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The Jewish Floridian ( May 14, 1943 )

UFJUD

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£ 'Jewist) Floridiar 1% VOLUME 16. No. 20 Crnjm* rihtB JiewiiSilh V/ngttr *9 DR. eOTTSCMLL OUTLINES WORK BEFORE MEETING Dr Andrew W. Gottschall, director i)f the war camps program of the National Conference of Christians and Jews, speaking before ;i meeting of that organization Monday night in the Miami Woman's Club, outlined the far reaching work which has been done in colleges, clubs and churches, and indicated the goodwill program is to be carried out in the various military services through the offices of the Chiefs of Chaplains of the army and navy Programs will be conducted in more than 200 army camps within the next few weeks, he revealed, stating that military leaders have urged continuance of the work until all the men in service have returned home to aid in preventing recurrence of the wave of intolerance which characterized the aftermath of the last war. Georgr E. Lundy of New York outlined an educational program aimed at obtaining 1,500 additional adherents to the movement in Miami Dr. W H. McMaster of the University of Miami acted as chairman in the absence of General Chairman Dr. B. F. Ashe. invocation was read by Dr. Glenn James, pastor of the White Temple Methodist Church. In addition to the speakers, others on the platform included Round Table Co-Chairman Alfred Stone and Daniel Redfearn, the Rev. Glenn James, Father %  ncc Sullivan and Rabbi Colman Zwitman. S2S MER CANDIDATES RETURNED TO OFFICE K C | TK Commi fsioners Leonard K. Thomson, Fred Hosea and James A. Dunn were returned to office Tuesday. turned Abe Aronovitz and O. W. PittfSh in th Fan fOUPth a,ld HUH in the primary, won the same positions in the elect on with slightly more votes. hi. Blc ? n i' wh0 had announced his withdrawal after his name Sh P nnted n the ball t was T^'vote, as reported by Cits son 1 k 1 fn a ? 2 k i K e '^ w as T hom y Q"V n : 028; Hosea, 9,483; Dunn, iW 3 ^ n n. VltZ 6 929; Pitman •J.bao, and Blount, 1,108. Official canvass of the votes whlh mad r e by th S c !" S>n ThuSday re0r8amZCd at OOn Hosea was elected to his first four-year team in 1939. Dunn was appointed in 1940 to fill the un2irCT tcrm of 2" Jewell, and Thomson was appointed a year ago to fill he unexpired two-year term of I. D. MacViear, who became a captain ,n the army air forces th? 1S ,i! JSsing the future outlook, the three successful candidates agreed that development of Mia i?nnr, POrl nd the Vir gmia Key ?hr m pr ? ject wouid be am n g their most important problems BATTTETEIEEN HIS HO JEW! IS STILE RACING ^M^^WD^FRIDAY, MAY 14. 1943 ICTORY BUY VNITIO %  TATfl PRICE TEN CENTS .1.1 TO GIVE ADDRESS Y IB Complete plans for the public address of Dr. Ludwig Lewisohn, which will be given here Sunday nXf.n n 5l M ^ 16 have bopn !" nounced. The meeting will beI em P ,e Israel. 137 N. E. 19th Street. Dr. Lewis ohn will speak STALIN GIVES THANKS FOR AID TO RED ARMY Kuibyshev (WNS) — Premier Joseph Stalin this week formally thanked the Jewish religious community of Kuibyshev for its contributions towards the building of a tank column for the Soviet Army. Mr. Stalin, in a message to Moses Feigin, president of the Kuibyshev Jewish community, said: "Please convey to the members of the Kuibyshev religious community my sincere greetings and the thanks of the ,, A ? nv for thcir contribution of 10.000 roubles towards the building of a tank column." Mr. Feigin had sent the following telegram to the Russian premier: "Desiring to help in the holy task of hastening the complete annihilation of the German murderers, we are contributing 10,000 roubles towards the building of a tank column to bear the name of Bar Kochba. a hero of undying fame who fought in a war of liberation of our people. We call upon all Jewish communities in the Soviet Union to contribute towards building this column. Let the mighty tanks proudly bearing the name ot our great national hero carry vengeance and death to the enemy hordes. May God bless you.' DRA10UT MEET IS HIGHLIGETED BY FREDD'S ARRIVES III UNITED STATES New Freud. York (WNS) — Oliver a civil engineer and the •on of the ate Professor Sigmund eud ol Vienna, was among the refugees who eluded deportation HL, • V|Z1S to an unknown SmV." ""V. by reaping from gWhern France to Spain. Mr. gwjo accompanied by his wife. K arr ved on the Portuguese B ,m!" r f N £ aSsa Aether with a & i;-A tht ; r ref "gees for whom tinn Emigration Associaon made the necessary arrangein M u-J Uui "' Freud succeeded tho ,; U r the N azi marched into Fn.n, U |!l" < upicd ^one." Friendly frontier t c >m In cr ssmg the "ho cou d Sf' n Mrs Freud husband Iw^* accom P a "y her London (WNS)—The bitter resistance of the Jews in the Warsaw phettO, fighting with bare hands, against Nazi extermination squads equipped with armored cars and tanks, is still continuing, according to reports received this week by the Polish government-in-exile. The battle has been raging since the urst day of Passover when the Nazis broke into the ghetto to annihilate the remaining 35.000 Jews in Warsaw. Polish sources said that some arms had been smuggled into the ghetto by Polish patriots. Jewish women and children were said to be fighting side by side with their husbands and fathers. In a radio broadcast to the people of Poland this week, Polish Premier Gen. Silorski voiced his admiration for the heroic resistance of the Warsaw Jews and called upon every Pole in occupied Poland to lend their support to the embattled Jews. He said that many Poles were helping the Warsaw Jews to defend themselves. on the occasion of the annual meeting of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Every effort has been made to facilitate the attendance of this lecture which is looked upon by literary groups and by the Jewish community as an outstanding occasion for Miami. Dr. Lewisohn is known both here and in Europe as one of today s most distinguished novelists and critics. He is traveling on behalf of the Zionist movement and appears under the sponsorship of the Miami Zionist District. Born in Berlin May 30. 1883. he moved with his family, when he was only eight years old. to Charleston, S. C. In his early V JEWS ARE FREED BV ALLIES E .. A A. a lon g drawnout meeting highlighted only by the demonstration of intense interest of the organizational delegates present, the provisional committee of the American Jewish Conference met last Wednesday evening. Co-conveners selected to set up the election for the delegates are Harry Simonhoff, Stanley C Myers and Mrs. Ann Meyers Mr' bimonhoff presided at the meeting, assisted by Mr. Myers. Mrs. Ann Lieberman served as secretary. The provisional committee selected an election committee of 25 to call for this election of de egates at a conference to be held July 1 at a place as yet unannounced Greater Miami will be entitled to two delegates to mis conference who will be seeded at an election of organizational representation not later than June 14. Those selected were Louis Heiman. Harry Simonhoff. Mrs. Moses Kneger. Mrs. Monte Sehg Rabbi Max Shapiro. Mrs. Milton S.rkin Maurice Grossman. Stanley C Myers. Jenny rtotfort. h u V ^ U, Acker man. Fred Shoche Charles Tobin, Sol Goldr. r r, m u/ Ht n ,7 S f itJfa1 Sam Bla "kCarl Weinkle. Isaac Levin. Mr= Ann Meyers. Mrs. Harry Faber. Mrs Harry Oliphant. Mrs. B H London. Harry Sirkin, Mrs. A I Orlansky and Mrs. Morris Alpen (CONTINUED ON PAGE 4) COMMODORE WILL BE FIRST VICE MARSHAL London (WNS)—American and British forces smashing into Bizerte and Tunis, last Axis strongholds in North Africa, liberated 31,000 Jews from a Nazi regime which has confiscated their wealth, forced them to work as slave labborers and looted their homes, it was reported here this week. Of the liberated Jews. 30.000 were in Tunis and the other 1.300 in Bizerte. They greeted the Allied troops with tears of joy. Most of the Jews in Tunis are descendants of families which emigrated from Italy hundreds of years ago. IS MRUS JEW DF CERTAIN EXTERMIIITIII Stockholm (WNS)—Nazi Propaganda Minister Paul GoebbeN ?u atcd <' m P ha tically this week that the extermination of the Jews in Germany and in Nazioccupied countries was one of During the Nazi occupation, the Iff ££ &£?&£ ^i", Al ws in Tunis were r„mn P ii.H n .T?_ same ,,mc he warned Jews Jews in Tunis were compelled to live in a squalid ghetto and to wear the yellow Star of David. At least 1.500 Jewish homes were confiscated outright and eonverted into barracks for Nazi soldiers. The Nazi occupation authorities conducted a violent antihe the PREDICTS JEWS WILL OVERCOME CALAMITY before"'' made ^veralTtTemp^ £"* Czecho: J"in t; f,na y succeeded in th,s week .£• '"iiR him in Spain overcome the London (WNS)—Air Commodore R. L. G. Marix. holder of the Distinguished Service Order, has been appointed an air vice marshal of the Royal Air Force, the first Jewish officer ever to., be promoted to that post, it was leaders of l "e Jewish community announced here this week. The w ,f re Pxecu ted or imprisoned for alleged pro-Allied espionage." It was reported that between four to five thousand Jews were compelled to work on Tunis defenses. throughout the world that they will receive the "same punishment if an Axis victory is achieved. Writing in Das Reich, official organization of the Nazi propaganda ministry, Dr. Goebbels deannounced here this week. The Jewish officer, who is 54, is a veteran of World War I, during which he was decorated by the British and Belgian governments. At the same time it was an At one time the Nazi authorities levied a special fine of 20.%  %  m in Spain. Bit mf n thoarr ; v al S was Helena "'an ; h a !i e ? u g ee from GerS S HBTMHK to the United full ,., (1 thrt *e years and was She r rais,n g adventures. ab oar,i ;,rof?.nK S* P 388 *^" torpedo d g u Sh,p which was Cue S h n "?• Aegean Sea. *<*s won a d the other refu* h * 11.i me s.imc Hinc ii was an•*= %  u ipwuu line oi zu,nounced that Col. Edmund Myers 000.000 francs on the Jews on the has been raised to the rank of|g roun d that they participated in brigadier. This Jewish war hero anti-Nazi activities. The Jews was also awarded the Dis-' wer e kept on a virtual starvation tinguished Service Order for gal-1 basis, lant service in the Middle East. I H hr r w d eek by was e C^ASKU? S N F BEACH RESIDENTS Mackler. a Jewish physician attached to General Alexander's forces in Tunisia, who continued to direct treatment of wounded men after he had been fatally wounded during the attack on the Mareth line. -..i ami-, --rr"?JJ "*• uvnma aeJewish campaign and many of the Clfl rea mat Germany must dej leaders of the Jewish community story tne J cws and there can be no mercy. The slightest weakness in the solution of the Jewish question might endanger GerEurpe" ** ** the whole of "The extinction of the Jewish SUE o f hi tl or,c !" £££$ Hitler s mouthpiece continued. It cannot be stopped. The dav will come when the Jews all over the world will reecive the same pumshment which the Jews uT in* ThT 3 ? y are now "ndergonf g ,h/£ e JeW s want the defeat of the Axis, therefore it is nothREPORT OF CONFERENCE low The complete report of the innocent people of the Jewsixth annual conference of the ish race have been destroyed by Florida Rabbis which was held Nazi madmen and their accomlast week-end in Orlando will plices." D e published next week. Word was received here of the death of Herbert Litt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Litt of Allison Island, Miami Beach. Litt. 26 years old, had been in the service as an engineer with the army for a year and a half and was drowned while on maneuvers. He was engaged to be married to Miss Marjorie Novak of Miami Beach. Parents and his fiance left Thursday for Arizona. %  ,c "•*>. inereiore it is nnth. DROWNS WHILE IN SERVICE '" g Yl ore than obvious that we should first rid our enemies at home in order to effectively fight our enemy outside our borders" !" !^ rl,er i n the week the Propagandy ministry issued for publication ,n the foreign press the following bulletin: "The Jewish question is still in the ceS of IE?"*' fe Germa "yNobodJ ?n Lnv? rd ( s hould doub Ger Jhf. y s ^termination to solve this question forever without any compromise, and in a cold. S£ passionate, relentless way"



