES, RETIRED
ANNOUNCES THE REOPENING OF
HIS OFFICE AT
420 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
TELEPHONE 5-7505
Tree-Ripened Fruit Shipped from Our Own Groves
30 Years of Satisfied Customers
Viait Our Grove
Brina Your Camera
See Many Varletiei
of Rare Trees
FLOYD'S
521 S. W. 42nd Ave.
Phone 4-3710
FANCY
GIFT BOXES
MARMALADES

ROHANS
Paint and hardware store
Dealers in Pratt & Lambert's Paints & Varnishes
Full Line of HARDWARE ... Mechanical Tools
Garden and Electrical Supplies
MORRIS ROHINSKY, Owner
MIAMI BEACH
------


PPJDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1945
HJwishlforidliaw
Hillel House Is Second Home
For U. Of Miami Students
With a Jewish student popula-
tion 0f over 550 at the University
,,f Miami, activity of the B nai
BTith Hillel Foundation is rapid-
u- increasing, according to Louis
Heiman, chairman of publicity.
Plans for the Dec. 27 dinner
which will launch Hillel's $35.-
000 capital funds campaign
were made at a luncheon meet-
ing of the Advisory council
Wednesday. Mrs. Harry Gor-
don is chairman of the affair
at which Dr. Abram L. Sachar
will give the keynote address.
Campaign leaders axe Monte
Selig, Carl Weinkle and Sam
Blank. Harold Turk is presi-
dent of the council.
Designed to be the students'
"home away from home" Hillel
House ;it 3306 Ponce do Leon
blvcl.. Coral Gables, is a beehive
of activity, states Rabbi Albert
Michels, director.
Throughout the academic year
round-table discussions are held
Tuesdays in the lounge, which k
converted into an auditorium for
the purpose.
On Wednesdays the lounge is
divided into sections for group
meetings and preparation of the
Foundation newspaper, the "Hil-
lelite."
Mondays and Thursdays are set
aside for Hebrew studies, while
on Friday evenings religious ser-
vices are held. Through an ar-
rangement with the Chaplains'
department at the Biltmore hos-
pital, joint services are arranged
and frequently Hillel members
are guests of Jewish military per-
sonnel at the hospital on Friday
evenings.
On the social side, frequent
dances and parties are held. Last
Saturday night, Hillel was host
to students of all faiths at a sea-
sonal holiday party. A Hillel
Varsity Night will be held in the
spring.
Hillel's interfaith work is aided
by an Interfaith Scholarship, gift
of an alumnus, Clarence Ross of
North Carolina. It is given each
year to the student who has done
the most to promote good will on
the campus, regardless of relig-
ious faith. A Union Thanksgiv-
ing service, Purim party, and
Passover seder are annual Hillel
events.
This year Hillel has developed
a department of personal service
which is available to any student
requiring financial or vocational
aid. The services of a psycholo-
gist have been secured gratis for
this purpose.
Additions to the House this
year include the John Meyer li-
brary, now in process of comple-
tion, which is the gift of Baron
de Hirsh Meyer of books of a
Jewish cultural nature; the Sarah
Czech chapel, endowment of Mrs.
Sarah Czech of De Lido island;
and a motion picture sound pro-
jector, donated by the B'nai B'rith
Women.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Ehrens. 2526
S. W. ]5th st., were hosts at a
homecoming party Saturday eve-
ning for their two sons, Irving
and T 5 Bernard Ehrens, just re-
turned from overseas.
Bernard, who is home on a 45-
day furlough, served with the
Seventh Army and was connected
with the 117th Evacuation hos-
pital. Prior to entering the ser-
vice, he was a student at the
University of Miami and expects
to resume his studies after being
discharged. He has been in ser-
vice 29 months.
Irving, formerly a pft., served
with the Third Army and wal'a
German prisoner of war for six
jrionths. He was awarded the
Purple Heart and a Presidential
Unit citation. He has been dis-
charged and was married last
month to Miss Winifred LeGrange
of Brooklyn, N. Y.
BEACH Y ACTIVITIES
TO START MONDAY
s
to go
is still open.
new instructors are
Registration for Beach Yclasses
and activities, scheduled
into effect Monday,
Among
Miss Ertelle Robert. Spanish;
Leon Kushner, music apprecia-
tion; Miss Sylvia Rauch youth
activities. Kushner is Jncert
pianist who iKls had several re-
citals at Town Hall, N. Y Miss
Rauch, a graduate of the Brand, is
camp, will supervise the Inter-
mediate council and s.
Young Judca groups as well as
organize an adult hook club.
A new chess club is i
formed. Instructions will be
given before the regular names
on Monday evenings.
Other events reported by Jack
Marash, executive director, are
the reopening of the Tiny Tots
dancing class to meet at 3 p.m
each Friday with Miss Audrey
Floyd and calisthenics for v.
Thursday evenings. Weeklv roll-
er skating parties have bi i n
changed to Wednesday evenings.
Information about these and
other activities offered may be
obtained at the Y. 1 Lincoln rd.
PAGE FIVE
Army-Navy Group
Extends Services
Brothers-in-Law Meet
On Plane From Pacific
One was stationed at Okinawa
and another at Guam, but bv co-
incidence both sons-in-law of Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Alpi :t were sent
back to the Statis on the same
plane last week.
The two, Lt. Arthur Gold. USN,
and Lt. Robert M. Metsky,
USAAF, are now visiting here
Lt. Gold's wife, tlli' former
Frnnky Alpert, and their two
children are spending the winter
at 961 W. 48th st. Lt. Gold will
resume his dental practice in his
home town. Springfield. Mass.,
when he is released from the
Navy. He recently went through
the typhoon while stationed on a
boat off Okinawa.
Lt. Metsky is eligible for dis-
charge and will enter the adver-
tising business here. His wife,
the former Ruth Alpert. has been
living with her parents at 3030
N. Meridian ave.. while her hus-
band was overseas.
The Aloerts' son, Seaman 2-c
Bobbie Alpert. called his parents
from San Francisco Tuesday
night to say goodbye to them.
He is stationed on the aircraft
carrier USS Badoeng Strait,
which is scheduled for a Pacific
voyage.
HARRY FISCHEL
Harry Fischel, retired builder
and realtor ol New York, has
' Ibution of $10,000.
annum in perpetuity t" thi
Ye iva coll< ge for toe esti blish- \
ment ol summi: school oi high-'
i.' .Icwi ii stduii s.
Organization of the school.
which is the second unit of the
Yeshiva's expanding graduate
school, is in line with Yesluva
college's expansion program de-
signed to make it the first uni-
versity in America under Jewish
auspices. The school will be
named lor Mr. Fishel, who is 80,
and the oldest living trustee ol
the Yeshiva, His contribution
sponds to a capital invest-
ment of a minimum of $250,000.
Studebaker To Speak
On BB Radio Program
BUY VICTORY BONDS!
BUY THEM NOW!
Dr. John W. Studebaker. U. S.
Commissioner of Education, will
give an address on "America's
Tomorrow" over Station WGBS
Tuesday evening at 10 p.m. Dr.
Studebaker will discuss the role
of education and its relationship
to the prevention of future wars.
Also on the program will be a
talk by Lt. Irving Hill, a returned
veteran who was national direc-
tor of B'nai B'rith Youth organi-
zations before his enlistment. The
program will culminate the na-
tional membership drive of B'nai
B'rith.
Locally. Paul Greene, member-
ship chairman of the Miami
Beach lodge, announces a total
membership of 405 in the new
lodge.
GOODMAN TO REPORT
Abraham Goodman, national
treasurer of the Zionist Organi-
zation of America, will report the recent Atlantic City conven-
tion at a meeting of the Miami
Zionist district Thursday. 8 p.m..
at the Betli David Talmud Torah,
Hyman Sootin. president, an-
nounces. Also scheduled to spc BK
is the Rev. Richard Evans, who
will visit Miami on a speaking
tour.
Weekday beach parlies for
from 70 to 100 servicemen are be-
ing planned by the Greater Miami
Army-Navy committee following
a request of the commanding ol-
of the Miami Naval Receiv-
ing station at a meeting of the
committee last Wednesday.
With the closing of the Service-
men's Pier, the Army-Navy com-
mittee is the only group provid-
ing soldier recreation on the
Bi ach, Leon Schulman, executive
secretary, reports. The parties
are scheduled to be held at the
i Y witii the committee pro-
viding swim suits and towels and
the Navy providing personnel to
handle checking of valuables and
keeping the beam clean.
At tiie meeting n was pointed
out th:ii there will be a need of
continued activities for men in
uniform, especially over the
weekends, Boca Salon and Opa
Locka are permanent military in-
stallations and men stationed
there come to Miami for recrea-
tion. Saturday and Sunday night
dances and swimming facilities
will be continued, Schulman re-
ported, adding that the dances
are still very popular.
At last report, none of the vet-
erans organizations, to whom a
request to take over the Miami
Beach Servicemen's Housing
corporation had been made, had
answered favorably, Schulman
said. The American Legion has
refused on the grounds of lack
of finances and stall. Word from
the Jewish War Veterans and the
Veterans of Foreign Wars is still
awaited. If none of the organi-
zations will take over administra-
tion of the Housing corporation
as a vi tennis' facility, the organi-
zation will "be out of business"
within 60 days, Schulman stated.
Rabbi to Review Book
Milton Steinberg's "A Parti-
san's Guide to the Jewish Prob-
lem" will be reviewed by Rabbi
Saul B. Appelbaum at the Spinoza
Forum tomorrow, 3 p.m., at the
home of Dr. Abraham Wolfson,
124 11th st. Joseph L. Tepper
of Coral Gables and Washington
will preside.
Charles H. Lee will give the
second lecture in the series, "The
World We Live In," Tuesday eve-
ning.
Under New Management
The London Arms hotel. 727
Collins ave., Miami Beach, an-
nounces a change in management.
New lessees are Morris Kreis-
berg of the Fairmount hotel. Kia-
mesha Lake, N. Y.; Mrs. D. Bram-
son, formerly of the Clarendon
hotel, Lakewood, N. J., and Abe
Sussman. former hotel operator.
Ann Bramson is hostess. The
London Arms maintains a kosher
dining room.
Cpl. Joe Schrebnick, son of
Mrs. Mary Schrebnick, 414 Vi 8th
St., West Palm Beach, was releas-
ed from the Army air corps at
Camp Blanding last Friday. Cpl.
Schrebnick was in the service for
38 months, 24 of which he spent
overseas in Italy, Austria, Eng-
land, France and Germany. Con-
nected with a medical unit, he
acted as interpreter in Italy for a
time. He wears the ETO and
American theatre ribbons, the
Good Conduct and Victory
medals.
because by the end of January,
only a handful of men in uniform
will be stationed at the Beach.
lilt.
* S J&t At
YOU MAY REGAIN
YOUR HEALTH WITH
INTERNAL BATHS
Hvdro Therapy Clinic
w rthiml Institution
39 S. E. 6th Street
Phone 2-8396
FOR
INTELLIGENT
HANDLING
OF YOUR
REAL ESTATE PROBLEMS
IN BUYING OR SELLING A HOUSE,
SEE
I. S. Shapoff, Realtor
2755 S. W. 27TH AVENUE PHONE 4-7027
KEEPING PACE WITH MIAMI'S PROGRESS
A NEW Y BUILDING
With Ample Facilities for All Our Needs
SUPPORT THE CAPITAL FUNDS CAMPAIGN DEC. 1-3 ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ STREET. PHONE 3-4012
I







PAGE SIX
9-Jewlstncrldlton
FRIDAY. DECEMBER
U 1945

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, Ft*., under tho Act of Murch, I, 1879
Published Every Friday Since 1927
Subscription Rates: 1 Year, $3.00; Six Months, $2.00;
2 Years, $5.00.
FRED K. SHOCHET, Editor and Publisher
RITA GROSSMAN, News Editor
TEVETH 10. 570G
VOLUME 19 NUMBER 50
Miami 18, Florida, Friday, December 14, 11)45
A TALE OF TWO CITIES .
There is a dramatic link between two cities that are now in
the forefront of world Jewish history -Nuremberg, where the
Nazi leaders who carried out the mass extermination of Jews
are now on trial, and Atlantic City, where American, European
and Palestinian Jewish leaders attend the historic United Jew-
ish Appeal conference to plan for the reconstruction of the lives
of the Jews who survived the Nazi holocaust
At Nuremberg, the International Military Tribunal is legally
establishing the guilt of the top Nazi leaders for their crimes
against civilization. Allied prosecutors, citing document after
document, have shown how the Nazis plotted against their
neighbors, plundered the weak and exterminated 5,700,000 of
the 7,000,000 Jews who were in Europe when the Hitlerites seized
power. The Nuremberg Tribunal is concerned with the crimes
committed by the Nazis and with punishing the guilty.
At Atlantic City the United Jewishs Appeal conference is
concerned with the results of those world shaking crimes and in
formulating a program of aid in Europe and Palestine to rebuild
the lives of those who suffered the most at the hands of the
Nazi leaders now in trial in Nuremberg. In a sense American
Jewry is on trial at Atlantic City, for the world will be watch-
ing the steps taken by the assembled delegates of Jewish welfare
funds and communities throughout the United States to cope
with the desperately critical situation confronting the homeless,
famished and ailing Jewish survivors of Europe.
Enhancing the drama of the UJA conference, is the arrival
by plane in this country of outstanding spokesmen of Jewish
communities in Europe and Palestine who supply the confer-
ees with detailed reports on current conditions and on the current
needs in Europe and in the Jewish homeland. This is the first
time since the end of the war that overseas Jewish leaders have
been able to come to the United States to confer with Amesican
Jewish spokesmen on the future of the survivors and of their
hopes for rehabilitation in Europe and mass settlement in Pales-
tine.
The hopes of our fellow-Jews abroad are centered on the At-
lantic City conference. We feel confident that American Jews
will meet the challenge of this critical hour and that out of the
deliberations at that extraordinary conference there will have
emerged a broad, comprehensive national program which will
enable ull of us to do our share in rebuilding in 1946 the broken
remnants of Jewry in Europe and in Palestine.
Weil Develops Second Most
Important War Weapon
(Editorial Note: An interest-
ing story of a new weapon and
the scientist who aided in ill
development.)
The di very of the atomic
nd the role that Jewish
rd in its develop-
nt .. en given wide pub-
But 1 ny notice has
authorities
''.". shingt .. the second
..-.". di weapon of
Wai nan electronic fuse
de*. a bomb or pro-
lut matically when it
I its target, and the man.
W dean of the college
ring of the University
df Florida, who helped bring it
into being.
Several years ago Dean Weil
asked for S50.0OO a year for his
department to do original re-
search. It was granted and the
engineering department produced
number of discoveries to help
the exploitation of the natural
sources of the state which more
than made up for the appropria-
tion.
In 1945. the Division of the Na-
tional Defense Research Council
of the Office of Scientific Re-
search and Development (no won-
d< r government agencies use ab-
breviations* asked the University
of Florida to undertake and de-
velop an electronic fuse or as it
was later known a "radio prox-
imity fuse." The job was ac-
cepted and turned over to the
Engineering department which
organized a War Research Labor-
atory under the direction of Dean
Weil and Dr. Palmer H. Craig.
They took all available infor-
mation and research developed
by others, studied it, classified it
and then went on to solve the
problem.
Let Dean Weil in his own
words tell you what it is all
about.
The technical advantage in the
use of this fuse lies in the fact
that it detonates the projectile
to which it is attached at exactly
the right time, namely, when the
projectile is at a given, predeter-
mined distance from the objec-
BOX
2 9 7 3
Miami 18
OlKesI of the mull received at Jewish
Klorlillan put office box.
Five new settlements estab-
lished on land of JNF in Palestine
in recent weeks Building
more low cost homes, extending
credit tor agriculture, developing
new sources of water and financ-
ing new manufacturing enter-
prises is program of Palestine
Economic corporation Ameri-
can Jewish Trade Union Com-
mittee for Palestine demands
Britain reverse present Palestine
policy Desire of Jews to build
homeland m Palestine doesn't
conflict with desire to build cre-
ative Jewish life in U. S.. says
Dr. Mordecai M. Kaplan .
Sine, end of war in Europe, 427
Jewish "illegal" immigrants de-
tained in Palestine407 now re-
leased 8.507 American Jews
entered Palestine during last 20
years, Britain reports.
Michigan bars distribution of
resort literature containing dis-
criminatory phrases Congre-
gation B'nai B'rith Jeshurun, New
York's second oldest synagogue,
celebrates 120th anniversary
Cleveland Jewish Communal
council opposes national budget-
ing as "authoritarianism and reg-
imentation" .
Belgian court rules Jewish or-
phans must be surrendered by
non-Jewish families Paul
Hoffmann, supervisor of Muid-
enek crematoriums, to be exe-
cuted Dec. lti in Warsaw .
Congressman Samuel Dickstein
calls for action to repudiate anti-
Semitic hate propaganda .
Adequate legal protection for
agricultural migrants under Fair
Labor Standards and Social Se-
curity acts urged by Protestant,
Catholic and Jewish religious or-
ganizations The revised edi-
tion of the Century Dictionary
will no longer carry the defini-
tion of a Jew as an "extortionate
money-lender, tricky dealer or
sharp bargainer" .
MR. BIECOTT
DEAN JOSEPH WEIL
tive. whether it is an airplane,
ship or the ground.
"In other words, instead of fir-
ing the projectile by conventional
time fuses which would detonate
it whether or not it is near enough
to the objective to do any good,
this new electronic fuse, operat-
ing on radio principles, waits un-
til the projectile is exactly at the
right distance from its objective.
"The fuse can be adjusted at
the time of manufacture so that
it will detonate the projectile at
a certain height or distance away
from the target. At just what
height it is most desirable for the
bomb to explode depends on the
nature of the target."
In February, 1945. over 1.000
bombs detonated by this new
fuse were dropped in Iwo Jima
by the Seventh Air Force Bomb-
ers. Reconnaissance pictures
showed an average of 90 per cent
accuracy with the dispersion of
bomb fragments greater render-
ing the bomb four to twenty
times as effective against enemy
personnel as bombers equipped
with the customary point deto-
nator fuse.
Joseph Weil is 49. He was
born in Baltimore, Md.. and went
to school there. He graduated
from the Baltimore Polytechnic
Institute. Johns Hopkins Univer-
sity and the University of Pitts-
burgh.
In World War I he contributed
his services by acting on the U. S.
Naval Consulting Board in vitally
important experimental work
pertaining to the location of sub-
merged submarines. He then was
employed for a short time by
Westinghouse and in 1921 accept-
ed a position as instructor in the
Department of Physics and Elec-
tral Engineering, soon heading
the latter department.
| Dean Weil is also a director of
j the Engineering Experiment Sta-
tion and Co-ordinator of Civil
Pilot Training.
His renown as an engineer has
made many companies seek him
out for advice and judgment. He
has served as a consulting engi-
ne r for many municipalities,
radio stations, industries, and
state and federal agencies. He
has also written many articles
on engineering experiments and
discoveries. He is listed as a
member of every important en-
gineering and scientific society.
However, his scientific pur-
suits have not made him neglect
his social and civic responsibili-
ties and he also serves as an ac-
tive member in the Rotary Inter-
national and the B'nai B'rith.
Because of the extreme secrecy
in which the laboratory was
working during the war no
awards or recognition could be
offered to the scientists and
workers, but special awards are
being prepared now.
To the list of Einstein, Meitner,
Oppenheimer and the many other
Jewish scientists that helped win
this war, add the name of Joseph
Weil.
"In case I should need a transfusion, doctor, I wan
to make certain I don't get anything but blue, sixth
generation American blood!"
TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE"
midiy, Confidential
.By PHINEAS J. BIRON.
A TRUE STORY .
A couple of columns ago we
told you about a rabbi on Long
Island who's being terrorized by
anti-Semitic hoodlums ... In
answer to the many inquiries:
The rabbi is Nathan Leiter of
Maspath. Long Island Quot-
ing from his own affidavit the
rabbi tells of a campaign of per-
secution that began on Succoth,
1941 On last Kol Nidre, the
eve of the Day of Atonement, the
rabbi's house was surrounded by
hooligans who shouted threats
and thus terrified his wife and
child who were alone in the
house On Halloween night,
anti-Semitic insults were chalked
on the sidewalk in front of the
rabbi's home Incidentally, the
rabbi is the only Jew living on
that street The police has
now taken energetic measures
and a patrolman has been sta-
tioned in front of the house day
and night We are giving these
details because some of the let-
ters we received expressed skep-
ticism and implied that the story
of the nameless rabbi was con-
cocted .

ON THE CHICAGO FRONT .
Handbills against Jewish ritual
slaughtering are being distributed
on the streets of the Windy City
. They are being circulated by
the Pioneer News service. P. O.
Box 435, Chicago 90. 111. ... The
same outfit is also publishing an
anti-Semitic sheet called the Dis-
patch The Gentile News, pub-
lished every month at 30 N. La-
Salle St., claims a tremendous in-
crease in circulation The
Gentile News is also the Ameri-
can agent of the Britain Publish-
ing society of London, which puts
out the Protocols of the Elders of
Zion ... In other words, all that
boasting of having stopped the
Gentile Cooperative association is
a lot of bunk They are
stronger than ever and the Chi-
cago district attorney who sup-
posedly withdrew their charter
hasn't achieved anything .