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PAGE TWO *Jmlstncrkttoin FRIDAY, MAY 14, 1943 ORGANIZATION ACTIVITIES MHinamuaaaawiiiiniuii SCHAAREI ZEDEK A combined meeting of the ladies' and men's group of Congregation Schaarei Zedek will take place at the synagogue. 1545 S. W. Third Street. Nat Blumberg, president, will open the meeting. A card party, with Mrs. William Clein as hostess, will take place at the synagogue Sunday evening, 8 o'clock, for the benefit of Congregation Schaarei Zedek. CHILDREN'S HOME The Greater Miami Chapter of the National Home for Jewish Children at Denver will sponsor a mah jongg and card party on Tuesday, May 18, at 1 p. m. at the Palm Court Hotel, 309 23rd Street, Miami Beach. MIAMI BEACH ZIONIST The Beach Zionist District has sent a call to its membership to assemble for a regular meeting on the evening of May 19. It will be held in the patio of the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center at 8:30. The present status of our brethren in Palestine will be explained by Philip Salmon, who will also speak of current happenings which touch on the possibilities of Palestine as refuge and hope for Jews now submerged in continental Europe. Chaplain Harold Gordon, a long-time Zionist, will be the main speaker of the evening. Dr. M. A. Lipkind of the J. N. F. Committee reports that Golden Book certificates honoring members who have rendered outstanding service to the TEMPLE ISRAEL Friday evening. May 14. 8:15 o'clock/ following services, a birthday reception for KColman A. Zwitman Wll be ten dered by Temple Israel Sister 'hood with Mrs. Max SteueT 88 Sataan. and Uie following committee: Mrs. J. Kppstem Mis. Harold B. Spaet. Mrs. Jack Bern stem. Mrs. Dave Eichengreen, Mrs. Herman Marks Mrs. Benjamin Landau. Mrs Henry Perl.sh. Mrs. Manuel Joscloff. Mrs Stella Hantman, Mrs. Mah Lichter, Mrs. Anna Engler and Mrs. Adolph Wertheimer. The annual congregational meeting and buffet supper of | Temple Israel will be held on Tucsdav evening. May 18 ine supper, free for all members of the congregation, will be served i by a sisterhood committee at 6:30 p. m. The meeting will follow at 8 p. m. with reports on congregational activities and election of officers and board members. BEACH COM. CENTER The sisterhood of the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center teolanning its first summer funcJSBS C m tC bo .Day celebration, at which time all mothers will receive favors from the organization. There will be refreshments and door prizes. The chairladies in charge are Mrs. Maurice Levin and Mrs. Milton Sirkin. Tickets are 69 cents each, obtainable from any of the officers of the sisterhood or at the office of the center, 1415 Euclid Avenue. Miami Beach. CONGREGATION BETH JACOB ** III •* i*5 ist District will be presented. A general discussion by members and guests of Zionist issues will be followed by the serving of refreshments through the efforts of wives of members of the executives of the district. Theannual installation luncheon Zion'of Beth David Sisterhood wil be MIZRACHI 12 THRILLING RACES NIGHTLY ^ Post Tine I.. Mminin 25c TIKI*TO FORM 006 IJCIIt BBH *"~ZX >y "/mil %  TRACK \St 115th Street Between N I 2n and H. W. 7U The Miami Beach Chapter of the Mizrachi Organization of America held a join! meeting Saturday evening, May 8, at the Beth Jacob Congregation. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff presided. There was a large representation at the meeting. Matters of vital importance were discussed. It was decided that a luncheon will be given on Lag B'Orner Sunday, May 23. from 12 to 2 p. m.. at the Beth Jacob Synagogue. Proceeds will no to the Educational Fund for Refugee Children. B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS Miami Chapter, B'nai B'rith girls, entertained their parents and friends at their meeting and Mothers' Day program May 4 at the Y. M. H. A. .held Tuesday. May 18. at 12 p. m. at the Beth David auditorium, Mrs. Isidor Cohen, general chairman, is happy to announce that all final plans have been completed. An excellent • program has been arranged. The ladies to be inducted into office are: President. Mrs. Harry Oliphant; first vice president. Mrs. Jack August: second vice president, Mrs. Hyman Soot in; third vice president, Mrs. Max Halpern; treasurer. Mrs. Sam Dicksun: financial secretary. Mrs. Celia Auslander, recording secretary. Mrs. David Washer; corresponding secretary. Mrs. Elix Hinkes; sergeant-at-arms. Mrs. Ben Kandel; auditor. Mrs. George Goldberg, and executive secretary, Mrs Louis Marguhes. The three trustees will be Mrs. Charles Abbott, Mrs. Harry Shragga and Mrs. Joseph Schaeffer. Holdover trustees include I Mrs. S. M. Goodman, Mrs. Sidney Rauzin, Mrs. Perry Rabe. Mrs. Isidor Fine. Mrs. isidor Langner 'and Mrs. Sam Weissel. The invocation will be by Mrs. Max Shapiro. George Goldberg will mistress of ceremonies Lewis Brown, the ficer. The report of the year'i work will be given by Mrs. Harry Oliphant. Please make tions not later than morning. given Mrs. serve as and Mrs. installing ofreservaSundaV Buy Stamps and Bonds. TOWER THEATRE tvm BIT or MS you SAVI HIM TO CONSERVE OIL NfED TO MM THE WA* Despite the speed-up of transportation, oil supplies ait Mill critically low! As oil is used to %  take gas, your government urges you to cootinuc to sis* LESS gti! We we cooperating wiib the Petroleum Administration for War and the War Production Board to save oil in every way possible. Yon will want to do your part by using Un gas to heat water, by not beating your kitchen with your gat range oven or top burners and by %  ting sV gat for cooking, refrigeration ami heating purposes). The simple points on the right will help you to reduce gat usage. Remember, every bit of gat you lave helps make more oil available for our boys overseas. • Ways You Con H.lp Sav Gas 1 Da net Bat rear Gaa Sana* a at ton aaafMtt tar Baatini 1 2 Cook waoUataala ia even. S Cek "ana-dish" %  ••!• ea tan TO SAVE OIL USE LESS GAS 4 Do. i warn aaaaa. snava at want a'tfkaa ia rannial Wot waaar. fttpa** taaky faawa. 5 Uao as Unit not waatf as p o a n a U rtoat BO a v a r a wataf fftaa aacaaaarr. Tata off Baraar preaaptly. 6 Kat ream twaittaarat at 65' a> 7 Oaatbadr. i an %  a< aia>t Caoaa S Nrvtf loava rafriatrator door e Cool coofcad foods batata placinat %  a ralrinarasoe. B i II %  w o • d • M i i a i Inch • Fl. Ll tit tills mSBm M tmm m MaWBmaWS woetui TO carom mu mu rot >u rasreut •k. W. ITH ST. AT 15th AVI. OPEN AT 1:4* F. M. Fri.. May 14. Last Day SILVER SKATES" WITH BELIT A KENNY BAKER TED no RITO AND HIS ORCHESTRA EXTRA! ffl ,5IE? PLAN FOR DESTRUCTION" • • Starts Sat at 4:30 P. M. and Sun. thru Tues.. May 15-18 From Mary O'Hara s Best-Selling Novel "MY FRIEND FLICKA" IN TECHNICOLOR WITH RODDY McDOWALL PRESTON FOSTER RITA JOHNSON NATIONAL COUNCIL OF JEWISH WOMEN The annual pledge luncheon for members and friends of the National Council of Jewish Women. Miami Section, who have worked so untiringly during the past season raising funds for local council needs, will take place today. The luncheon will be held in the dining room of the Tower Hotel, 332 S. E. Second Avenue. Miami, at 12:30 p. m. Following the luncheon professional nightclub entertainers will perform in the hotel lounge. Mrs. Herman Wepman, chairman, and Mrs. Gertrude Lacks. co-chairman, are assisted by Mrs. Nat Williams, Mrs. Samuel Dreisen, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers. Mrs. David Catsman. Mrs. Ada Joseph and Mrs. Morris Alpert. ARBEITER RING August Clat sstus, who is in Miami fur his vacation and who is a well-known author and lecturer on social science and social psychology at the Rand School of New York, will lecture in Enclish on the topic. "Winning the War and the Peace." Sunday, May 16, at 8 p. m., at the "Arbeiter Ring" Lyceum. 25 Washington Avenue, M ia m i Beach. YOUTH COUNCIL On Sunday, May 30. at 8 30 p. m.. the Greater Miami Jewish Youth Council will hold a dance in cooperation with the Y W H A. at the "Y" club rooms! Admission is free. During the evening refreshments will be served and surprise entertainment presented. This is the first of a series of Sunday night dances the youth council will present. SEN. SCOTT OF ILLINOIS MAKES AD CRITICISM Washington (WNS)—Sen. Scott W. Lucas of Illinois, one of the three American delegates to the recent Anglo-American refugee conference in Bermuda, this week condemned an advertisement placed by the Committee for a Jewish Army in the New York Times and elsewhere which referred to the joint refugee parley as a "cruel" mockery* to the 5.000,000 Jews in Nazi-dominated Europe. Declaring that the recommendations of the Bermuda conference "obviously must remain secret until the governments (of the United States and Britain) may deem it fit to release them." Senator Lucas charged that "this kind of advertisement plays in the hands of Adolf Hitler." The Senator charged also that not one of the 33 Senators, whose names appeared in the advertisement as endorses of the committee, was informed that his name would be used in connection with the ad. A number of Senators including Albert B. Chandler! Kentucky; Harry S. Truman, Missouri; Francis Maloney, Connecticut; Alexander Wiley, Wisconsin, and E. H. Moore. Okla. homa, immediately repudiated the advertisement. Have you bought your Dfeme Bonds yetT Buy War Savings Bonds. PALMER Funeral Chapel 2001 W. FLAGLIR ST. "SSXSr 9-2664 The unveiling of a tombstone to the memory of the late SAMUEL SCHER will take place at Woodlawn Cemetery West Palm Beach Sunday. May 16. 11 A. M. Friends are asked to to be present SP %  :-r:r.'r-.• |4..'F V r~ m THE GA ROE N OF MEMORIES mourn IUBO FLORIDA 1 MOST BEAUTIFUL BURIAL BtTATBt West Flagler Btret at 13rd Avenu* ONLY riN MINUTM WHOM TH1 HEART OF MIAMI IN JUDGING A CEMETERY ASK THESE QUESTIONS* How Convenient Is It? Mount Nebo la only II minute* from T*"* home by ear. Easily acoaaitble by bus t the cemetery In practically the seme time. How Cloaa to th* Front Can Ton 0*st a Flotf Choice plota ar* aTaUabl* In Mount sfab* right In th. axtram* front of th* %  — %  %  not a naif mil* from th* *ntranm, DOBS th* Cainatory Horn WcdknT Or do pospl* hav* to climb orer graven to r*ach that plots? Er*ry private plot tn Mount f*bo front* on a throe foot path. Mount H*bo It beautifully lemlananen'i th* %  *•*• b kept fr**h with automatic town •Prlnklere. You could make MB fbM* ehoice for your family. mft 'M ':• Pnrnntual Cam Title Inauranon L*t* may be urKna Omc* 1014 Orympia BloVj. Mltl A tTSIT WILL CONTTJICS TOU ^•W^:, m



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FRIDAY. MAY 14. 1943 9 -Je*lstncrk*an SOCIAL ITEMS AND PERSONALS PAGE THREE ENGAGEMENT Mr. and Mrs. Nat Roth announce the engagement of their daughter, Bernadine Ann, to Mathew J. Finkelson, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Finkelson of Philadelphia. Pa. Born in that city, Mr. Finkelson attended Temple University, majoring in financing and accounting. He was a member of the Z. B. T. fraternity and entered services January, 1942. He is a first lieutenant in the Army Air Corps as a navigator. He wears the three service bars, having seen service in the Asiatic, North African and European fronts. He has been recommended for the Distinguished Flying Cross. Miss Roll) attended schools here and is now connected with the navy department. The engagemen .vas announced Friday evening in the presence of relatives and friends. Mrs. William Finkelson, mother of the groom-to-be, is here for i the occasion as a house-guest of i the Roths. She leaves for her | home today. WEDDINGS The marriage of Miss Dollye Dianne Selby and Peritz Scheinberg was announced this week. The marriage took place in Atlanta, Ga., on Sunday, March 21. Mrs Scheinberg, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Selby, has been a resident of Miami for the past 10 years and was associated with the Fleischer Studios. Mr. Scheinberg is a native-born Miamian and is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Mendel Scheinberg, pioneer Miamians. He attended local schools here and is now a student at the Emory Medical School in Atlanta. He is an honor student and Phi Betta Kappa. The couple will reside w Atlanta until he finishes school. ik 4u H s sil August announces ine forthcoming marriage of her daughter, Sara, to Louis Zatz •Sunday May 28. at her home. ~BAJl MITZVAH Mr and Mrs. Morris Garber announce the Bar Mitzvah of ""'•ir son Barry at services at B h David Saturday morning. PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. Samuel B. Miller, '•'•''"


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PAGE FOUR *JewlstncrM**rL FRIDAY. MAY 14, 1943 w lewisfr Ftoridiar) PLANT AND MAIN OFFICES £1 S. W. SECOND AVENU P. O. BOX 2973 Fred K. Shochet. Managing Editor EVERYWHEREyjUudfy eongidenUal By PHINEA8 I. MHOM. SUBSCRIPTION PHONE 2-1141 One Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00 Entered as Second Class Matter July 4. 1940. at the Post Office of Miami Florida, under the Act of March 3. 1879 MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY. IYAR 9, 5703 VOLUME 16 MAY 14, 1943 NUMBER 20 WE LEAVE IT TO YOU Jack Bell, in his "Town Crier" column in the daily press, this week caused considerable furore with the folowing item: A pretty girl asked for a job at a wellknown downtown cafeteria. The manager hired her, told her to buy low-heel shoes and a few other things and report next morning at 10. The girl reported and the manager started to put her to work. He asked for her social security card, saw the name Lucille Pinsker and asked. "What's your of this type and never will be convinced that there is an iota of sincerity in them, were they I forthcoming. As to the generosity of the offer, we have the same opinion. And as Jack Bell remarked in his always and ever expressive liberal attitude, we a REFUGEE NOTES ... Here's an echo of the Bermuda Conference Some American State Department officials have been heard to say that the only thing that leave* some slight hope for the refugeees ii the fact that the conference was informal and exploratory" Had the conclave been authorized to make final decisions, the final answer in so far as Palestine is concerned would have been an endorsement of the British White Paper ... Too little publicity has been given to the achievements of the Canadian Ort. The establishment of a technical school under its auspices at Montreal is a historic event "•^ u ****, who h ad been held in overnment camps are now learning toolmaking. and thus are enabled to contribute effectively to the Canadian war effort Executive secretary and principal of the school is Vladimir Grossman, who before taking on the Ort job was one of Europe's very distinguished journalists ... It was he who succeeded in interesting Canadian officials in the project something of which he may well be proud nationality?" "I'm Jewish," she replied. I was born in Poland but we came to America 10 years ago." "I'm very sorry." said the manager, "we don't hire Jews." And a bewildered, weeping girl stumbled into the street carrying her new work shoes, purchased with a few of her last dollars. This furore was caused by caustic comai% % % %  %  n the midst of a war. giving lives, blood and CORRECTION sweat, fighting for freedom of all peoples and HISTORICAL GOWK uun^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ Q^mjf^ discriminations. TOO LITTLE AND TOO LATE? Unwittingly, neurotic Nazi Propaganda Minister Goebbels last week strengthened the hands of those who say that action must be taken now by the United Nations if a substantial number of the 5,000.000 Jews still trapped in Nazi-occupied or dominated Europe is to be saved from certain death. The argument has been raised that only an Allied victory can bring about the rescue of the helpless Jews in Hitlers Europe. This contention has elicited the reply that by the time the United Nations wipe out Hitlerism ment not only from among our own people ^g^ may be no Jews left in Europe to rescue, but from many of our non-Jewish friends And now the Nazi propaganda ministry enters ^""tthta^'^ few weekl a deleyation representing the An investigation handled through the Antithe cont roversy. An official Nazi statement Defamation League disclosed that cafeteria to j SSue d for foreign consumption reads: be the M. & M. and the individual, the per, „ The Jewish que stion is still in the center sonnel manager. A very snippy and flippant Q{ interest in Germany. Nobody in the world attitude was taken when he was asked to disshould doubt Germany's determination to n World War I from $10,000,000 to $100,000,000. although Thomas Lamont said at a recent meeting in Philadelphia The man is responsible for giving the Red Cross leaders sufficient confidence to go after the hundred million was none other than Jacob Billikopf • • %  Billie. as his comrades call him, was drafted in February, 1917, by Felix Warburg. Herbert Lehman, Louis Marshall and Jacob Schiff to undertake the direction of a ten-milliondollar campaign for the American Jewish Relief Committee At a conference he told Henry Morgenthau. Sr.: "If the Jews of America can undertake to raise $10,000,000 among three or four per cent of the population, and if one Jew (Julius Rosenwald) is prepared to contribute $1,000,000 to the fund. I should think that you. who are prominent in the inner circles of the American Red Cross, might persuade your associates—Cleveland Dodge. J. P. Morgan and others—to raise the Red Cross quota from ten to a hundred million" "Uncle Henry" was fired by the idea, and before the week was out he had succeeded in getting the Red Cross executives to lift their quota to the hundred-million mark P.S.: Billikopf raised $10,061,000 for Jewish foreign relief that year, and the Red Cross attained its objective cuss the matter, even to the point of hanging up the receiver on the party talking to him. Fearful of severe repercussion, the general manager contacted the chairman of the office and explained that this was only the attitude of their employe and not the general policy of the M. & M. Cafeteria. With the help situation as it was and the fact that his employe was O.K. in other respects, he promised an apology and generously, oh, so generously, offered the girl employment. That was his extent. We have our definite view of apologies solve this question forever without any compromise, and in a cold, dispassionate, relentless way." This is one time that we may believe Herr Goebbels. Apparently, Allied threats of postwar retribution have in no way altered Hitler's determination to destroy completely the Jewish population of Europe. Ii the Allies decide to defer plans for the rescue of the Jews along with other anti-Nazi refugees until total victory has been achieved, it may again be a case of "too little and too late." .LL TB Gift I SUNDAY. Nil 16 (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) W nkle, Dr. Frank Coret and Max Orovitz; secretary, Mrs. Benjamin Meyers, an d treasurer, .' ph R. Stein. Directors In i t" the :'.0 deles • %  organizations ; %  Miami Jewish Furkration, the following members-at-large will be pli nomination f"'. membership i on the board of directors: BEEN KIMD ViCE-PRESlDENT Mitchell Wolfson, one of the Leonard L. Ab< Kudy R. Adyoungest theater executives in twenties he began to win ri -., Alnerl Jack August. v u u 1 J nition .for cler.ty and fore n A Berman, Sam Blank. thc country, has been re-elected siess of style m his literary enH any Blumin, Harry Boyell, deavors. Along with his writArchie Brick .Benjamin E. Bron•ngs. Dr. Lewisohn served as ston Mrs B E Bronston. Mrs. professor of German and burWalter Bronston. Albert B. Bernture at Wisconsin and Ohio UnisU in George Chertkof, Dr. Frank versities, respectively. In 1922 Cort t Mrs Max Dobrin. Jacob he issued his most famous work. | Fclt i rv i ng Frankel. Samuel N. "Upstream The foremost Jewj Fried i and Arthur S. Friediand, ish man of letters in the world, Milton A. Friediand. George Dr. Lewisohn has fought valiantly for a just approval and treatment of his people, and his voice is eloquent in behalf of Zionism and a Jewish homeland in Palestine. He has traveled, lived and lectured in many parts of the world and brings to his audiences and readers the fruits of his observations and reflections. In addition to the lecture by Dr. Lewisohn, the election of officers of Federation f