CANADIAN BILBOISM .
Ottawa has its Senator Bilbo
in the person of Norman Jaques,
member of Parliament ... In a
recent letter to Leslie Roberts,
chairman of the Montreal Inter-
racial Committee for Democratic
Action, Mr. Jaques writes about
"smear-bund agencies of Shylock
and Marx" We are told that
Jaques is one of the most articu-
late race hate-mongers of Canada
and that his letters of insults to
members of the Jewish race equal
in quantity and "quality" those
of the senator from Mississippi.

MISCELLANY .
The Anti-Defamation league
advises Anglo-Jewish papers to
publish Ford advertising .
Doesn't the league know that
Ford has refused to interfere with
the distribution of the Protocol!
of Zion that goes on in Latin
America under his imprint? ...
Maj. Melvyn Douglas, now Mr.
Douglas, has given up acting ... I
He will devote his talents to pro-1
ducing musical comedies .. the I
first one will be a political mu-l
sical composed by ex-Corp. Ha,"1!
old Rome ... Dr. Alexander!
Sachs, who convinced PresidentI
Roosevelt that the U. S. govern-1
ment should invest billions oil
dollars in the atomic bomb re-j
search work is an economic ad-1
viser to a Wall street firm ...
John O'Donncll. the news col-
umnist who has taken up the
defense of the American Quis-
ling Ezra Pound, reveals in a re-1
cent column that Pound is read-
ing, day and night, the Jewish
Holy Scriptures Edward Ul
Robinson is the main financial
sponsor of Roosevelt college no
in process of organization
The Roosevelt college will not|
have any quota for Jews..

FROM LYONS' COLUMN .,
At the Naval hospital in JPearl
Harbor, Chaplain Morton*
Cohen makes semi-weeklyjw
bringing kosher salam toi h
Bronx and Brooklyn patients to
whom this is a touch of home.^
The chaplain's assistant.^
claims that his unofficialratjni
is "Chazen's mate third class. *
entrusted with the gd ,
tween visits Hi; .?"'"!rerva. I
the best place for its Ptg"I
tion is in the pharmacy laDr
frigerator There, WU^
precious therapeutic rnedic^
he has it stored under trie
of "penicillami" .

BEWARE ... ri.
A number of Germander J
ean societies have launched dm I
for "German Relict chj.i
meetings have been held in
cago and Cleveland ana ^J
towns within the ast lhal
calling for wntnbutions i
relief A the c ^ed
lief" meeting the dUdn r,l
the mention of tol
name and applaudid rw ,un;nl
O'Donnell's anti-Semf"? (lg.l
. Rev. Walter Kln. a ei,ent.l
ure in the Coughhnrte mo
was elected cl-m"nniee >r|
Cleveland Relief Com" re-
Central Europe-.- f ported by
lief drives are beiru, suJ:ety .. I
the pro-Nazi Steubcrsoci ,.
Protestant clergymen sh0^va-
very careful in *$%t 1
tions to serve or. these ,
mittees The*- to fas I
the money collect^ je,
cist sources m (-"-\"^J frorn ^l
are officially excluded fay ^M
ceiving "German reii ^ j
organizations -------


^iv PECIMBEB 14, 1945
rJcROSS TO EXHIBIT
J^FTS ATUBHAHY
An exhibit of examples of the
ik of the Dade county Red
r Arts and Skills corps and
li*ed servicemen will be
WtfS Miami Beach Public
vhIrv Wednesday and Thursday.
The exhibit is being arranged
t m,s Al. R- Smith, adminis-
by,M J(.,',( tarv. and Miss Bertha
ffi h '< ting chairman of the
k an I Skills corps. Hours will
Jelrom 2 to 4 p.m. and 7 to 9
P1nmc 80 corps members contrib-
t3l 6">15 hours teaching fine
""anil crafts to approximately
So hospitalized servicemen and
wrncn monthly during the past
vea? Many of these instructors
nil serve as hosts during the
nvn-dav i xhibit of sculpture, oils
Sdwatei colors, cartooning tex-
,1, painting, finger printing.
iharcoal and pastels, leather
ffihell jewelry, fish f y ty-
ing, and other arts and crafts.
Soccial feature of the show
will bo a traveling exhibit ex-
hibit of M-"k printed fabrics from
Rm) Cross headquarters in Wash-
inetnn Also on display will be
mi arrangement of tropical fruits
d fevers by Mrs. Calvin Pj
Bontlev. who will teach fruit and
flower arrangements in the Red
Cross recreation rooms in mili-
tary hospitals next year.
Amonc corps members who will
act as hosts during the exhibit
will be Miriam Levine. Adele
Simon* Zena Posever. Mrs. Jas-
DPr Cromer. Mrs. Albert Bern-
stein and Mrs. Saul Appelbaum.
SERVICEMEN'S NOTES
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Lieber, 637
12th st.. Miami Beach, are wait-
ing for T-5 Norman Tartalcow,
Mrs. Liebcr's son, to return home
from the Pacific. Twice wound-
ed, the Miami youth was with the
First Engineers on D-Day in
Normandy and later made one of
the longest troop movements (45
days) in the history of the Pa-
cific, near the close of the Jap
war. He was in three campaigns.
After three years with the
Judge Advocate section of the
Army, Staff Sgt. Harry Neham.
161 Washington ave., has been re-
leased from the Army and has
resumed his law practice in the
Langford building. A graduate of
the University of Miami Law
school, Neham spent two years
overseas in London.
Edwin D. Rose, 5736 Pine Tree
dr., member of the 383rd Anti-
aircraft artillery battalion, is a
veteran of 25 months overseas
and three campaigns.
Pvt. Morris D. Greenberg, 3401
N. W. 23rd ave.. was honorably
discharged from the Army at the
Camp Blanding separation center
Saturday.
**nistifkri PAGE SEVEN
GREATER MIAMI
fT'ffr'tf
i.- .t
J KM)Fit, Juicy ttoftki that
r\ iII mi if in your imiuth served In
Ihf roolest place In (own from A to
midnight. New QriMN NHM
Mum.' by Marty Ra>e at th piano
In Mi., cocktail lounge.
S26 S. MIAMI AVE, PHONE 2-8170
.;...- .-..-.v.^.-V-.-'-..
m .^. ___- V.. ,.. la ...*.*- k. r
}<
Sigmund E. ("Babe") Wolfe,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Al Wolfe,
4348 S. W. Ninth ter., has been
discharged from the Marines and
is here with his bride, the former
Miss Betty Kowarsky of Pasa-
dena, Calif. Veteran of the in-
vasion of Guadalcanal. Wolfe en-
listed in the Marines four years
ago and shares a presidential unit
citation of the First Marines.
HOTEL
VILLA HERMOSA
HOLLYWOOD, FLA.
Phone Hollywood 1045
Situated One Mile From
CULFSTREAM RACE TRACK
GolfBathingSolarium
All Rooms With Private Baths
AMERICAN PLAN
MODERATE RATES
DirectionH. G. Yurdin
Teen Agers Dance
To Start Y Extension
A $50 Dortable electric phono-
graph will be given away as one
of the door prizes at a party and
dance for teen agers, 8 p.m. to-
morrow night at Beth David audi-
torium. Soonsored by the Miami
Y and B. th David, the affair is
free and open to young men and
women up to the age of 19.
Dancini; lessons will be given
bv Miss Audrey Floyd, Y instruc-
tor. On the program committee
are Norma Schwartz, Carol
Aronovitz, Anita Mandler, Jack
Mandler and Simon Sleatin.
"This is the beginning of the
Y's extension program in the
various svnagogues in town."
Maurice Grossman, executive di-
rector, states. "The Y is not
buildinu conscious, but will ren-
der service wherever necessary."
Other extension activities which
are planned for the near future
are athletic, craft and dancing
groups for children of Miami
synagogues.
Collins Avenue at 13th St.
MIAMI BEACH
Our Dining Room Is Now
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
De Luxe Full Course Dinners Served From 5 to 8 P. M.
Dietary Laws Observed Reservations Suggested Ph. 58-3668
REYLIN HOTEL
DINE IN COMFORT AT THE
STRAND RESTAURANT
Washington Ave. at 12th St., Miam. Beach' :
OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED
U'Atlti ihi VMunvp1 >' iIm- iirr.-in.il linnrra .i Huffman**)
Telephone 58 2979
It's Smart To Dine and Dance At
I II I ITVIC RESTAURANT &
LILLC/ O COCKTAIL LOUNGE
Charles Weiner, aviation radio-
man 2-c. of 241 N. W. Third St.,
is serving with the air transport
squadron II of the Naval air
transport service command in
Honolulu.
FAMOUS SPA WATERS
For over 150 years, Saratoga
Sprint;.-. N. Y., has been famous
for its mineral waters which
have been protected and sold
under the seal of the State of
New York since 1909. Bottled
only at the Springs for home con-
sumption, Saratoga Mineral Wa-
ters have nothing added to the
original water which flows from
rockv channels deep in the earth.
The product is sold locally by
Saratoga Springs Mineral Waters.
2007 Collins ave. Phone 5-0247
lor delivery.
Released from the Navy about
a month ago, Lt. (jg) David Katz-
man, son of Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Katzman. is planning to open his
law office at 1101 Lincoln id.
about Feb. 1. A graduate of the
University of Michigan Law-
school, Katzman served with the
Navy Bureau of Services and Sup-
plies for for two and one-half
years. He and his wife, Elinor,
are living with Mrs. Katzman's
parents Mr. and Mrs. Louis Roth,
1518 W.'Flagler St., until they find
their own home.
Back from 25 months overseas,
during which time he served as
prosecuting officer and presiding j
judge in summary military gOV- '
ernment courts in Germany, is,
Edward Levin, son of Mrs. Bessie
Levin. A former first lieutenant.
Levin served 43 months in the
Army air corps. In Germany he
prosecuted 114 cases and tned
the first case before the higher
military government court, in
addition, he was Nazi proper*
control officer in Tempelhof,
Berlin airdrome, and air corps
liaison officer. He was one ot
the first officers to "go opera-;
tional" in civil affairs in France.
In August, 1944. shortly after the ,
Normandy breakthrough he help-
ed establish one of the first
French governmental .Structures
in the city of Laval A graduate
Of the University of P'ttsbuign.
he has five campaign stars-He
has resumed his law practice in
the Congress building.
Blumenfeld':
T bnly Ira\
FOR YOUR
DINING PLEASURE
RESTAURANT
COCKTAIL LOUNGE
1045 DADE BOULEVARD
PK"< 5-4058 Open Daily. 1....."""" ****'
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829 BISCAYNE BLVD.
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Featuring Sea Foods, Steaks and Chops
SERVICE DAILY
EXCEPT MONDAY
5 to 11Sunday, 12 to 11
FOR THE BEST
HOME COOKED MEALS
Daily 4:30 P. M. to 9 P. M.
Sunday 12 Noon to 9 P. M.
Restaurant666 Collins AvenueMiami Beach
Closed Every Monday
"Food Fit for A King"
Chef's SpecialsCharcoal Steaks and ChopsSupper Specialties
1626 ALTON ROAD AT LINCOLN PHONE 5-9637
TRUE FARM FOOD RESTAURANT
JEWISH HUNGARIAN COOKING
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645 COLLINS AVE.. MIAMI BEACH, FLA.
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RESTAURANT
MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST
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Featuring
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Air Conditioned Phone 2-0760
Enjoy A Real Good Jewish Kosher Meal At The
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727 COLLINS AVE.. MIAMI BEACH
$2.50
PHONE 5-1264
SERVED
FROM
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INVEST...
IN YOUR GOVERNMENT
VICTORY BONDS are your
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MAKE RESERVATIONS NOW FOR YOUR PARTY
Catering to Weddings. Banquets and Bar Mitzvah Parties
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anywher
WHAT ALL MIAMI HAS BEEN WAITING FOR
NEW y BUILDING
A
As Conditions Permit)
(To Be Erected As Soon
FOR YOUTH AND ADULT-GIVE GENEROUSLY! GIVE NOW. ^ ^ & w_ ^ ^^ pHQNE M012