PAGE 1

PPH5AY, MAY 14, 1943 -Jewlstt IbriHtn PAGE FIVE %  w RELIGIOUS BETH SHOLOM CENTER -si 4Ut St., Miami Beach S M. MACHTEI. Rabbi Friday, 8:15 p. m., service: Rabbi S. M. Machtei speaking. Social period. Sisterhood hostSaturday, 9:30 a. m., service: Rabbi S. M. Machtei addressing •he worshipers. Kiddush. Saturday, 6:30 p. m. Service men's Se'uda h Shl ishis. BETH JACOB CONGREGATION %  r,. h Ave. and 3rd St., Miami Beach MOPKS MESOHEIX>FK. Rabbi MAURICE MAMCHE8, Cantor Saturday, 9 a. m. services: Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will address the worshipers. Cantor Maurice Mamches chanting. Early Sabbath services, 7 a. m. Sabbath afternoon: Rabbi Mescheloff discoursing. Servicemen's Shalosh S'oodoss by Mrs. Ethel Schafron. TEMPLE ISRAEL 137 N E. 19th St., Miami TOI-MAN A. ZWITMAN, Rabbi RABBI JACOR H. KAPLAN. Ph.D Rabbi Emeritus > Friday, 8:15 p. m.: Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman speaking on •Ramparts of Faith." A reception for members of the congregation, the sisterhood and worshipers in honor of the birthday celebration of Rabbi Zwitman will follow the services. Sabbath mornir.i: services, 11 a. m. CONG. BETH ABRAHAM 635 N W. Fifth Ave., Miami Services: Friday evening, Mincha—Kabbalos Shabos, 7:15 p. m. Saturday. 9 a. m., Rabbi H. M. Kagan. preaching. Daily service morning and evening. BEACH JEWISH CENTER 141" 1/ ltd Ave.. Miami Beach ABRAHAM D. WOLF. Cantor Rabbi Irving Lehrman of Temple Shamr. i Emunah, Montclair, K 3., will speak Friday evening on "TJhen a People Loves." Cantor Abraham D. Wolf and the center choir will conduct musical services. Saturday, 9 a. m. services: Rabbi Lehrman will speak on •Above the Fog.". Oneg Shabbot. 6:45 p. m. Daily services: Morning and evening. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX B-. • 'j "KKKN, Sexton Services daily 8:30 a. m. and 5$ £' m : i a urd ,ay. 9 • m. and 730 p. m.; Saturday, 9 a. m. and b 30 p m.: Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky, conducting and addressing the congregation Saturr a ?u m 2. ming on 0ur Obligation to the Coming Generation. Sandy son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Ofsowitz, will conduct Shacris services and recite Maftir. Samuel April will chant the Musaf services and Benjamin Falcigno will w ng "?/ mn of Glory." Mr. and Mrs. Morris Ofsowitz will be hosts following the services. ShaJosh S'oodoss, 6:45 p. m. Rabbi Rackovsky: "Our Existence." Mishnah and Jewish Laws and Customs group meets daily at 7:05 and 7:50 p. m. SCHAAREI ZEDEK 155 8. W. Third St.. Miami SIMON APRIL. Rabbi Services: Friday, 7:15 p. m. Saturday, 9 a. m.: Rabbi April: The Mystical Element in Religion." Afternoon services, 6:15 p. m. Daily services morning and evening. REAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH Lincoln Road Properties Salei and LUIM B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor A Truitworthy Real Estate Service 60S Lincoln Road. Ph.6-5868 CONGREGATION BETH DAVID 139 N. W. Third Ave., Miami MAX SHAPIRO. Rabbi IX>UIS HAYMAN, Cantor Friday, 7 p. m.: Kabbalas Shabos service. Saturday, 8:30 a. m.: Services: Junior services, 10:30. Kiddush will follow. Shalosh Seudos, 6:45 p. m. Daily services morning and evening. TEMPLE EMANU-EL 1801 South Andrew* Ave. Ft. Ijiuderdale, Fla. Reform Synagogue serving Hollvwood. Ft. I^auderdale and Broward County SAMIKI, HAI.KVI HARO.N. Rabbi Services: Friday, 8 p. m. Religious School: Sunday, 10 a. m. Sisterhood business meeting, Monday, 8 p. m. Sisterhood night at the Fort Lauderdale Servicemen's Center canteen, Wednesday. 6 to 11 p. m. —Buy War Bonds Today— I WANT MY MILK "5 S. W. 30th Court Ad Be Sure It's FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" MUk "Milk Product." Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery VUlt Our Perm at •100 M. W. Jtad itreet OBITUARIES Mrs. Sarah Budner, 45, died Saturday at her home, 444 .N. w 10th Avenue. She had lived in Miami five years, coming from New York City. Surviving are her husband, Hyman; a son, Murray; two daughters, Misses Dorothy and Irene, all of Miami; three sisters, Miss Lena Namoff, New York City; Mrs. Rebecca Shapiro, Washington, and Mrs. Libby Denmark, New York City; and three brothers, Nathan and Emanuel Namoff, Miami, and Sydney Namoff, New York City. Funeral services were held Monday in the Gordon Funeral Home chapel with Rabbi Simon April officiating.' Marvin Bronner of the Maxwell Co. died Sunday in a Miami Beach hospital following an illness of three weeks. He was 50 years of age and lived at 3186 Prairie Avenue, Miami Beach. Bronner came to Fort Lauderdale in 1924 from Syracuse, N. Y., his birthplace, and built up an extensive real estate business. He moved to Miami where he went into the hotel furnishings business, aiding in forming the Maxwell Co. in 1933. Bronner was a veteran of World War I and a member of Temple Israel, the Masons and the Miami Beach Civic League. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Hanna Bronner, Miami Beach; a daughter, Mrs. Justin (Jane) Bauman, Reading, Pa.; three sons, Richard M. Bronner, with the armed forces overseas, and Henry and Robert of Miami Beach, and a brother, Marshall Bronner, New Rochelle, N. Y. Funeral services were conducted at 11 a. m. Tuesday in the Riverside Memorial Chapel with Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman of Temple Israel officiating. UNVEILING CEREMONIES The unveiling of a monument to the memory of the late Samuel Scher will take place Sunday morning. May 16 at 11 o'clock in West Palm Beach at the Woodlawn Cemetery. Rabbi Manuel Greenstein will officiate. Mr. Scher passed away last year after a lengthy illness on June 19. Friends are asked to be present. I. I. KELLER IS ELECTED HEAD OF WAR CHEST VWWW^rMrV^'VWWWVW^^y^r'^^^^VNMrV^rMr^^ THE Y. M. H. A. NOTES By HARRY SCHWARTZ ****^**O*.XWMMWMMW^MWW^^^WWWWM^^^^W Annual Nomination Meeting The annual nomination of officers and directors meeting will take place at the "Y" next Wednesday night, May 19, at 8:30 o'clock. At that time Isaac Levin, chairman of the Nominating Committee, will present the report of that committee with reference to candidates for officers for the ensuing year. After the report will be received, nominations will be permitted to be made from the floor. Other men on the committee with Mr. Levin are Nat Blumberg, William D. Singer, Frank Rose and George Goldberg. All members are urged to be present. This is one of the most important meetings of the year. Elections will be held the first Wednesday in Ji>r>. Mothers' Day Affair It Success Last Sunday night, before a very large audience, the Y. M. and Y. W. H. A. celebrated Mothers' Day in conjunction with National Family Week. Mrs. Pearl Reisman, president of the Y. W. H. A., president and gave a brief history of the origin and significance of Mothers' Day. This was followed by singing and appropriate songs by Douglas Brenner of the University of Miami Music School. Mr. Brenner was accompanied by Miss Lois Shea. Mr. Grossman introduced Chaplain Harold Gordon, who delivered the principal address. Special guests of honor were Mrs. Ben Serkin. who has five sons in the service, and Mrs. Louis Weintraub, who has four sons in the service. Each lady was given a rose for each son in the service. Mrs. Joseph Schaffer rendered piano selections. Scout Jamboree May 16 Boy Scout Troop No. 6 of the Y. M. H. A. will have a Penny Sale for the benefit of the Boy —Buy War Bonds TodayScout Summer Camp Sunday, May 16, at the Y. M. H. A. at 8 o'clock. The proceeds of this affair will go towards defraying expenses of sending the boy scouts to Snapper Creek. All friends of the scout movement are invited to attend as a fine evening of entertainment and refreshments will be given. Home Camp Registration is now open for the Home Camp which will open on Monday, June 14. As previously stated, the enrollment is limited. All persons desiring to send their children to camp are urged to register immediately. American Red Cross The American Red Cross Sewing Circle continues at the "Y" Mondays through Thursdays, 11:30 a. m. to 4:30 p. m. Mrs. Dave Kleber and Mrs. Herman Barnett have the pleasant task of being production supervisors. PHONE 'e T 2-3I5I 1 INSURANCE SEyBOLD BUILDING Ettabllthed In Miami tine* 1rir Hanson Roofing Co. ROOFING AND SHEET MCTAi. CONTRACTORS PHONE 4-58*0 414 ft. W. 22nd AVENUI O B L D SARATOGA J|l Buciyne Boulev.ird .it 77th Street Phone 7-77/5 Dinners From 5 o'Clock Sundays From Noon Cocklai! Lounge Fine Liquors and Wines I*M BUS II FROM OOWNTOfVM MIAMI OR BUS M II FROM MIAMI BIACH Election of James I. Keller, Miami accountant, as president of the Dade County War Chest for 1944 was announced Saturday by the directors following their annual meeting. Keller headed one of the topranking divisions in the 1943 War Chest campaign. He succeeds Charles L. Clements of Miami Beach, elected president when the War Chest was organized last summer. Re-elected were Horace F. Cordes, treasurer; Fred W. Cason and Luther L. Chandler, vice presidents. GRADUATE OF MIAMI BEACH INCLUDED ON HONOR LIST NEW RADI0EAR We think you'll find it the kind ef hearing you've dreamed about. Made by one of America's Piomeer Manufacturers of Vacuum Tube Hearing Aids. Call for free booklet and hearing proof I RADIOEAR OF FLORIDA 209 Congress Bldg., Miami Fla. PHONE 3-2100 BOWL FOR HEALTH AND FUN PALACE BOWLING CENTER 2101 N. Miami Ave. Ph. 2-IUI ftawlion'l Upholstery, Slip Cover Drapery Shops Complete Line oi Exclusive Decorative Fabrics 35 N. W. 1st St. Ph. 3-MM Stuart Joseph Rosencrans, a graduate of Miami Beach Senior High School, was recently included on the honor list for the year by the University of Illinois, according to word received here. The honor list is made up of thost students who rank within the first 10 per cent of their class. rjJoiisT BROS iivj? J* 13 the BESTf ^ BEFORE TOO BUT LION ELEIN with METROPOLITAN LIFE INS. CO. Not Beat Becswee Blneet But Blgyset THREE O'CLOCK .*, AND I HAVENT SLEPT A WINK" WAKEFUL NIGHTS —how the time drags! Minutes seem like hours, we worry over things done and left undone. After such a night, we get up in the morning more tired than when w* went to bed. Nervous Tension causes many a wakeful night and wakeful nights are likely to cause Nervous Tension. Next time you feel Nervous and Keyed Up or begin to toss, tumble and worry after you get to bed —try DR. MILES NERVINE (Liquid or Effervescent Tablets) DR. MILES NERVINE helps to ewe Nervous Tension — to permit refreshing sleep. When you are Keyed Up, Cranky, Fidgety, Wakeful, take Dr. Miles Nervine. Try it for Nervous Headache and Nervous SsSjaetassi Get Dr. T'" Package 154, s9f, DotA sq i ... j wMOT. VCUMVC, your money back. Read directions and use only as directed. Get Dr. Miles Nervine at your drug store. Effervescent Tablets. Issssi i^w'V 5 *S T U r"^ 1 K ; L '9 uid LAZ BO"* •>••*. BoJ _.'.__ e 3 l i?ii : r. *? C ?! V *„V *. sedative, both guaranteed to sauefy or D R MILES EXCELLENT HEBREW TEACHING By Fully Qualified, Competent and Experienced Instructor HYMAN H. HAIMAN 1419 MERIDIAN AVENUE MIAMI BEACH. FLA. PHONE 5-0654 INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION IN YOUR HOME SPECIAL BAR MITZVAH PREPARATION MODERATE COSTS ALWAYS WITHIN THE MEANS OF INDIVIDUAL CIRCUMSTANCES GORDON FUNERAL HOME YOUR JEWISH FUNEHAL HOME HOS-W^AVE^E PHONE 3 ^ 31 WORTHY AND DESERVES YOUR FULL SUPPORT AND RECOMMENDATION