^augygog^
PAGE EIGHT
*Jmistiricri(ffrr
.
I
TJ
Chertkof Hails
Y Drive Progress
Appreciation of the Miami pub-
lic to the needs for a community
center was shown at the Miami
Y's campaign dinner Monday
night, according to George Chert-
kof, chairman. Per capita con-
tributions were extremely high
and progress of the drive is en-
couraging, he said.
Guest speaker, Lou Smyth,
superintendent of police at Kan-
sas City, Mo., keynoted the din-
ner with the sentiment that giv-
ing to the Y's campaign is an in-
vestment rather than a contribu-
tion. Blaming juvenile delin-
quency on the inadequacy of
social and physical facilities, he
praised the Y's youth activities
as a big factor in preventing de-
linquency.
Other speakers were J. Gerald
Lewis, Initial Gifts division chair-
man; Chertkof, and Rabbi Saul
Appelbaum, who charged the
workers with the responsibility
of Duilding a home for American
Jewry within the community.
Milton A. Friedman presided at
the dinner.
Canvassing of an expected 1.100
Miami families has already be-
gun, Maurice Grossman, execu-
tive director, reports. A scries
of report meetings will be held
within the next few weeks.
FRIDAY, DECEMBER U,
MYERS STRESSES
RELIEF NEEDS
Need for the $810,971 goal of
the Community Chest campaign
is demonstrated by figures of ser-
vices rendered during the past
year, General Chairman Stanley
C. Myers said.
The campaign, Mr. Myers de-
clared, is being based on thorough
understanding <>f the work of the
23 agencies which are supported
in the united appeal.
These agencies, he declared,
served 212.072 persons last year
the equivalent of about tun-
thirds of the entire population of
Dade countv.
"Few people realize how far-
re. idling are these services and
how many people are dependent
on them for health and welfare
needs. Success in the campaign
is not only important to our civic
pride, but means definite benelit
to thousands of our neighbors."
CAIRO (JTA)Asserting that
the projected investigation by th
Anglo-American inquiry commis-
sion on Palestine is utterly use
less, since the Palestine problem
has been studied many times, the
Arab League this week condemn-
ed the proposed commission as
"not justified."
In a 1,200-word statement, the
league says thai "there is no
doubt" as to the Arab rights <>
Palestine, or the desire of the
Palestine Arabs for self-determi-
nation and ind. pendence.
The loss of Arab national lights
in Palestine, the league savs.
would not lessen the cruel perse-
cution of the Jews. "The victory
of democracy, fortunately, facili-
tates the attempt to solve the
Jewish problem in a democratic
manner by making it possible for
the persecuti d Ji ws to return to
the lands from where they were
expelled by fascism." the state-
ment deela: I s.
The attempt on the part of tin-
Zionists to establish Palestine as
a Jewish State makes any com-
promise impossible, the league
emphasizes. It expresses the hope
that "the present majority will
have the opportunity to use its
rights and ac I ii ve the independ-
ence of Palestine as pledged by
the British govei nment."
The league assi rts that now
that the persecutions of Jews in
Europe has ended, there is no
reason for furthci admission of
Jews to Palestine "which might
endanger the pe ice of the whole
Middle East." Contending that
many Jews want to leave Pales-
tine, the league's reply to Bevin
des: "In this case wouldn't
your excellency find it mon
sonable and more just to acqui-
esce in the legitimate desires of
these Jews rathei than to agree
to further Zionist immigration'.'"
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VETERANS!
NEW CLASSES IN
AVIATION
STARTING
JANUARY 7. 1946
TECHNICAL TRAINING
UNDER THE G. I. BILL OF RIGHTS
For Information Call At Our Office
1500 DOUGLAS ROAD. CORAL GABLES
OR TELEPHONE 48-2486
SCHOOL OF AVIATION
Face Facts
By George J. Talianoff,
Florida Regional Director
Anti-Defamation League of the
B'nai B'rith
One day during the bitter pe-
riod of Germany's occupation oi
France, Dr. Charles Odic, a prom-
inent Paris physician, set the arm
of an injured truck driver who
was working for the Nazis. The
man'.- story of Nazi bestiality in
prisons, hospitals and concentra-
tion camps was so revolting that
the doctor volunteered for med-
ical services in these places in
ordei to see at firs! hand the hap-
penings which he could not find
in his heai t to believe. _
Aft< : witnessing the conditions
described by the truck driver, the
distinguished French physician, a
member of an old Catholic family
, : B tl inj. a interned as a
>e by the Germans and con-
fined in the infamous Buchen-
wald concentration camp.
The KSUll Stepchildren oi
Fiance" a powerfully narrated
sampling of black crime which is
It pal llel in human an-
nals.
This newly published book IS
i ttv reading, but it is MUST
ng. The author dipped his
I pen into the bloodstream of his
1 soul to write a stirring passionate
storj of man's inhumanity to man.
All this happened to French-
men and to Frenchwomen of all
creeds who were part and pared
of the glorious tradition of "lib-
erty, equality and fraternity."
How it happened, where it hap-
pem d, when it happened, is re-
vealed in this nai rative.
The author is not without hope.
He contrasts the harrowing pic-
i of terror with the inspiring
account of the heroism of the
mothers of French childrensav-
ing them to become the new gen-
eration winch will give new
meaning to the immortal name
of France.
This excellent book should be
read by all thinking people, par-
ticularly ministers. educators.
civic leaders, etc. Copies may be
secured at the ADL office at a
sp< l tally reduced price.
ANTI-JEWISH TERROR
REIGNS IN POLAND
LONDON (JTA)The London
press continues to feature news
from Berlin of the increasing in-
flux of Jews fleeing from Poland
because of anti-Semitic terror.
The Daily Mail reports that
underground groups opposing the
present Polish government in
Warsaw have taken a vow not to
leave a single Jew alive in Po-
land.
Jews who have reached Berlin
from various cities in Poland dur-
ing the week end reported that
systematic programs are being
I carried out all over Poland, in-
I eluding Warsaw. Lodz and Lub-
| lin. where most of the surviving
Polish Jews are concentrated.
Masked gangs, using machine
guns, are attacking homes, the
refugees said.
The News Chronicle reports
from Berlin that an UNRRA
transit center for Jewish refugees
which has room for 300 people,
now has 1.200 Jews from Poland
crowded Into it. They sleep four
in one bed and receive meager
rations, but are not complaining
since they are happy to get out
of Poland.
JDC EXPANDS BUDGET
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
have the best chances for re-
habilitation in lower Silesia and
East Prussia. Poland's newly ac-
quired territory, formerly Ger-
man.
Living conditions of Jews in
Hungary, where Dr. Schwartz
completed a survey ast week, are
"indescribably poor," he stated.
"Although there is a serious
hortage of all kinds of food,
especially meets and fats. J.D.C.
anteens In 278 ((immunities in
Hungary are feeding close to 90,-
ooo people daily.
Know your
YAIUIZEIT!
^ ahr?cit the observance of the
anniversary of the passinu of a
loved one. is the most universally
retained of all Jewish traditional
customs.
We would like to present to
jroil I beautiful Yahr/eit memo-
rial listing the exact days on
which your Yahrzeit falls each
year.
This is not a book-full of
data through which you must
search, but a beautiful personal
memorial that shows you the
correct date instantly.
A phone call, or a postcard
(living the name of the deceased
and the exact date of death, will
bring it to you with our com-
pliments.
Gordon Funeral Home
710 S. W. 12th Avenue
Miami, Florida
Phone 3-3431
Los Angeles Oppose,,
National Bud,etSJ*
LOS ANGELES (JTA^ m.
^f'd of directors of the LoT a
visory budRctmu it inJ
It- delegates ,\he\ ^
semblyoftheCounciUftZ
Federates and Welfare F!'S.h
to be bound by this decUion^
The resolution adopted by flu
board says that the council re
affirms the principle that each
community determine by itJr
on the basis of factual data which
may be available, the manner in
which the funds it raises shauE
budgeted and allocated.
(Similar decisions were adopt-
Welfare Federation of Hartford
conn., it was announced this
We,.k "1 Nw V"rk bv lh* Com-
mittee to Oppose National Bud-
geting.)
V, here irrcat name* are *cen and made and food i* American at its
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ere food is finest....
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there's nothing like your own private recipes fiamc-
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20 million others like you who prefer flame-cookery ... the
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to work in than ever before. And it's all built around a new Gas
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I I I i w i M I I I s s s I rt. Istlsrsil*


PPJDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1945
Jewish Majority Must Precede
Establishment Of State-Prinz
**Msthridriati
Demand by the Jewish people
for unlimited immigration to
Palestine rather than the demand
(or a Jewish commonwealth now
was urged by Rabbi Joachim
Prinz, (-''"'St lecturer on the
Greater Miami Jewish Cultural
committee scries last Wednesday.
If and when there is a Jewish
msiority in Palestineand we
must aim at it-then we will pro-
claim the Jewish national home
a a fact." he declared.
Rabbi Prinz. who formerly oc-
cupied a pulpit in Berlin, empha-
sized the fact that Palestine was
not meant to be an emergency
haven alone. The Jewish people
must have representation as a
Deople because of the acute situ-
ation throughout the world, and
Palestine as a Jewish common-
wealth ean give a "voice to the
voiceless.'' he said.
Prinz decried the admission of
Argentina into the United Na-
tions organization while the Jews
were not recognized and the re-
pudiation of the British Labor
party's promises to the Zionists.
He revealed an unpublished state-
ment made by Churchill to Chaim
Weizman two years ago. Church-
ill said:
"We shall not forget what the
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Wlil!..people have dne for
the Allies. Nor will we ever
lorgel the indifference and
hoilihly of the Arabs to Jhe
Allied cause. The British pol-
icy in the Near Easl will there-
fore be based upon one of Zion-
ism."
Prinz named Weizman "the
greatest Jewish statesman the
Jewish people have produced
since Disraeli."
If it were not for the impor-
tance of oil. the Palestine situ-
ation could be solved, he said. In
the atomic age, oil may be super-
fluous, he added.
Prinz pictured the Arab League
as a group of "landed gentry and
fascist clericals" not representa-
tive of the Arab people. If it
came to a vote, the Arabs would
oppose the removal of the Jews
from Palestine, he believes, be-
cause of the benefits which the
Arabs have received from the
colonists.
Rabbi Prinz favors a policy of
friendship with the Arabs. Para-
doxically, he is opposed to re-
sorting to violence to achieve
Zionist aims, but is not against
the Jew defending his colony.
"The will to survive and the
will to create" are the secrets of
Jewish strength in Palestine, he
declared.
The Jewish people were de-
scribed by Rabbi Prinz as the
"seismograph of an earthquake
situation," because they arc now
becoming victims of non-Jewish
political tension. "We are deal-
ing with the problem of economic
and political insecurity of the
Jews all over the world," he said.
for Rest
convalesceho
wChronic Cam
un-Ray Park
IthResort
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RESOURCES OVER $14,000,000
Joseph M. Lipton, President
Leading Trainer and
Jockey At Gulfstream
HALLANDALE^-The leading
trainer and leading jockey of 1945
WU1 complete their year's activity
at Gulfstream Park, using the
naiiandale turf arena as a final
stepping stone to top honors in
their respective divisions. Ar-
rival early this week of J D
Ksop from Hot Springs finds
the nation's outstanding rider, in
point of races won. a member of
Gulfstream Park's mighty jockey
colony, while Stanley Lipiee,
trainer of the extensive Mrs
Lottie Wolf string, is already con-
ditioning 25 head for that Detroit
sportswoman.
Lipiee has saddled no fewer
than 198 winners this year, to
him a lead of 18 over L.
Sierra who has done all his cam-
paigning at the Hipodromo de las
Americas in Mexico. Jessop
proved a sensation throughout the
year while doing most of his rid-
ing over Fairmount Park, Dade
I ark. River Downs and other
course .' sop was aspiring to
shatter Jockey Jack Westrope's
modern-day record of 301 winners
in a single year when he suffered
a severe fall at Sportsman's Park.
Chicago, which sidelined him for
several weeks. He rode convinc-
ingly at Oaklawn Park, and now
comes to Gulfstream Park need-
ing slightly more than 30 wins to
realize his ambition.
A total of 275 registrations have
been recorded with the racing
secretary's office, largest in the
history of the track. By the close
of the meeting more than 325
trainers will have registered their
stables, representing upwards of
800 owners.
A protective railing has been
added to the outdoor walking ring
at Gulfstream Park as an added
safeguard to the public.
PAGE NINE
Miss Frankel Named
To National Board
Learn to DriveModern Way
Army and Navy Instructors
Agency for Drivers Licenses
And Auto Tags
FLORIDA AUTO DRIVING
SCHOOL
1013 5th Ave M. Ben., Ph. 5-5082
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
CAN'T YOU
SLEEP?
11T HEN the stress of modern]
W Bring gets "on your nerves I
, good sedative can do a lot to(
lessen riervons tension, to make
Iron more comfortablvto PWti
restful sleep.
ft Next time a day'f work and
worrr or a night's wakefulnesss,
22 you Irritable, Restless ot
imn_-rives sou Nerrons Head-
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Dr. Miles hrvtat
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-Itr Miles Nervine !s"a*tlme^
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and 1.00, Effervescenw- ---
Ind 7i Read directions and use
Election of Natalie Frankel to
the national Junior Hadassah
board and the winning of a mem-
bership prize by the Miami unit
were reported at the first of
a series of Junior Hadassah
brunches Sunday morning.
Miss Frankel, president of the
unit, and Miss Gene Bushel], first
vice-president, reported on the
recent convention which they at-
tended in New York. For a rec-
ord increase in membership the
unit was awarded a copy of Moses
Mosenson's "Letters from the
Desert" at the convention.
Plans for the first fund-raising
affair, a carnival to be held Feb.
3 for the benefit of Youth Aliyah,
were discussed. Miss Bushell is
chairman of the carnival.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring- to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of VOGUE ACCESSORIES, at 704
and 706 N. E. First Avenue, Miami,
Florida. Intends to register aald name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
ELI LEVINE,
_____ Applicant.
MYERS AND HEIMAN,
Attorneys for Applicant.
11/16-23-30 12/7-14
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of CORAL GABLES INN, at 303
Minorla Avenue, Coral Gables, Intends
to register said name with the Cleric
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida.
ROSE SACKS, Owner.
HARRY DIETZ
Attorney for Applicant,
Congress Bldg.
11/16-23-30 12/7-14
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
hi business under the fictitious name
of ROOSEVELT HOTEL, at 1255
Pennsylvania Avenue, Miami Beach,
I-Nin.la, Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Clrrult Court
of Dad.- County, Florida.
ALMAR HOLDING CO., INC.
By: MORRIS ROTH,
President.
Attest: ALBERT ROTH,
MYERS HEIMAN. SeCre,ar>'"
Attorneys for Applicants.
11/30 12 7-14-21-28
XuTH'i: is- HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
Of CLEAR-PIX PHOTO SERVICE,
18 N. W. 29th St.. Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
HARRY STEINBERG
HARRY DIETZ,
Attorney for Applicant.
11/30 12/7-14-21-28
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
IITII JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY.
No. 96056
JOHN EDWARD ENC.LE.
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARGRETT DUNHAM ENGLE,
Defendant.
To: MARGRETT DUNHAM EN-
QLE, 4711 Grayton Road, Cleveland,
Ohio.
You are hereby ordered to file vour
appearance or answer to the bill of
complaint for divorce filed against you
by JOHN EDWARD ENGLE. on or
before the 11th day of January. 1946,
otherwise the allegations of said bill
will be taken as confessed against you.
Dime and ordered this 11th day of
1.....nilier. A. D. 1945.
E. I! LEATHERMAN,
clerk of Circuit Court.
By W.M W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk.
n 'ircull Curt Seal)
MEYERS & WEITZMAN.
Bolli Itors for Plaintiff.
12/14-21-28 1/4
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business miller the fictitious name
of THE RAINBOW DINING ROOM
AND BAR, at Monroe Towers Hotel,
3010 Collins Avenue. Miami Beach,
Florida, intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
SAM FARKAS
MAN FEUERSTEIN
BEN MARCUS
NATALIE M. WEINSTEIN,
Attorney for Applicants.
11/30 12/7-14-21-28
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
IN THE CIRCCIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FoR DADE COUNTY. FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY.
No. 96057
ELIZABETH BREWER.
Plaintiff,
HARRY CHARLES BREWER.
Defendant.
TO: HARRY CHARLES BREWER,
171S Summerfleld Street, Brooklyn,
New York.
You are hereby ordered to file your
appenrance or answer to the bill of
complaint for divorce filed against
you by ELIZABETH BREWER, on or
before the 11th day Of January, 1946.
otherwise the allegations of said bill
will be taken as confessed against you.
Don.- and ordered this 11th day of
December. A. D. 194.V
E B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court.
Bv W.M. W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk.
(Circuit court Seal)
MEYERS A WEITZMAN.
Solicitors for Plaintiff.
12 14-21-28 1/4
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
HILT-RITE VENETIAN BLIND CO .
u 2248 S W. 8th Street, intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
l'1'" i'1'' BERNARD HOFFMAN
ISAAC JOFFE.
attorney for Applicant.
12/14-21-28 1/4-11 __________
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
STAR LIQUOR STORE at loOl N W
Third Avenue, Miami, Florida. Intend
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida. JEJjkiNS K. COHEN
NORMAN KAHN
LEON KAPLAN.
Attorney for Applicants. .
12/14-21-2S 1/4-11 ---------
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned are engaged in busi-
ness under the fictitious name of
CHARLES ROBERTS & CO. (not
Inc.), at 420 Lincoln Road. Miami
Beach, Dade County. Florida, and In-
tend to register the said fictitious
name In the office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
HARRY BLUMIN,
CHARLES S. ROBERTS'.
B. FLEEMAN,
Owners
GEORGE CHERTKOF,
Attorney for Applicants.
11/16-23-30 12/7-14
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of LEADER KOSHER MEAT MAR-
KET, at 1325 Washington Ave.. Miami
Beach. Florida, intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
PHILIP SI EG EL
NATALIE M. WEINSTEIN,
Attorney for Applicant.
11/30 12/7-14-21-28
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
11TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY.
No. 96055
RICHARD DeANGELO.
Plaintiff,
vs.
DORIS LONGO DeANGELO.
Defendant.
TO: DORIS LONGO DeANGELO,
1293 Putnam Avenue, Brooklyn, New
York.
You are hereby ordered to file your
appearance or answer to the bill of
complaint for divorce filed against you
by RICHARD DeANGEliO. on or be-
fore the 11th day of January. 1946.
otherwise the allegations of said bill
will be taken as confessed against
you.
Done and Ordered this 11th day of
December. A. D. 1945.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court.
By WM. W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk.
(Circuit Court Seal)
MEYERS & WEITZMAN,
Solicitors for Plaintiff.
12/14-21-28 1/4
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
DARU LABORATORIES, at 3618 N.
E. 2nd Avenue. Miami, Fla., Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
SOL ALEXANDER.
Sole Owner.
MAX R. SILVER.
Attorney for Applclant.
12/7-14-21-28 1/5
I.EGALS__________________________
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
BRIGGS. intend to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
JOSEPH ALEXANDER
SYDNEY J. GREENBERG
HAROLD TURK.
Attorney.
12/14-21-28 1/4-11
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
Of BOTTLE CAP INN. at 1290 N. W
119th Street, intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
RUTH WASSERSTEIN
JOE MIRABEL
PHILLIP MIRABEL
SILVER-KAPLAN-DIETZ
Attorneys for Applicants
11/23-30 12/7-14-21
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of ROYAL PALM HOTEL, at 1545
Collins Avenue, Miami Beach. Fla.,
Intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
JOSEPH M. ROSE
SYLVIA S. ROSE
MYERS & HEIMAN
Attorneys for Applicants
11/23-30 12/7-14-21
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of FLAMINGO COFFEE CO., at 142
N E. 12th St.. Miami, Fla., Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
F">r,da- CEUA SEGAL
HARRY DIETZ
Attorney for Applicant
11/23-30 12/7-14-21__________________
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned is engaged in busi-
ness under the fictitious name of
ALL STATE PLUMBING SUPPLY,
at 241 N. W. 5th Street, Miami. Dade
County, Florida, and Intends to reg-
ister the said fictitious name in the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
SAMUEL MITCHELL
Sole Owner
GEORGE CHERTKOF
Attorney for Applicant '
11/23-30 12/7-14-21 _,J
'