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX -Jmlstrinrldlton FRIDAY. MAY H. BEACH RESIDENTS ATTEND LUNCH FOR BROMSTON A large number of Miami Beach men and women Monday attended a testimonal luncheon for Benjamin E. Bronston, Miami Beach realtor, at which he made formal announcement of his candidacy for a place on the Miami Beach City_ Council in the June election. Mr. Bronston has been active in the Jewish community, serving as president of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation for the past two years. He headed one of the divisions of the campaign this year which successfully reached its quota despite many obstacles. Mr. Bronston is a member of the executive committee of the Anti-Defamation League of the B'nai B'rith and belongs to many civic organizations. Bronston told the gathering he had never before been a candidate for public office and that he sought no personal gain in the present race. Urging comprehensive planning for the post-war period. Bronston outlined 10 points on which he will make his campaign. The candidate is a long-time resident of Miami Beach and is an extensive holder of Beach property. He has negotiated many of the large real estate transactions at the Beach. Married, and the father of two children, Bronston makes his home I at 3301 Flamingo Drive. His platform was announced as: A plan .carefully prepared in advanceTor proper and speedy rehabilitation of the City after [the emergency. Inasmuch as the I city of Miami Beach gave approximately 35 per cent of the I entire Dade County tax roll, the City Council shall plan that Miami Beach be properly and efficiently represented on the proposed Greater Miami port authority now being formulated Miami Beach to do its part and have proper representation in the planning of a Pan American center for the city council shall. through its rightful representai tion, take proper interest in the activities of the Dade County commission. I urge the establishment of a convention hall and auditorium for cultural purposes in our city of Miami Beach. The city council !should immediately plan for additional parks and municipal bathing beaches which are so son' needed in certain sections of city. I urge immediate investigation and definite planning for adequate water and sewerage facilities including storm sewers. I will work for and insist upon addition to and enforcement of all ordinances towards keeping Miami Beach free ol rackets and racketeers. Miami Beach now enjoys the reputation of having more of the most beautiful homes than any city of the world. To retain and further develop this fine n pu tation. the city council must albe mindful of. and ready to make, hill improvements needto maintain the beauty for our city iknown. ABROGATION PEACES JEWS ON BEACH EXECUTIVE TO RUN FOR RE-ELECTION iy our New York (WNS)—Charging that General Giraud's abrogation of the Cremieux Decree has placed the Jews of Algeria "on an even lower basis than the Arabs." the New Republic this week took the State Department to task for its attempt to •'excuse and justify" Giraud's action. Varian Fry. former director of refugee relief work m France, author of the New Republic article, pointed out that the abrogation of the Cremieux Decree deprived the Jews of French enship "without granting them even limited self-government, such as the Arab community enjoys." "Before the adoption of the Cremieux Decree, the Jews, like the Arabs, had their own laws, their own courts, their own martial and inheritance customs." Mr. Fry stated. "With the adoption of the Cremieux decree these disappeared. The Arabs still have their privileges but the Jews do not. Thus General Giraud's decision places the Jews of Algeria on an even lower basis than the Arabs, for it deprives them of French citizenship without granting them even limited self-government, such as the Arab community enjoys "It has not yet been announced, if it has been decided, under just what conditions the Jews of Algeria may again become French citizens. Constitutionally, the law of 1919 ought now to apply to them. If it did. in theory at least, they would be able to resume their citizenship in three months by fulfilling certain conditions. But Mr. Welles' informant says that in the near future a procedure will be established whereby native Algerian Jews who desire to become citizens may acquire citizenship. This can only mean that the law of 1919 has also been abbrogated, at least insofar as it concerns the Jews of Algeria. In that case, the general's decision deprives Jews of even the right enjoved by the Arabs to become French Citizen8. If. later, the Jews placed under the naturalization law of 1927. as modified in 1935— the only other existing naturalization law available—It will be live years before they can ieume full French citizenship and Mayor Val C. Cleary, Miami Beach's only chief executive elected by both popular and councilmanic vote. Saturday announced his candidacy for reelection to the city council on June 1. In 1930 he was named mayor by popular vote and in 1941 his fellow councilmen made him mayor and chairman, as provided since 1937 by charter amendment. Cleary has been a city official for more than 13 years, during Miami Beach's rise to fame as a resort for world travelers and as America's fastest-growing municipality as shown by the federal census and municipal building records. Mayor Cleary's first service as a Miami Beach city official began in 1922. He was tax assessor lor two years. In 1934 and again in 1939 he was elected to a fouryear term on the city council. Five councilmen are selected every two years and the two receiving the greater number of votes are given the longer term. Leaving the stage where he was a leading man, Mayor Cleary returned in 1919 to Miami Beach to establish his residence and to l(K>k after his real estate investments. Mayor Cleary has been president and director of a number of organizations and clubs. He was a delegate to the1932 Demo! cratic National Convention and | to Florida's Constitutional Convention to repeal prohibition. New York (WNS)—"Th P ~ tabhshment of a Jewish to* in Palestine" was desenbed uv* week as "a new and SfcctS ? tlement of the Jewish ouenfifc by Viscount Cecil. British, 2£ in a cable to Dr. Abba Hm,' Silver, national chairman o? hi United Palestine Appeal vt count Cecil's statement was one of ten messages addressed to Dr Silver by various leaders of BrrU ish public opinion, including in addition to Viscount Cecil TsJS Snell Davies. Wedgwood ^ Mclchett and members of P ar liament. f members em. A demand that "the gates of Palestine be at once thrown o pen to Jewish immigrants and refu gees from all parts of th,. ^.ugees from was made also scored TRIBUTE IS GIVEN TO COMMITTEE PRESIDENT New York (WNS)—Joseph M Proskauer, former justice of the Appellate Division and former president of the New York Federation of Jewish Charities, declared this week that "only through a renewed optimism and a faith in our democratic institutions can the onslaught of the world's aggressors be met both on the battle fronts abroad and on the propaganda front at home." Recently elected president of the American Jewish Committee, Judge Proskauer was guest of nd refuparts of the world" by Lord Davies. who the policy of his own government because of its re strictions on Jewish entry m t 0 Palestine. "These restrictions" he asserted "have played into the hands of Hitler and the terrorists and they are the last i shreds of the policy of appeasement which brought the United Nations to the verge of disaster" Viscount Cecil's message follows: "If the Nazis desired to prove to the world how absolutely necessary was the permanent destruction of German miltarism they could not have devised a more convincing object lesson than their treatment of the Jews. When that is accomplished it will be necessary to build a new and effective settlement of the Jewish question which must, I think, take the form of the establishment of a Jewish State in Palestine." Declaring that "there is no other country" for the solution of the Jewish problem than Palestine, Lord Melchett cabled: "It is becoming clearer that our generation is witness to the slow unfolding of a period unparalleled for its tragedy in the hisBuy Bonds] and More Bonds Re-Elect JOHN LEV to the City Council of Miami Beach and continue the phenomenal progress of Miami Beach tie has in General Giraud have announced I jinat the territories under his con-1 trol would return to the laws of the republic. By announcing thai on e ol those law.will m effect and others not. h abrogated to himseii the power of the French Parliament. And lus decision to abrogate the Cremii ux Dei r< e represents precisely i:..solution sought by the reactionary local administrators and planters. i n defiance ol Par'';'";• %  ';' Furthermore, the fact that the native Jews of Algeria were the backbone ol the Republican movement in North AfCiV""! f hat u de Priving them of then citizenship may very well giv. the anti-Republicans a ma jonty there, can hardly have been .absent from the foi • smce, n Z '''Id under the tory of our peopTe. We can only An %  of ,., A mt ^fense hope that the massacres initiated S M'r'^ J l Wlsh b y thc German government in 8rel LeMui # • Ant I l ;. Dt l fami 'Ii on : i 42 and 1943 will mark the clicim • n &f i" ^ nUl Thl max f this ^h. and the reacthe dinner was ti„ n which appears to have set ky, former j in throughout" Europe and among Appel-thc United Nations, signalized by the Second Juthe great tribute paid by the 'ew York. | British House of Commons to the Of the Jewish people. sustained and will go from strength to strength with as much energy and vigor as the wicked anti-Semitic doctrines flourished in the past decade." Judge Edward presiding justice late Division of dicial District 10.years before they cuThoid M re >"n wu prominent men public offices open to French : "id women of the ejtv gathered I will 1,7, citizens. to pay tribute to Judge ProskaueV. 1 Hut what is perhaps most who became the sixth presidentn alarming of all is the assumption f the American Jewish Com1 oi legislative power implied m mittee since its foundii th.' decis might logically i — tig in 190(1. PALM BEACH NOTES JEWISH FLORTDLAN OFFICE. 226 S OLIVE STREET IN THE FOX BUILDING MRS. MARY SCHREBNICr. Rep,, ntn*Te responsible nouncement." minds of Giraud's those an1'ALMEII l-uiH'ral CliaiM>| 200s W. FLAOLtl %r AMIULANCE A OCC4 SERVICE 3-Z664 Funeral services for Jacob rein. fif). 137 Kdgewood Drive who died at a local hospital Wednesday, were held in Fereuson Chapel Thursday with Dr He!, i.',"V'V;" 1 f Congregation
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:
May 14, 1943