J.
i '

mfflfifi BS^NHIbrShh bbBhiIIIWs^BBBW BRfl 191
te+^XSiB&


PAGE TEN
*Am/*/ftcridfiaiJ

\
ft

Eternal Light To Air
Drama of Hassidim
A "Hassidic Tale," a radio
drama by Morton Wishengrad,
will be presented on the Eternal
Light, 11 a.m. Sunday, over Sta-
tion WIOD.
The Hassidim were Jews who,
reacting against the literalism of
intense study of sources, believed
that Judaism must be lived joy-
fully and that God must be wor-
shipped in song and ecstasy. This
worship of God, through fellow-
ship, and close attachment to the
tzadik (saint), was the core of the
Hassidic religious movement,
whose folklore is rich in humor
and pathos.
Music for the Eternal Light
program is sponsored by Morris
Mumorsky and conducted by Mil-
ton Katims. Cantor David J.
Putterman will sing the liturgical
music. The entire production will
be under the direction of Frank
Papp, and Miltos E. Krents is the
producer for the Jewish Theologi-
cal Seminary.
THE
JEWISH
QUIZ
BOX
By Rabbi Samuel J. Fox
(Copyright, 1945, J. T. A.)
HOLLYWOOD WOMEN
AID CENTER FUND
Mrs. Mae Berlow is chairman
of the bake goods sale to be held
tomorrow by the Ladies* Auxili-
ary of the Jewish Community
Center of Hollywood. Proceeds
of the sale, which will be held in
the Ritz building on the Boule-
vard, will go towards the Center's
building fund.
At a recent meeting, the newly
formed Youth group was intro-
duced and the following new
members of the auxiliary wen'
welcomed: Mrs. Ida Baum, Mrs.
Harriet Cohn, Mis. Rose Colin.
Mrs. Vera Finkelstein. Mrs. S. |
Fish. Mrs. Rose Goldstein. Mrs.
Gussie Goldberg. Mrs. Mollie i
Hcrold. Mrs. Edith Jahie. Mrs.
Harry Joslin. Mrs. Sally Levin-
son, Mrs. Hattie Lickton, Mrs.
Bertha Mansbaeh. Mrs. Betty
Morton. Mrs. Edith Rosenbush.
Mrs. Ann Rifkin. Mrs. Anna Fein-
gold, Mrs. Norma Novltz, Mrs.
Gussie Oppenhoff, Mrs. Sylvia
Ostroff and Mrs. Jack Stein.
(Editor's Note: Readers <>f
this paper are invited t" send
any questions they may have
on" Jewish religion, customs,
traditions, etc., to Rabbi Fox,
who will answer them
promptlv. He may be ad-
dressed care of this paper, or
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
100 East 4lst st., New York IT.
N. Y.)

Question: Why are the prayers
still recited mainly in Hebrew?
Answer: While the Talmudic
gages, in general, were of the
opinion that any language was
permissable for prayer, there was
a minority who insisted that only
Hebrew "be the language (see
Tractate Sotah 32,33). The tech-
nical decision of law was given
to the majority who claimed per-
mission to pray in any language.
Still, it remains a fact that cus-
tom, which many a time overrides
law in Jewish religion, Insisted
that the prayers be mainly in
Hebrew, This was practically
universally accepted until the
middle of the 19th century when
the Reform movemenl swept Ger-
many and a Jewish prayer-book
completely in German was pub-
lished under the leadership of
Geiger. This aroused the antag-
onism of the Orthodox leaders and
rabbis and the result was a long
debate over the subject which en-
tered into a philosophical nft be-
tween the two sects of Judaism.
Today the Orthodox and Con-
servative svnagogues still conduct
the prayers mainly in Hebrew.
There seems to be at least two
good reasons for this continuity.
The leaders of Jewry always felt
thai the highest expression could
be given to the Jewish soul when
it articulates itself in its own
language- Hebrew. We have only
to imagine our cherished syna-
gogue melodies sung in English
to n alize that it would be as in-
complete as singing an Italian
operatic solo in English. Sec-
ondly, tin' uniformity of language
in prayer has the ingenious power
of linking the scattered fragments
nt Israel throughout the world.
The Hebrew language serves an
undeniable purpose in the unifi-
cation of the ranks of Israel.
Without it our bonds would cer-
tainly have been much weaker.
It is one of the common denomi-
nators of the Jewish people. It
would be plausible to understand.
then, thai the original Reform
movemenl which denied the Jews
the name of a people should
strike out the Hebrew language
from the prayer book. It must
be noted, however, that even the
most Orthodox of prayer books
contain Aramaic prayers which
were the result of the influence
of the vernacular tongues on our
people.
Today, modern Orthodox prayer
books are usually accompanied
by direct English translations and
modern Orthodox rabbis occa-
sionally inject some English
prayers into the service. The
precaution is always taken, how-
ever, not to substitute the ver-
nacular tongue for the Hebraic.
With the steadily increasing pop-
ularity of the Hebrew language.
it seems safe to assume that He-
blew shall always remain the
basic tongue of prayer for the
Jewish people.
OBITUARIES
GERSHON
Horrli Qewtaon, 10, retired Insur-
ince executive, died Sunday at hli<
I........ .it 1560 Meridian avc, .Miami
Reach, after long IllMM. Ho came
to Miami from Atlanta, Qa,, it nan
Bffo and was a member synagogue of Atlanta, the Miami
Reach Jewlah Canter, ami the Miami
ileach Zionist district. Surviving me
in. -.his, Dr. Michael Qerabon ami
joeeph deration, both '>f Atlanta: hIx
daughters, Mrs. .1. <' Rosier and Mr.
Kdward l'i iedman. both Of Atlanta;
Mr Haakel Pink, "f New York. Mis
s \i Levin, of Augusta, Qa.; Mrs. M.
i;.....irlchi of BanderavtUe, Qa., and
Miss Polly deration, and .i brother, Isadora, <>f Atlanta.
The body has I.....n sent to Atlanta by
Calmer funeral home fur services and
burial.
IZE^LfEE^ER 14.
MACHSON
Mrs. Anna Machson, M, died al her
line. 1226 Drexel avc. Miami Beach,
ndav. She came i> Miami from
ng Beach, Long island, N. Y.. eight
tra ago, Surviving are the husband,
than Machson, and a daughter,
s. I.v.lia Rubin, both of Miami
inch, and a sun. Melvin Machnon, of
glewond, N, Y. Riverside Memorial
, |.. -1 has sent the body to New York
services and burial.
MON AHAN'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
Mrs. Meyers Attends
Lawyers' Conventions
Anna Brenner Meyers, state of
Florida director of the National
Association of Women Lawyers,
is attending the national conven-
tion of that organization which is
being held in Cincinnati, Dec. 14-
lfi. Mrs. Meyers will also attend
the convention of the American
Bar association which will follow
the convention of the Women
Lawyers, Dec. 17 to 20.
Mrs. Meyers, a Miami Beach
attorney, is also head of the Mi-
ami Group of Women Lawyers.
Dr. R. E. Diehl
BASIC CHIROPRACTOR
211 N. E. 97ih St. *
Office Phone 7-0379
Residence Phone7-7266
SPECIALIZING
LOGAN BASIC TECHNIQUE
Painless Corrective Spinal
Adjustments
Actual Spinal Conditions
By X-Ray
Ity Appointment Only
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
Have your roof repaired now; you
will save on s new roof Ister
"Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men"
414 S. W. 22nd Avenue i
PHONE 4-5860
Labor Leader
Series On Palestine
Harry Ehrenreleh c
the Labor divi's^V'of^'r.oI
National Fund. wm Liv?aJe*uh
of lectures in Miami and *"*
Beach Dec. 21-24 kJ. Mlaii
theJew.shN-,,iteo^b
liance and the PionewV^if
Organization, the seriL $ens
concerned with the"&*lJ*
atron m Palestine. gg&%
On Dec. 24 the & oKtaS*
willgivealxuutuetXSr
aTt^BeaehdVP,S'^f
Deck23 -" be annouSK
0fFtSers,ris,r
movement. Ehrenreich is co-ed?
tor of the Jewish Kampfcr and
Frontier. Chairman of arrange
merits for the iea is Adolph
Abramson, whose committee con-
sists of Dr. Queen and Abe Dorf.
Harpo Marx told us there was
a new sulpha drug on the market
that was a cinch to take off
weight ... In reply to our inno-
cent inquiry for its name, Harpo
grinned: "Sulpha denial."
Rabbi Joseph E. RackoYsky
1520 S. W. 5th St
Phone 2-7439
DRINK PLENTY OF
C/Tripure
^ Water
DELIVERED TO TOUR HOME
5-GALLON BOTTLE
CASE OF SIX
TABLE BOTTLES .
Plus Borilt Deposit'
PHONE 2-4128
70c
80c
HALLANDALE. FLORIDA ^S 1/L/I'T
14 MILES NORTH OF MIAMI ON FEDERAL HIGHWAY No. 1
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
6200 N. W. 82nd Straat
CHASE
FEDERAL x>
INSURED SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
ARE
LEGAL INVESTMENTS
for
TRUST FUNDS
AND FUNDS HELD BY
ADMINISTRATORS.
GUARDIANS,
AND EXECUTORS
1111 Lincoln Road Yi Block East oi AHob
CHASE FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Resources Over $10,000,000.00
C. L. CLEMENTS. Prssldsnt