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:
AA00010090:00743

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:
May 14, 1943

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:
AA00010090:00743

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
'Jewist) Floridiar
1%
VOLUME 16. No. 20
Crnjm* rihtB JiewiiSilh V/ngttr
*9
DR. eOTTSCMLL
OUTLINES WORK
BEFORE MEETING
Dr Andrew W. Gottschall, di-
rector i)f the war camps program
of the National Conference of
Christians and Jews, speaking
before ;i meeting of that organi-
zation Monday night in the Mi-
ami Woman's Club, outlined the
far reaching work which has been
done in colleges, clubs and
churches, and indicated the good-
will program is to be carried out
in the various military services
through the offices of the Chiefs
of Chaplains of the army and
navy
Programs will be conducted in
more than 200 army camps with-
in the next few weeks, he re-
vealed, stating that military lead-
ers have urged continuance of
the work until all the men in
service have returned home to
aid in preventing recurrence of
the wave of intolerance which
characterized the aftermath of the
last war.
Georgr E. Lundy of New York
outlined an educational program
aimed at obtaining 1,500 addi-
tional adherents to the movement
in Miami
Dr. W H. McMaster of the
University of Miami acted as
chairman in the absence of Gen-
eral Chairman Dr. B. F. Ashe.
invocation was read by Dr. Glenn
James, pastor of the White Tem-
ple Methodist Church.
In addition to the speakers,
others on the platform included
Round Table Co-Chairman Al-
fred Stone and Daniel Redfearn,
the Rev. Glenn James, Father
ncc Sullivan and Rabbi Col-
man Zwitman.
S2SMER CANDIDATES
RETURNED TO OFFICE
KC|tk Commifsioners Leonard
K. Thomson, Fred Hosea and
James A. Dunn were returned
to office Tuesday. turned
Abe Aronovitz and O. W. Pitt-
fSh in th Fan fOUPth a,ld
HUH in the primary, won the
same positions in the elect on
with slightly more votes.
hi. Blc?ni' wh0 had announced
his withdrawal after his name
ShPnnted n the ballt was
T^'vote, as reported by Cits
son1" k1fna?2kiKe'^wasThomy
q"v n:028; Hosea, 9,483; Dunn,
iW 3^nn.VltZ' 6'929; Pitman
J.bao, and Blount, 1,108.
Official canvass of the votes
whlhmadre by thS cS>n
ThuSdayre0r8amZCd at OOn
Hosea was elected to his first
four-year team in 1939. Dunn was
appointed in 1940 to fill the un-
2irCT tcrm of *
2" Jewell, and Thomson
was appointed a year ago to fill
he unexpired two-year term of
I. D. MacViear, who became a
captain ,n the army air forces
th?1S,i!JSsing the future outlook,
the three successful candidates
agreed that development of Mi-
ai?nnr,POrl *nd the Virgmia Key
?hrmpr?ject wouid be amng
their most important problems
battTeTeIeen
his ho jew!
is stile racing
^M^^WD^FRIDAY, MAY 14. 1943
ICTORY
BUY
VNITIO
TATfl
PRICE TEN CENTS
.1.1
TO GIVE ADDRESS
Y IB
!
Complete plans for the public
address of Dr. Ludwig Lewisohn,
which will be given here Sunday
nXf.nn5l M^ 16' have bopn -
nounced. The meeting will be-
IemP,e Israel. 137 N. E. 19th
Street. Dr. Lewisohn will speak
STALIN GIVES THANKS
FOR AID TO RED ARMY
Kuibyshev (WNS) Premier
Joseph Stalin this week formally
thanked the Jewish religious
community of Kuibyshev for its
contributions towards the build-
ing of a tank column for the
Soviet Army.
Mr. Stalin, in a message to
Moses Feigin, president of the
Kuibyshev Jewish community,
said: "Please convey to the
members of the Kuibyshev re-
ligious community my sincere
greetings and the thanks of the
,,A?nv for thcir contribution
of 10.000 roubles towards the
building of a tank column."
Mr. Feigin had sent the fol-
lowing telegram to the Russian
premier: "Desiring to help in
the holy task of hastening the
complete annihilation of the Ger-
man murderers, we are contribut-
ing 10,000 roubles towards the
building of a tank column to
bear the name of Bar Kochba. a
hero of undying fame who fought
in a war of liberation of our
people. We call upon all Jewish
communities in the Soviet Union
to contribute towards building
this column. Let the mighty
tanks proudly bearing the name
ot our great national hero carry
vengeance and death to the
enemy hordes. May God bless
you.'
DRA10UT MEET
IS HIGHLIGETED BY
FREDD'S
ARRIVES III
UNITED STATES
New
Freud.
York (WNS) Oliver
a civil engineer and the
on of the ate Professor Sigmund
eud ol Vienna, was among the
refugees who eluded deportation
hL, V|Z1S to "an unknown
SmV." ""V. by reaping from
gWhern France to Spain. Mr.
gwjo accompanied by his wife.
K arrved on the Portuguese
B ,m!"rf NaSsa' Aether with a
& i;-Atht;r ref"gees for whom
tinn Emigration Associa-
on made the necessary arrange-
in Mu-JUui "' Freud succeeded
tho ,; U"r the Nazi marched into
Fn.n,U|!l"<','upicd ^one." Friendly
frontier t c>m In crssmg the
"ho cou d Sf'n- Mrs Freud-
husband Iw^* .accomPa"y her
London (WNS)The bitter re-
sistance of the Jews in the War-
saw phettO, fighting with bare
hands, against Nazi extermina-
tion squads equipped with ar-
mored cars and tanks, is still con-
tinuing, according to reports re-
ceived this week by the Polish
government-in-exile.
The battle has been raging
since the urst day of Passover
when the Nazis broke into the
ghetto to annihilate the remain-
ing 35.000 Jews in Warsaw.
Polish sources said that some
arms had been smuggled into the
ghetto by Polish patriots. Jew-
ish women and children were said
to be fighting side by side with
their husbands and fathers.
In a radio broadcast to the
people of Poland this week,
Polish Premier Gen. Silorski
voiced his admiration for the he-
roic resistance of the Warsaw
Jews and called upon every Pole
in occupied Poland to lend their
support to the embattled Jews.
He said that many Poles were
helping the Warsaw Jews to de-
fend themselves.
on the occasion of the annual
meeting of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation. Every effort
has been made to facilitate the
attendance of this lecture which
is looked upon by literary groups
and by the Jewish community
as an outstanding occasion for
Miami.
Dr. Lewisohn is known both
here and in Europe as one of to-
day s most distinguished novel-
ists and critics. He is traveling
on behalf of the Zionist move-
ment and appears under the
sponsorship of the Miami Zionist
District.
Born in Berlin May 30. 1883.
he moved with his family, when
he was only eight years old. to
Charleston, S. C. In his early
V JEWS ARE
FREED BV ALLIES
E
..AA.a, long drawnout meeting
highlighted only by the demon-
stration of intense interest of the
organizational delegates present,
the provisional committee of the
American Jewish Conference met
last Wednesday evening.
Co-conveners selected to set up
the election for the delegates
are Harry Simonhoff, Stanley C
Myers and Mrs. Ann Meyers Mr'
bimonhoff presided at the meet-
ing, assisted by Mr. Myers. Mrs.
Ann Lieberman served as secre-
tary.
The provisional committee se-
lected an election committee of
25 to call for this election of
de egates at a conference to be
held July 1 at a place as yet un-
announced Greater Miami will
be entitled to two delegates to
mis conference who will be se-
eded at an election of organiza-
tional representation not later
than June 14.
Those selected were Louis Hei-
man. Harry Simonhoff. Mrs.
Moses Kneger. Mrs. Monte Se-
hg Rabbi Max Shapiro. Mrs.
Milton S.rkin Maurice Grossman.
Stanley C Myers. Jenny rtotfort.
h u .V^U, Ackerman. Fred
Shoche Charles Tobin, Sol Gold-
r.rr,mu/Ht'n,7 SfitJfa1' Sam Bla"k-
Carl Weinkle. Isaac Levin. Mr=
Ann Meyers. Mrs. Harry Faber.
Mrs Harry Oliphant. Mrs. B H
London. Harry Sirkin, Mrs. A I
Orlansky and Mrs. Morris Alpen
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 4)
COMMODORE WILL BE
FIRST VICE MARSHAL
London (WNS)American and
British forces smashing into
Bizerte and Tunis, last Axis
strongholds in North Africa, lib-
erated 31,000 Jews from a Nazi
regime which has confiscated
their wealth, forced them to work
as slave labborers and looted
their homes, it was reported here
this week.
Of the liberated Jews. 30.000
were in Tunis and the other 1.300
in Bizerte. They greeted the Al-
lied troops with tears of joy.
Most of the Jews in Tunis are
descendants of families which
emigrated from Italy hundreds
of years ago.
IS MRUS
JEW DF CERTAIN
EXTERMIIITIII
Stockholm (WNS)Nazi Propa-
ganda Minister Paul GoebbeN
?uatcd <'mPhatically this week
that the extermination of the
Jews in Germany and in Nazi-
occupied countries was one of
During the Nazi occupation, the Iff &?& ^i", Al
ws in Tunis were rmnPii.H ,n .T?_ same .,,mc he warned Jews
Jews in Tunis were compelled to
live in a squalid ghetto and to
wear the yellow Star of David.
At least 1.500 Jewish homes were
confiscated outright and eon-
verted into barracks for Nazi sol-
diers. The Nazi occupation au-
thorities conducted a violent anti-
he
the
PREDICTS JEWS WILL
OVERCOME CALAMITY
before"'' made' ^veralTtTemp^ "* Czecho:
J"in t; f,nay succeeded in th,s week .
'"iiR him in Spain overcome the
London (WNS)Air Commo-
dore R. L. G. Marix. holder of
the Distinguished Service Order,
has been appointed an air vice
marshal of the Royal Air Force,
the first Jewish officer ever to.,
be promoted to that post, it was leaders of l"e Jewish community
announced here this week. The w,fre Pxecuted or imprisoned for
alleged pro-Allied espionage." It
was reported that between four
to five thousand Jews were com-
pelled to work on Tunis defenses.
throughout the world that they
will receive the "same punish-
ment if an Axis victory is
achieved.
Writing in Das Reich, official
organization of the Nazi propa-
ganda ministry, Dr. Goebbels de-
announced here this week. The
Jewish officer, who is 54, is a
veteran of World War I, during
which he was decorated by the
British and Belgian govern-
ments.
At the same time it was an
At one time the Nazi authori-
ties levied a special fine of 20.-
'm in Spain.
Bit mfnthoarr;valS was Helena
"'an ; h a !ie?ugee from Ger-
SS HBTmHk to the United
full ,., (1 thrt*e years and was
She "r"rais,ng adventures.
aboar,i ;,rof?.-nK S* P388*^"
torpedo d gu Sh,p which was
Cue 'Shn "? Aegean Sea.
*<*s won ,a"d the other refu-
*h yithou LrHmaMed for ,(\days
t^0a'rJmS&M ~Mre- Blachman
Joined\;Ciet Cuba ^ere She
,0 Jin her rt" 'mrmgrtion visa
Kr dauhter in this city.
London (WNS)President Ed-
ouard Bencs of Nazi-dismem-
bered Czechoslovakia predicted
lat the Jews "will
present calamity
and will cooperate in the struc-
ture of a new and just order
within a permanent world peace."
In a cabled message to the
Synagogue Council of America
in connection with the six-week
Period Mourning for the Jews of
Europe proclaimed by the coun-
cil, President Benes said: "No
right-thinking person would and
must allow himself to forget how
many innocent people of the Jew- .^
ish race have been destroyed by Florida Rabbis
Y_ _____J_______ _____I lL.1. nflAnM I 1*f>* 11-
.i me s.imc Hinc ii was an- *= u ipwuu line oi zu,-
nounced that Col. Edmund Myers 000.000 francs on the Jews on the
has been raised to the rank of|ground that they participated in
brigadier. This Jewish war hero anti-Nazi activities. The Jews
was also awarded the Dis-'were kept on a virtual starvation
tinguished Service Order for gal-1 basis,
lant service in the Middle East. I------------------------------
Hhrrwdeekbywase C^aSKu? SN F BEACH RESIDENTS
Mackler. a Jewish physician at-
tached to General Alexander's
forces in Tunisia, who continued
to direct treatment of wounded
men after he had been fatally
wounded during the attack on
the Mareth line.
-..i ami- -, --r- r"?JJ "* uvnma ae-
Jewish campaign and many of the Clflrea mat Germany must de-
j leaders of the Jewish community story tne Jcws and there can be
no mercy. The slightest weak-
ness in the solution of the Jew-
ish question might endanger Ger-
Eurpe" ** ** the whole of
"The extinction of the Jewish
SUEof hitlor,c $
Hitler s mouthpiece continued.
It cannot be stopped. The dav
will come when the Jews all over
the world will reecive the same
pumshment which the Jews uT
in* ThT3?y are now "ndergo-
nfg,h/e-JeW.s want the defeat
of the Axis, therefore it is noth-
REPORT OF CONFERENCE
low The complete report of the
innocent people of the Jew- sixth annual conference of the
ish race have been destroyed by Florida Rabbis which was held
Nazi madmen and their accom- last week-end in Orlando will
plices." 'De published next week.
Word was received here of the
death of Herbert Litt, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Litt of Alli-
son Island, Miami Beach. Litt.
26 years old, had been in the
service as an engineer with the
army for a year and a half and
was drowned while on maneu-
vers. He was engaged to be mar-
ried to Miss Marjorie Novak of
Miami Beach. Parents and his
fiance left Thursday for Arizona.
--------------- ",c "*>. inereiore it is nnth.
DROWNS WHILE IN SERVICE '"g Ylore than obvious that we
should first rid our enemies at
home in order to effectively fight
our enemy outside our borders"
!^rl,er-in the week the Propa-
gandy ministry issued for publi-
cation ,n the foreign press the
following bulletin: "The Jewish
question is still in the ceS of
IE?"*' fe Germa"y- NobodJ ?n
Lnv?rd(should doub* Ger
Jhf.ys ^termination to solve
this question forever without any
compromise, and in a cold. S
passionate, relentless way"