DECEMBER 14, 1945
FRIDAY,
Clearv Releases
Answer To Donors
a i Cleary, president of the
nide County Blood Bank this
D L made public a report of the
Ss finances to June 30. 1945,
fine total assets on that date
W3699 including $31,501 in
Ssh. with liabilities totaling
$2J2'5' _, -
bleary accompanied nis report
with the following statement:
.-The policies of the Blood Bank
nf Dade county have been ques-
iinned. and it is thoueht best to
rive the pulic a full statement of
the entire institution.
..T). Blood Bank of Dade
rnuntv is a non-profit corpora-
ion and lias been in operation
L Labor Day of 1941. t has
:, biiiKlinU which houses its Iabor-
;.,. nd other facilities on
pleased from the City of Mi-
ni adjoining the Jackson Me-
',',-,! hospital. It was the first
community blood bank in Amer-
ica."
Materials for the building, la-
bor furnishings, money to pur-
chase .uipment and supplies
were donated by various Miami
dealers and organizations, Cleary
ted, Purpose of the bank
was "to Furnish supplies of whole
blood and blood plasma and other
blood i oducta to all of the hos-
pital : Dade county." More
than 28,000 transfusions have
been issued in its four and one-
half \,: existence. It has served
Biilitar; as well as civilian hos-
pitals '..". this area.
The Blood Donors' council, or-
ganizi d two years ago to help se-
cure blood donations, "never has
been officially connected with
nor had any voice in the opera-
tion of the bank," Cleary ex-
plained.
With the end of the war. the
council lias not furnished enough
blood. Cli ary said.
"This led to a plan for reorgani-
zation of the Blood Donors' coun-
cil and a demand by the council
that it become the sole blood
donor procurement agency for
the bio id bunk and that the blood
bank assume all the expenses for
the operation of the Blood Don-
ors' council, which was to in-
clude SI.000 per month for sal-
aries and other expenses, and
S500 per month for contingent
fees," Cleary stated.
Following the rejection of the
proposal by the bank's board of
direct irs, the council demanded
access to the books and records.
"The blood bank has nothing
***>lstncrldlan
to conceal." Cleary said. No di-
rector or other official of the
Blood Bank Corporation receives
any salary or expense account.
All services rendered bv the
board and its officers are volun-
teer, except the president, A J
Cleary, who, in 1945, for gas ra-
tioning purposes, was paid $1 as
salary for the entire year.
"In the opinion of the directors
of the blood bank, the Blood
Donors' Council as now consti-
tuted has outlived its usefulness.
The blood bank will follow a new
policy for securing adequate sup-
plies of blood.
"The funds of the blood bank
have been carefully conserved to
meet emergencies. An audit of
its activities for the fiscal year
ended June 30, 1945, will answer
all financial questions.
The statement of receipts and
disbursements for the fiscal year
ended June 30, 1945, showed cash
receipts from service charges, re-
placements and donations totaled
$73,829.17.
Disbursements totaled $55,758.61,
leaving a balance of $18,070.56 be-
fore discount earned. With an
earned discount of $1,624.10. the
total cash balance was $19,694.66.
Disbursements were: Auditing,
$360: donor expense. $1,685.22;
freight and drayage, $47.20: in-
surance, SI 23.70: miscellaneous.
$642.48: mobile unit and local
travel expense. $2,668.90; postage,
$653.35; printing, $978.82; public-
ity, $54.63: salariessixteen em-
ployes, $27,093.09; supplies and
materialslaboratory. S19.143.20;
suppliesoffice. $355.54; repairs
and replacements, $1,009.26: tele-
phone and telegraph. $434.65;
travelout of town. $243.35: uni-
forms for technicians, $265.22.
PAGE ELEVEN
Leo Rosten, brilliant Hollywood
writer and author of that magnifi-
cent tome, -HollywoodThe
Movie Colony. The Movie Mak-
ers," relays the tale of the Nor-
wegian Jew who, with his young
son, passed Quisling's grave.
After pointing it out, the boy
asked: "Who was Quisling?"
"Why, he's the man who freed us
from our chains," the father re-
plied. "You remember mother
nice gold chain, and my
chain!"
Betweenjfou and Me
WASHINGTONNOTES: Those
advocating non-cooperation with
me Anglo-American inquiry com-
mission on Palestine have been
strengthened by President Tru-
man s announced opposition to
the establishment of Palestine as
a Jewish Slate ... It is felt that
in making public his views at the
present time, the President pre-
'udged tin- findings of the com-
mission before it was even set up
'a! \ Much talk 's also heard in
Washington concerning the fact
that British Ambassador Lord
Halifax found it necessary to be
pre ent at Truman's conversation
with Dr. Chaim Weizman ... It
is obvious that his presence in-
fluenced the conversation .
And the question is asked as to
whether it was tactful of Lord
Halifax to be present during the
Truman-Weizman talk Even
a less seasoned diplomat than
Lord Hihfax should have thought
twice before arranging to partici-
pate in such a conference .
Lord Halifax's presence is looked
upon in various circles as a sort
of censorship on the part of the
British to prevent Dr. Weizman
from having a real heart-to-heart
discussion with the President .
In the light of Lord Halifax's
escorting Dr. Weizman to the
White House, it seems doubtful
whether the hitter's visit to Presi-
dent Truman served any real pur-
pose .
*
ZIONIST TRENDS: Though
th.se lines are being written
while the Jewish Agency execu-
tive is in session in Jerusalem to
decide on its answer to the Bevin
statement, it is safe to predict
that the reply will not be the
resignation of the Jewish Agency
. Even those who at first ad-
vocated such a resignation as a
protest against the Bevin policy
have modified their attitude .
They have discovered that the
British government had prepared
the State department in Washing-
ton for the possibility of such a
resignation and for the formation
of a Jewish body to replace the
Agency The Palestine man-
date does not specify that the
Jewish Agency must be composed
of Zionists, and this is what some
British officials were ready to
take advantage of They had
prepared a list of prominent Jew-
ish individuals such as Sir Her-
bert Samuel in England and a
number of similar Jews in the
United States and indicated that
should the executive of the Jew-
ish Agency resign, a new group
would be formed to take over the
legal functions of the Jewish
Agency Some Zionist leaders
are beginning to realize that
President Truman's request for
the admission of 100,000 displaced
Jews to Palestine is turning out
to be harmful to the Zionist
movement This request, they
point out, reduces Palestine im-
migration to the admission of
Jewish refugees and not of Jews
in general ... It thus closes the
doors of Palestine to Jews from
Poland, Hungary, Rumania and
other countries Furthermore,
it provides for the admission of
Jewish refugees from the Ameri-
can and British zones only .
In other words, the Zionist move-
ment is completely non-existent
and is entirely overshadowed by
the mere desire to help refugees.
If the candy famine continues,
Georgie Jessel tells me that he
foresees the day when theatre
marquees will read something
like this: "Tonight, Hershey Al-
mond Bars, Also Paul Muni in
'A Song to Remember' and Jack
Benny in 'The Horn Blows at
Midnight.' Next Week, O Henry
and Marshmallow Candy Bars,
also Edward G. Robinson in 'Wo-
man in the Window' and Eddie
Cantor in "Show Business'."
Confidential
Investigations
Criminal and Civil
LIE-DETECTOR
Escort and Guard Service
No Case Too Large or Small
FLORIDA
Detective Bureau
DAVID P. FOLDS, Chief
PHONE 48-3880
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Including
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304 E. FLAGLER ST., MIAMI
PHONE 9-3605
BUY THEM ANYWHERE!
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GENERAL PAINTING
BY BEST MECHANICS
Free Estimates Qivan
I. D. Gilbreath Paint Co.
PHONE 3-0070
If No Answer Call 2-5105
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from faca.
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IRENE GOODMAN
B30 Lincoln Bd. ^h'tne M-V
LINCOLN ARCAUE
r :
d?ic.
N
Life Insurance Estates
Authoritatively Programmed
NAT GANS
Metropolitan Life Ina. Co.
907 Biicayne Blda.
Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981
Beautiful Miami
Medical Center
Facilities for treatment! of acute
medical, and convalescent cases
Especially equipped for care of
nervous and mental disorders,
drug and alcoholic habits. Psy-
chotherapy, Hydrotherapy ana
Electric-Shock therapy scientific-
ally given.
P. L. DODGE. M. D.
Medical Director and President
N. W. S. RIVER DRIVE
Phones 20243-9-1042
1861
Open to Members of
Dade County Medical Assn.
nEW BismvnE nREnn
S. W. 4th ST. AT MIAMI AVE.
BOXING III WRESTLING
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TUESDAY
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL SAM'S NEWS STAND
3-1236
NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION
101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. Lobby 'Entrance
420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach -
Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarter.7
DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORDr
Optometrist-Optician
Phone 5-2343
DIXIE RECAPPING
Certified Recapping with
SJEIBERLING materials.
Quality construction and
economy. Prompt service.
LURIE NOVELTY CO.
119 S. Miami Ave.
PARTY HATS & NOISE MAKERS
SouvenirsGiftsNovelties
Special Consideration Given
r lo Clubs
Visit Our Showroom
119 S. Miami Ave.
Palm Beach
MBS. MABY SCHBEBNICK. Bejweeentattv*
S//Jfi
DIXIE TIRE C?
1^ SE.EHRL.NL, TIRE5
PHONE
2-6133
f 5EIBERLIN& TIKtr.
"IAN%,N Miami
3539 N W '/"' *"'
MIAMI BEACH
1840 Alton R"<"'
94S I 5"
Convenient
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can be
arranged
LAINHART & POTTER
ESTABLISHER 1893
"BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS"
Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla.
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
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Lm. 3343U
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413 Hibiscus Street
Phone 8121
West Palm Beach, Fla.