PAGE TWO
*Jmlstncrkttoin
FRIDAY, MAY 14, 1943
ORGANIZATION
ACTIVITIES
MHinamuaaaawiiiiniuii
SCHAAREI ZEDEK
A combined meeting of the
ladies' and men's group of Con-
gregation Schaarei Zedek will
take place at the synagogue. 1545
S. W. Third Street. Nat Blum-
berg, president, will open the
meeting.
A card party, with Mrs. Wil-
liam Clein as hostess, will take
place at the synagogue Sunday
evening, 8 o'clock, for the bene-
fit of Congregation Schaarei
Zedek.
CHILDREN'S HOME
The Greater Miami Chapter of
the National Home for Jewish
Children at Denver will sponsor
a mah jongg and card party on
Tuesday, May 18, at 1 p. m. at
the Palm Court Hotel, 309 23rd
Street, Miami Beach.
MIAMI BEACH
ZIONIST
The Beach Zionist District has
sent a call to its membership to
assemble for a regular meeting
on the evening of May 19. It
will be held in the patio of the
Miami Beach Jewish Commu-
nity Center at 8:30.
The present status of our
brethren in Palestine will be ex-
plained by Philip Salmon, who
will also speak of current hap-
penings which touch on the pos-
sibilities of Palestine as refuge
and hope for Jews now sub-
merged in continental Europe.
Chaplain Harold Gordon, a
long-time Zionist, will be the
main speaker of the evening.
Dr. M. A. Lipkind of the J.
N. F. Committee reports that
Golden Book certificates honor-
ing members who have rendered
outstanding service to the
TEMPLE ISRAEL
Friday evening. May 14. 8:15
o'clock/ following services, a
, birthday reception for K-
Colman A. Zwitman Wll be ten
dered by Temple Israel Sister
'hood with Mrs. Max SteueT 88
Sataan. and Uie following com-
mittee: Mrs. J. Kppstem Mis.
Harold B. Spaet. Mrs. Jack Bern
stem. Mrs. Dave Eichengreen,
Mrs. Herman Marks Mrs. Ben-
jamin Landau. Mrs Henry Per-
l.sh. Mrs. Manuel Joscloff. Mrs
Stella Hantman, Mrs. Mah
Lichter, Mrs. Anna Engler and
Mrs. Adolph Wertheimer.
The annual congregational
meeting and buffet supper of
| Temple Israel will be held on
Tucsdav evening. May 18 ine
supper, free for all members of
the congregation, will be served
i by a sisterhood committee at
6:30 p. m.
The meeting will follow at 8
p. m. with reports on congrega-
tional activities and election of
officers and board members.
BEACH COM. CENTER
The sisterhood of the Miami
Beach Jewish Community Center
teolanning its first summer func-
JSBS CmtCbo .-
Day celebration, at which time
all mothers will receive favors
from the organization.
There will be refreshments and
door prizes.
The chairladies in charge are
Mrs. Maurice Levin and Mrs. Mil-
ton Sirkin. Tickets are 69 cents
each, obtainable from any of the
officers of the sisterhood or at
the office of the center, 1415
Euclid Avenue. Miami Beach.
CONGREGATION
BETH JACOB
**
III *
i*5
ist District will be presented.
A general discussion by mem-
bers and guests of Zionist issues
will be followed by the serving
of refreshments through the ef-
forts of wives of members of
the executives of the district.
Theannual installation luncheon
Zion- 'of Beth David Sisterhood wil be
MIZRACHI
12
THRILLING
RACES NIGHTLY
^ Post Tine I.. Mminin 25c *
TIKI*TO FORM 006 IJCIIt
'
BBH
*"~ZX>y "/mil
TRACK \St
115th Street Between N I 2n and H. W. 7U
The Miami Beach Chapter of
the Mizrachi Organization of
America held a join! meeting
Saturday evening, May 8, at the
Beth Jacob Congregation. Rabbi
Moses Mescheloff presided. There
was a large representation at
the meeting. Matters of vital
importance were discussed. It
was decided that a luncheon will
be given on Lag B'Orner Sunday,
May 23. from 12 to 2 p. m.. at
the Beth Jacob Synagogue. Pro-
ceeds will no to the Educational
Fund for Refugee Children.
B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS
Miami Chapter, B'nai B'rith
girls, entertained their parents
and friends at their meeting and
Mothers' Day program May 4 at
the Y. M. H. A.
.held Tuesday. May 18. at 12
p. m. at the Beth David audi-
torium, Mrs. Isidor Cohen, gen-
eral chairman, is happy to an-
nounce that all final plans have
been completed. An excellent
program has been arranged. The
ladies to be inducted into office
are: President. Mrs. Harry Oli-
phant; first vice president. Mrs.
Jack August: second vice presi-
dent, Mrs. Hyman Soot in; third
vice president, Mrs. Max Hal-
pern; treasurer. Mrs. Sam Dick-
sun: financial secretary. Mrs.
, Celia Auslander, recording sec-
retary. Mrs. David Washer; cor-
responding secretary. Mrs. Elix
Hinkes; sergeant-at-arms. Mrs.
Ben Kandel; auditor. Mrs. George
Goldberg, and executive secre-
tary, Mrs Louis Marguhes. The
three trustees will be Mrs.
Charles Abbott, Mrs. Harry
Shragga and Mrs. Joseph Schaef-
fer. Holdover trustees include
I Mrs. S. M. Goodman, Mrs. Sidney
Rauzin, Mrs. Perry Rabe. Mrs.
Isidor Fine. Mrs. isidor Langner
'and Mrs. Sam Weissel.
The invocation will be
by Mrs. Max Shapiro.
George Goldberg will
mistress of ceremonies
Lewis Brown, the
ficer. The report of the year'i
work will be given by Mrs. Harry
Oliphant. Please make
tions not later than
morning.
given
Mrs.
serve as
and Mrs.
installing of-
reserva-
SundaV
Buy Stamps and Bonds.
TOWER
THEATRE
tvm bit or ms you savi him to
CONSERVE OIL NfED TO MM THE WA*
Despite the speed-up of transportation, oil sup-
plies ait Mill critically low! As oil is used to
take gas, your government urges you to coo-
tinuc to sis* LESS gti!
We we cooperating wiib the Petroleum Ad-
ministration for War and the War Production
Board to save oil in every way possible. Yon
will want to do your part by using Un gas to
heat water, by not beating your kitchen with
your gat range oven or top burners and by
ting sV gat for cooking, refrigeration ami
heating purposes).
The simple points on the right will help you
to reduce gat usage. Remember, every bit of
gat you lave helps make more oil available for
our boys overseas.
Ways You Con
H.lp Sav Gas
1 Da net Bat rear Gaa Sana* a
at ton aaafMtt tar Baatini 1
2 Cook waoUataala ia even.
S Cek "ana-dish" ea tan
TO SAVE OIL
USE LESS GAS
4 Do. i warn aaaaa. snava at want
a'tfkaa ia rannial Wot waaar. fttpa**
taaky faawa.
5 Uao as Unit not waatf as poanaU
rtoat BO avara wataf fftaa aacaaaarr.
Tata off Baraar preaaptly.
6 Kat ream twaittaarat at 65' a>
7 Oaatbadr.
i an
a< aia>t Caoaa
S Nrvtf loava rafriatrator door e
Cool coofcad foods batata placinat
a ralrinarasoe.
B i II w o d M i i a i Inch Fl. Ll tit tills
mSBm m tmm m MaWBmaWS woetui to carom mu mu rot >u rasreut
k. W. ITH ST. AT 15th AVI.
OPEN AT 1:4* F. M.
Fri.. May 14. Last Day
SILVER
SKATES"
WITH
BELITA
KENNY BAKER
TED no RITO AND HIS
ORCHESTRA
EXTRA!
"ffl,5IE? PLAN FOR
DESTRUCTION"
*
Starts Sat at 4:30 P. M. and
Sun. thru Tues.. May 15-18
From Mary O'Hara s
Best-Selling Novel
"MY
FRIEND
FLICKA"
IN TECHNICOLOR
WITH
RODDY McDOWALL
PRESTON FOSTER
RITA JOHNSON
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The annual pledge luncheon for
members and friends of the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women.
Miami Section, who have worked
so untiringly during the past sea-
son raising funds for local coun-
cil needs, will take place today.
The luncheon will be held in
the dining room of the Tower
Hotel, 332 S. E. Second Avenue.
Miami, at 12:30 p. m. Following
the luncheon professional night-
club entertainers will perform in
the hotel lounge.
Mrs. Herman Wepman, chair-
man, and Mrs. Gertrude Lacks.
co-chairman, are assisted by Mrs.
Nat Williams, Mrs. Samuel Drei-
sen, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers. Mrs.
David Catsman. Mrs. Ada Joseph
and Mrs. Morris Alpert.
ARBEITER RING
August Clat sstus, who is in
Miami fur his vacation and who
is a well-known author and lec-
turer on social science and social
psychology at the Rand School
of New York, will lecture in Enc-
lish on the topic. "Winning the
War and the Peace." Sunday,
May 16, at 8 p. m., at the
"Arbeiter Ring" Lyceum. 25
Washington Avenue, M ia m i
Beach.
YOUTH COUNCIL
On Sunday, May 30. at 8 30
p. m.. the Greater Miami Jewish
Youth Council will hold a dance
in cooperation with the Y W
H A. at the "Y" club rooms!
Admission is free. During the
evening refreshments will be
served and surprise entertain-
ment presented.
This is the first of a series of
Sunday night dances the youth
council will present.
SEN. SCOTT OF ILLINOIS
MAKES AD CRITICISM
Washington (WNS)Sen. Scott
W. Lucas of Illinois, one of the
three American delegates to the
recent Anglo-American refugee
conference in Bermuda, this
week condemned an advertise-
ment placed by the Committee
for a Jewish Army in the New
York Times and elsewhere which
referred to the joint refugee par-
ley as a "cruel" mockery* to the
5.000,000 Jews in Nazi-dominated
Europe.
Declaring that the recommen-
dations of the Bermuda confer-
ence "obviously must remain se-
cret until the governments (of
the United States and Britain)
may deem it fit to release them."
Senator Lucas charged that "this
kind of advertisement plays in
the hands of Adolf Hitler."
The Senator charged also that
not one of the 33 Senators, whose
names appeared in the advertise-
ment as endorses of the commit-
tee, was informed that his name
would be used in connection with
the ad. A number of Senators
including Albert B. Chandler!
Kentucky; Harry S. Truman,
Missouri; Francis Maloney, Con-
necticut; Alexander Wiley, Wis-
consin, and E. H. Moore. Okla.
homa, immediately repudiated
the advertisement.
Have you bought your D-
feme Bonds yetT
Buy War Savings Bonds.
PALMER
Funeral Chapel
2001 W. FLAGLIR ST.
"SSXSr 9-2664
The unveiling of a
tombstone to the memory
of the late
SAMUEL SCHER
will take place at
Woodlawn Cemetery
West Palm Beach
Sunday. May 16. 11 A. M.
Friends are asked to
to be present

SP

:-r:r.'r-
-.
|4..'F
V
r~
m
THE GA ROE N OF MEMORIES
mourn iubo
FLORIDA1* MOST BEAUTIFUL BURIAL BtTATBt
West Flagler Btret at 13rd Avenu*
ONLY riN MINUTM WHOM TH1 HEART OF MIAMI
IN JUDGING A CEMETERY
. ASK THESE QUESTIONS*
How Convenient Is It?
Mount Nebo la only II minute* from T*"*
home by ear. Easily acoaaitble by bus t
the cemetery In practically the seme time.
How Cloaa to th* Front Can Ton 0*st a Flotf
Choice plota ar* aTaUabl* In Mount sfab*
right In th. axtram* front of th*
not a naif mil* from th* *ntranm,
Dobs th* Cainatory Horn WcdknT
Or do pospl* hav* to climb orer graven to
r*ach that plots? Er*ry private plot tn
Mount f*bo front* on a throe foot path.
Mount H*bo It beautifully lemlananen'i th*
** b kept fr**h with automatic town
Prlnklere. You could make MB fbM*
ehoice for your family.
mft
'M
':
Pnrnntual Cam
Title Inauranon
L*t* may be urKna
Omc* 1014 Orympia BloVj. Mltl
A tTSIT WILL CONTTJICS TOU
^W^:,