PAGE TWELVE
9-Jmistncridiar

'"
Friedman Named Head
Of State Youth Group
Milton A. Friedman has been
appointed co-chairman of a state-
wide B'nai B'rith Youth commis-
sion, according to Morrice S.
Uman of Tampa, president of the
Florida Federation of B'nai B'rith
lodges. Friedman will head the
committee with Harry Jaffee of
Jacksonville.
Other Miamians appointed to
the commission are Mrs. Dina
Goldman and Mrs. Carl Weinkle.
Also appointed were Barney J.
Cohen, Orlando: Louis Cohen. St.
Petersburg; Mrs. Edith Galoob.
Jacksonville: Abe Gross, Talla-
hassee; Louis Ossinsky, i)aytona
Beach; Mrs. Mack Pcrlman,
Tampa; Nat Shortstein, Jackson-
ville; Abe Silber, Tampa.
Tentative plans have been made
for the commission to meet in
Orlando Dec. 29 and 30 to organ-
ize B'nai B'rith youth activities
in the state. Planned also is a
winter carnival in basketball, de-
bating, oratory, ping pong ami
bowlinu which will be held at the
same time between groups from
Tampa, St. Petersburg. Jackson-
ville, Daytona and Tallahassee.
Groups from Miami and West
Palm Beach will have a similar
tournament.
""DAY. DECEMBm u
In the Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 N. E. 19th
t.: Saul Appelbaum. rabbi: Reform -
Friday evening Bervieea, 8 IS n.m
Rubbl Appelbaum will speak "ii "An
Ever-Renewing Tradition" In honor
in tin' 7nth anniversary ol Ihc H
Union college. A -i" i I 'i <-' vle< in
be read. Mrs Adolnh Weil
will be in charge << Ihc n
whli ii will be held in Kaplan hall
the servlci b, Saturday mornln
vices, ii a.m.
TOP SOIL
4-0335
GRADE A PULVERIZED
and PROCESSED MUCK
and MARL. Any Mixture
No Shells or Weeds
BITTER BLUE SOD
Soil and Fill of Any Kind
Landscaping Estimates
All Work Guaranteed
MIAMI TOP SOIL CO.
Ed Alper
1813 S. W. 21st Terrac*
CONGREGATION BETH DAVID.
135 N. W. Third ave.i Max Shapiro.
rabbi; A. S. Friedman, cantor; Con-
servative Lat< Frldn> evenln
vices al 8:16 i> m III be I '
the Bun au of J< w -li Kd lion 1
night, i >-> Helman, pn >ldi nt. will
condui i Hi' vleci nnd Abe executive dlrcctoi of the hul
ills, US'. "Jl h Ish I '
blllty." Cantor Friedman and the
choir will offlclnte Th<.......I hour
which will follow "I" '"'
given In Mi and Mrs I'll
stein in honoi of ihi i w<
Tin floral off" i Ing hn
donated bj Mis Jiu-k Schwarl
memory of her mothi r, Mm R
Farkar Sabbath sen
.111,1 xtudenl' ncn a.m
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. Chase
ave. at 41st St.. Miami Beach; Leon
Kronish. rabbi; Samuel Kelcmer,
cantor; Liberal Fl'Ula> evening wl
x lei s, 8:15 p.m Rabbi K h 111
......n rhi ml of Mill
Joseph and Pharoah \ *.....'I hour
ill follon Hi' aervlce ll< 1' "
i Mrs II' mn
Maran. Mn Vbral urn S i ko nnd
Mrt l.' i f!i dn in K ibbatl
\ |0:45 a.m Cantoi K will
render the musl nl all
sen Ices w Red lo
. Dim arlv nnd mi llaii Ii Ti
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
1389 N. W 7th St. Ph. 3-7301
Best carefor chronic sick, conva-
lescent and elderly people
SANF.L BEER. M. D.. Director
Reasonable Prices
Large Beautiful Groundlma
YOUNG. MODERN ORTHODOX RABBI
Married. Shochet, Baal Tephillah, Hebrew and Sunday
School Teacher. Organizer. Conducts late Friday Night
Services. Good Speaker in English and Jewish. Desires
to change Pulpit. Box Number R, care of Jewish Flori-
dian, P. O. Box 2973, Miami, Florida.
You'll Have More Fun For Your Money
At PRINCESS PARK Than At Any Other
Amusement Center In America .
For the Thrill Time of a Lifetime... Take
the Entire Family to PRINCESS PARK,
Florida's Coney Island, located At 6800
W. Flagler Street.
Plenty of Free Parking ... Or Ride Bus
16 To the Door.
Admission 14c Including Tax
IIIIUi IIHIII1
iiimiiiimii
TOUBY
PAINTING
CO.
^ujfCbll |
3 50COI
Lilehseo AM Imsvrfo Contractors =
669 N.W.6*- StrmmL
MIAMI 36, FLORIDA
|||llliaiinHIIIIHIIIIW|imi||B|||||
during the 15-mlnu......*an preludi
I which i.....'!'- each service. '
, ,,,, si li'-'i. Sundaj morning, 10 '"
lleh hool, kday ailornoona,
:;. I i' in.
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH CENTER,
1415 Euclid ave.. Miami Beach; Irving
Lehrman. rabbi; Emamiel Barkan.
cantor; Conservative Fridaj evening
neivlci D i" I-"'' FrWaj veiling
. v .., ;,, > is p ... Rabbi I., hrman
| will N|Wk on "Call VVi
. cantor liarknii will nan
led b} the ''"'
in..... the dlrei tl......I Joseph
Schreibrna", musical "Hi '"' x'
Salilialh mo rvlces, the llai
,.i I'.im I, son of Mrs. I
.....I Arnold, son nl Mr. and
\: i, ahl, iH be cell
Itnbbl I.-I.....mi ",:l -<"
VVeekl) I'orl n of Ih. I.'"
iy, 1" ;i in '
..,,., \: ha nl p in., fol
... md Mam In
VZA-UIK! Uai M ikfasl S .1
\
even M01 da; ruei In 'I'll
Irl and 1 rafw
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CON-
GREGATION. 590 S. W. 17th ave.: ]
Maurice Mamches. cantor; Orthodox
YOUTH COMMISSION
FORMED BY ADL
An Anti Defamation league
Youth commission lias been
formed by representatives of 14
B'nai B'rith youth groupt in the
D,,ilr county area. Purpose of
the commission will bo to carry
on "a broad educational program
in advance good will and proper
understanding between American
groups and to translate into
! .1 ati i i ffectiveness the ideals of
American democracy," George J.
Talianoff, AIM. director, reports.
The commission membership
will consist nl one representative
from each of the B'nai B'rith
youth organizations and young
men ami young women's chapters
with the presidents of each group
serving as ex-officio members.
Meetings will be held weekly on
al 4 p.m.. at the Anti-
Defamation office.
Dr. Saslaw to Return
To Medical Practice
, I id ih.- olnglng and
give Severn I
in sal ii da)
Ing .-.......ii H m hall) services
m Junloi
., in s. turda).
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB.
301-311 Washington ave., Miami Beach;
Moses Mescheloff. rabbi: Louis D.
Feder. cantor; Orthodox I' Ida) i
iilng sen I I'
i hi fiirun i p.ii llnbhl Mi
. I i I :,
I del will li i,l I In
innl sliigii
adull Tin
liar Mltzvii of II
Mi I'l Ten : I. .
Rabbi Mi till iddn
I he Par Mitiva 1
r.,' hiidi, ii "f i
it 10 a.n Intermedia!
I p in. undei the S. A.
Freedman. SI .- I li 13 ; 111
II ililil Meseh.'Uiff
i m of the W< i k
from Hi i" noon. Ri tig -
from i in 7 p.m.
Monahan's Electric
804 S. W. 22nd Ave.
ELECTRICAL
Appliance RepairsPrompt
Service
Phone 4-0632
One "f the first Dade rounty
to inter the service. Dr.
Milton Saslaw is on terminal
ive until Feb. 14 and preparing
t open his office at id. where he will specialize in in-
ternal medicine and cardiology.
Entering the Army as a captain
in Oi tober, 1940, Dr. Saslaw is
now a major. He spent a year
and a half overseas at St. Paul
island, off the coast of Alaska.
Hi was commanding officer of
the station hospital on the island.
Mure recently lie was chief of the
medical service and cardiologist
at De Witt Genera] hospital in
Auburn. C'.ilif. He also served as
chief ol medical induction at one
a the Army posts at which be
was stationed.
A graduate of the University
and Bellevue Hospital Medical
college (now New York univer-
sity), Dr. Saslaw is married and
i a two-vear-old daughter.
SEAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
TRAVEL
VIA
PAN AMERICAN CLIPPER
HAVANA
MEXICO
SO. AMERICA
1247 Washinoton Ave.
Phone 58-1694
"Farr Tourt Ax Far Better"
MIAMI BEACH
HOMES AND INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
A Trustworthy Real Estate Service
60S Lincoln Rd. Ph.: 5-5868
RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lots, Homes. Hotels
Apt. & Commercial Bldgt.
M. CILLER, Realtor
1448 Wash. Ave.. Ph. 5-5875
41216 Seybold Bldg-Ph. 25151
SSffi That Wil1 Never
Whitewash Nazi ,
BUCHAREST (WNBV-At. ,
service that will tonLrA>il
membered by th,ls/. .k >
it took plaeVi', ^kat^djd
town of Brashovi new T* th,e
vania. ear Transyi-
For the burled were .
corpses, but boxes of W not
from the fat of w2 2*
slain by the GemanVHnfSS
occupation. ung the
Recently, tin Jewish mm-
{^ty here (ound a'cTof'S
bearing the inscription '?!
Jewish soap.1 It had been sen,
from the Keirh to Gorman set
tiers in Transylvania,
When a rabbi here was asked
whether any religious rites would
be required tn dispose of Z
soap, he said that a burial was
ssar,f th",,,ipses -
With tears in their eyes the
members of the burial committee
&'Kf0rnVud ,'" "1,RIUUS r'<.
When the boxi were carried
from the Bynagogue, the congre-
gation broke out into loud weep-
ing. Slowly the procession
marched to the Jewish cemetery
and the boxes of lap, the only
remains of men that once lived
were lowered into a grave as the
Kaddish was chanted.
As the procession -aid the last
"Amen" following the Kaddish.
an elderly Jew who survived Nazi
bestiality was heard saying that
neither soap noi prayer would
whitewash the sins of the present
German generation.
University Presents
Two Musical Events
Two musical events are sched-
uled by the University of Miami
for next week Oscar Straus,
celebrated composer, will conduct
the University symphony orches-
tra in two all-Straus programs
Wednesday and Thursday eve-
nings at Miami Senior High
school. Biruta Kamoska, soprano,
will bo soloist.
Handel's Oratorio "Messiah"
will be presented by the sym-
phony orchestra and the choral
society, under the direction of
Modesto Alloo, 4:30 p.m. Sunday
at the high school. Soloists in
the Oratorio will be Marion Mc-
Creedy, soprano: Charles Wilfred
Smith, tenor, and Wulden Garth
Getzman, baritone.
WANTED
TOCNO Jewish couph and chM
Ire I" sli.ne ', irti nl or room,
kitrh.'ii prlvllegei >'"'>,
.. ,.______ .i_____ ... e .mi ..il*>-
rail any time iili-i I
[loom 111.
! 111.
m
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