m


FRIDAY. MAY 14. 1943
9-Je*lstncrk*an
SOCIAL ITEMS AND
PERSONALS
PAGE THREE
ENGAGEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Nat Roth an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Bernadine Ann, to
Mathew J. Finkelson, son of Mr.
and Mrs. William Finkelson of
Philadelphia. Pa. Born in that
city, Mr. Finkelson attended
Temple University, majoring in
financing and accounting. He
was a member of the Z. B. T. fra-
ternity and entered services
January, 1942. He is a first lieu-
tenant in the Army Air Corps
as a navigator. He wears the
three service bars, having seen
service in the Asiatic, North Af-
rican and European fronts. He
has been recommended for the
Distinguished Flying Cross. Miss
Roll) attended schools here and
is now connected with the navy
department.
The engagemen .vas an-
nounced Friday evening in the
presence of relatives and friends.
Mrs. William Finkelson, mother
of the groom-to-be, is here for i
the occasion as a house-guest of i
the Roths. She leaves for her |
home today.
WEDDINGS
The marriage of Miss Dollye
Dianne Selby and Peritz Schein-
berg was announced this week.
The marriage took place in At-
lanta, Ga., on Sunday, March 21.
Mrs Scheinberg, the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John Selby, has
been a resident of Miami for the
past 10 years and was associated
with the Fleischer Studios. Mr.
Scheinberg is a native-born Mi-
amian and is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Mendel Scheinberg, pioneer
Miamians. He attended local
schools here and is now a stu-
dent at the Emory Medical
School in Atlanta. He is an
honor student and Phi Betta
Kappa. The couple will reside
w Atlanta until he finishes
school.
ik 4u H'ssil' August announces
ine forthcoming marriage of her
daughter, Sara, to Louis Zatz
Sunday May 28. at her home.
~BAJl MITZVAH
Mr and Mrs. Morris Garber
announce the Bar Mitzvah of
""'ir son Barry at services at
Bh David Saturday morning.
PERSONALS
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel B. Miller,
''''" Koth. will leave Sunday for Fort
MCClellan, Ala., to visit relatives
S .th* service. From there Mr I
onai Bnth Convention in Ashp-
if Mrs. Miller will gftd
Al Green was the receipent of
a surprise: birthday party Wednes-j
day evening, attended by manv !
friends and relatives. X|
Max Kupferstein, accompanied
; by his son Dr. Leo Kupper, are
in Tuscaloosa, Ala., visiting the.r
Cftaind br,0thcr- Nat Kupper.
who is residing there with his
wife and is engaged in govern-
ment activity. w**ni
Miss Lynn Hacker, daughter of
n' wndimhrSAHarry HaC"eJ 4'
H. W. 18th Avenue, is visiting
her parents. She plans to make
her home in Miami permanently
Mrs. B Kandel is leaving
Monday for Washington to at-
tend her sister and brother-in-
law s sons wedding. She will
return here shortly.
Miss Ruth C. Broiman, soprano
will repeat by request a series'
she has arranged of presenta-
tions at military hospitals in this
Dreja- n 9Peration with the
, Red Cross in this effort she will
I be assisted by Anyuta Melicov
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Singer
after spending several days with
their son in service, who is sta-
tioned in the Carolinas, are now
.visiting in New York and will
return to the city some time next
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Cohn
and children, Maureen and Rose
Carol of 1959 S. W. 23rd Ter-
race, accompanied by Harry
Cohn, Mr. Cohn's father, are now
visiting in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs.
Cohn will journey from there to
Marietta Springs, Calif., for a
several weeks' stay. They will
return here after the middle of
June, picking up the members
of their family en route.
Harry Saffer returned to the
city after spending three weeks
traveling the state.
Nat Roth left Wednesday on
the Silver Meteor for a three
weeks' combined business and
pleasure trip which will take him
to New York, Cleveland and At-
lanta.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Pepper. 1274
S. W. Sixth Street, left Sunday
for a short stay with their chil-
dren, Lt. and Mrs. Max Pepper
in Jacksonville.
Miss Freidericke Pepper ar-
rives here this week to join her
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Pep-
per, and brother, Manfred. She
will arrive here after journeying
from London.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton K. Rubin
of Brooklyn. N. Y are here for
STATES OFFICIAL
Geneva (WNS)Sonder Egger,
one of the most influential mem-
bers of the Swiss Parliament,
urged this week that the post-
war world grant to the Jews
Uieir own national home which
will give them "a feeling of be-
longing somewhere, of having a
country which will lend them
i support."
. Mr. Egger made his suggestion
I in a frontpage article in Die Na-
tion, liberal weekly, which started
considerable comment here. The
article follows:
I "If a Swiss or an Italian or a
Frenchman goes to America he
'Will find friends but no home.
I The Jews find homes wherever
they go and wherever they find
other Jews. This fact is of the
I greatest importance if the Jewish
problem is to be solved. The
Jews must have a country to
which they belong. The base of
; their existence must not be dis-
persion throughout the world,
j but a gathering in one Jewish
I national home.
I "Only such a home will give
Jews what they lack most; a
feeling of belonging somewhere,
of having a country which will
lend them support. They will
thus be freed of a 'world citizen-
ship' which makes them at home
everywhere and nowhere.
"From such a home Jews may
1 go to other countries as do Ger-
mans, Frenchmen, Britons and
, Italians, but they no longer will
1 be strangers, who, with a sort
of bad conscience, fear that they
will be thrown out of the coun-
try, and who suffer as a result
of being strangers. They will
be men belonging to a country,
to a people, men who can return
whenever they please, simple
moral human beings.
j "It is a misinterpreted sense of
humanity to deny the existence of
a Jewish problem. It is better
I to recognize the facts and seek
a human solution. Only to be
detested is the terrible and cow-
ardly way in which the present
times try to solve the Jewish
problem. The Jews themselves
realize that the most important
aim is to close the sad chapter
of European persecutions. Jews
are indeed 'the people at war.'
We hope that future and better
; world planning will allow them
' to be what they most long for,
| 'the people of peace.' "
QUALIFICATION MADE
BY COUNCILMAN LEVI
Councilman John H. Levi, who
has served as president of the
Miami Beach City Council for
15 years and as mayor-chairman
for four years, qualified Wednes-
day as a candidate for re-election
in the June 1 balloting. He was
the chief engineer for the late
Carl G. Fisher, pioneer developer.
With a record of 25 years of
continuous council service, Levi
came to Miami Beach in 1912
and organized the Miami Ocean
View Company and built Star
Island. Mayor Levi has stated,
"We all talk about improve-
ments. I think we have done
pretty well."
MIDI APRIL NEW
SPIRITUAL HEAD
OF
ELECT
BEN E.
BflONSTOH
TO THE MIAMI BEACH
CITY
COUNCIl
To Insure Prosperity, Let's Plan it Now
Let's Elect Ben E. Bronston
(Pakl Political Adv.)
a short stay with Mr. Rubin's
parents. Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Ru-
bin, Flamingo Drive, Miami
Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schon-
feld. 1428 S. W. 11th Terrace,
will leave this week to visit their
I daughter and son-in-law in Pas-
saic, N. J. From there they will
go to Saratoga Springs. N? Y..
where they will locate for the
remainder of the summer.
JUDGE IS CANDIDATE
FOR BEACH COUNCIL
Judge Ralph Pole, candidate
for city council of Miami Beach,
has lived and paid taxes in Mi-
ami Beach for the past 19 years,
i He served as judge of the Mu-
1 nicipal Court of Miami Beach
and was elected three times as
justice of the peace of that mu-
nicipality.
He is a member of Miami
Beach Zoning Commission and
on the Board of Adjustment for
14 years.
He is a licensed tax payer
of Miami Beach and enlisted in
the first World War and was
honorably discharged.
He is a member of Miami
Beach Community Church, a 32nd
degree Mason, American Legion
Post of Miami Beach, a Shriner,
charter member of the Miami
Beach Elks. Kiwanis Club. Odd
Fellows and the Artisans of
America.
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
1SM N. W. 7th St. Ph. B 7301
Baat car* for chronic lck, conva-
lescent and elderly peopla
$25 WEEKLY UP
MLarg* Beautiful Ground!-^-
CHAMPIONSHIP TO BE
DECIDED AT BISCAYNE
This coming Saturday evening
the juvenile championship will
be decided at the Biscayne dog
track. Four top-flight females,
namely Lucky Me. Elvena Rae,
Lotty and Little Miss Mooney,
which finished in the order
named in the first running of the
Miss Futurity, will meet an ex-
cellent quartet of male young-
sters that as yet haven't been
through the eliminations.
J. E. Miller's Lucky Me scored
in such a decisive manner in the
Miss Futurity that no matter
which males top the field in the
Master Futurity, she will have
the public's backing in the Satur-
day feature.
Prior to her latest victory, the
young miss has raced with ill
luck throughout the season, but
her nearness to the leaders in
every race proved that the little
brindle needed only a "break"
in racing luck to come through
with flying colors. In the Miss
futurity she made every pole a
winning one and finished on top
by 10 lengths.
Leslie Thompson's Lem appears
the best representation the male
division will have, but he must
prove his superiority over such
youngsters as Lucky Ways. Royal
Wings. Big Boy Joe and others.
LOCAL BOY IS ELECTED TO
MEMBERSHIP IN FRATERNITY
Rabbi Simon April is the new
spiritual head of Congregation
Schaarei Zedek with a formal
announcement made by the of-
ficers and directors of the con-
gregation. Rabbi April served as
rabbi of the B'nai Abraham Syna-
gogue in Butler, Pa., for the past
12 years before coming to Miami
to serve in a similar capacity, be-
cause of his health.
Rabbi April was born in Kiev,
Russia, and studied in famous
centers there as well as in semi-
naries in Gomel, Russia. He then
went to Berlin, Germany, where
RABBI SIMON APRIL
Sol "Beans" Alexander, a Mi-
ami boy and son of N. Alexander,
is among University of Florida
graduating students elected to
membership in Phi Beta Kappa,
honorary scholastic fraternity.
He will be initiated in Gaines-
ville May 21, according to an an-
nouncement made by J. R. Ash-
ton, secretary of "the Florida
chapter.
1*11 Ml IC
20C8 V*. FLA6UB ST.
AMBULANCE A OCCA
SERVICE y-aCOO^t
further training was taken from
the well-known Rabbi Merker,
by whom he was ordained. In
1926 he came to Canada and sev-
eral months later accepted a call
to Midland, Pa. After he had
(been in Midland a little over a
I year, he took another position in
East Liverpool. Ohio, and served
both charges for five years.
April 15. 1931, he came to But-
ler, Pa., where he served as
rabbi, teacher and spiritual leader
at the synagogue.
He has been very active in the
Zionist movement and in the
B'nai B'rith. of which he is an
honorary life member.
Rabbi April was a member of
the Butler County Ministerial
Association.
One hundred members of his
synagogue in Butler held a meet-
ing in his honor and presented
him with farewell gifts prior to
his leaving.
Rabbi April and his family are
residing at present at 415 S. W.
14th Avenue.
Election June 1, 1943 I
Your vote and support
will secure the services
of a man who has the
qualifications to give
the citizens of Miami
Beach an honest and
able business admin-
istration.
RALPH POLE
CANDIDATE FOR
CITY COUNCIL
MIAMI BEACH
_______________________


PAGE FOUR
*JewlstncrM**rL
FRIDAY. MAY 14, 1943
w lewisfr Ftoridiar)
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By PHINEA8 I. MHOM.
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Entered as Second Class Matter July 4. 1940. at
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MIAMI, FLORIDA. FRIDAY.
IYAR 9, 5703
VOLUME 16
MAY 14, 1943
NUMBER 20
WE LEAVE IT TO YOU
Jack Bell, in his "Town Crier" column in
the daily press, this week caused considerable
furore with the folowing item:
A pretty girl asked for a job at a well-
known downtown cafeteria. The manager
hired her, told her to buy low-heel shoes
and a few other things and report next
morning at 10.
The girl reported and the manager
started to put her to work. He asked for
her social security card, saw the name
Lucille Pinsker and asked. "What's your
' of this type and never will be convinced that
there is an iota of sincerity in them, were they
I forthcoming. As to the generosity of the of-
fer, we have the same opinion.
And as Jack Bell remarked in his always
and ever expressive liberal attitude, we a
_ REFUGEE NOTES ...
Here's an echo of the Bermuda Conference Some Ameri-
can State Department officials have been heard to say that the
only thing that leave* some slight hope for the refugeees ii the
fact that the conference was informal and exploratory" .
Had the conclave been authorized to make final decisions, the
final answer in so far as Palestine is concerned would have been
an endorsement of the British White Paper ... Too little pub-
licity has been given to the achievements of the Canadian Ort. .
The establishment of a technical school under its auspices at
Montreal is a historic event "^u****,who.had been held in
overnment camps are now learning toolmaking. and thus are
enabled to contribute effectively to the Canadian war effort .
Executive secretary and principal of the school is Vladimir
Grossman, who before taking on the Ort job was one of Europe's
very distinguished journalists ... It was he who succeeded in
interesting Canadian officials in the project something of
which he may well be proud
nationality?"
"I'm Jewish," she replied. I was born
in Poland but we came to America 10
years ago."
"I'm very sorry." said the manager,
"we don't hire Jews."
And a bewildered, weeping girl stum-
bled into the street carrying her new work
shoes, purchased with a few of her last
dollars.
This furore was caused by caustic com-
ai- n--------------------
the midst of a war. giving lives, blood and CORRECTION .
sweat, fighting for freedom of all peoples and HISTORICAL GOWK uun^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ Q^mjf^
discriminations.
TOO LITTLE AND TOO LATE?
Unwittingly, neurotic Nazi Propaganda
Minister Goebbels last week strengthened the
hands of those who say that action must be
taken now by the United Nations if a substan-
tial number of the 5,000.000 Jews still trapped
in Nazi-occupied or dominated Europe is to be
saved from certain death.
The argument has been raised that only
an Allied victory can bring about the rescue
of the helpless Jews in Hitlers Europe. This
contention has elicited the reply that by the
time the United Nations wipe out Hitlerism
ment not only from among our own people ^g^ may be no Jews left in Europe to rescue,
but from many of our non-Jewish friends And now the Nazi propaganda ministry enters ^""tthta^'^ few weekl a deleyation representing the
An investigation handled through the Anti- the controversy. An official Nazi statement
Defamation League disclosed that cafeteria to jSSued for foreign consumption reads:
be the M. & M. and the individual, the per- The Jewish question is still in the center
sonnel manager. A very snippy and flippant q{ interest in Germany. Nobody in the world
attitude was taken when he was asked to dis- should doubt Germany's determination to
n World War I from $10,000,000 to $100,000,000. although Thomas
Lamont said at a recent meeting in Philadelphia The man
is responsible for giving the Red Cross leaders sufficient confi-
dence to go after the hundred million was none other than Jacob
Billikopf Billie. as his comrades call him, was drafted in
February, 1917, by Felix Warburg. Herbert Lehman, Louis Mar-
shall and Jacob Schiff to undertake the direction of a ten-million-
dollar campaign for the American Jewish Relief Committee .
At a conference he told Henry Morgenthau. Sr.: "If the Jews of
America can undertake to raise $10,000,000 among three or four
per cent of the population, and if one Jew (Julius Rosenwald) is
prepared to contribute $1,000,000 to the fund. I should think that
you. who are prominent in the inner circles of the American Red
Cross, might persuade your associatesCleveland Dodge. J. P.
Morgan and othersto raise the Red Cross quota from ten to
a hundred million" "Uncle Henry" was fired by the idea, and
before the week was out he had succeeded in getting the Red
Cross executives to lift their quota to the hundred-million mark
. P.S.: Billikopf raised $10,061,000 for Jewish foreign relief
that year, and the Red Cross attained its objective .
cuss the matter, even to the point of hanging
up the receiver on the party talking to him.
Fearful of severe repercussion, the general
manager contacted the chairman of the office
and explained that this was only the attitude
of their employe and not the general policy
of the M. & M. Cafeteria. With the help situa-
tion as it was and the fact that his employe
was O.K. in other respects, he promised an
apology and generously, oh, so generously,
offered the girl employment. That was his
extent.
We have our definite view of apologies
solve this question forever without any com-
promise, and in a cold, dispassionate, relent-
less way."
This is one time that we may believe Herr
Goebbels. Apparently, Allied threats of post-
war retribution have in no way altered Hitler's
determination to destroy completely the Jew-
ish population of Europe. Ii the Allies decide
to defer plans for the rescue of the Jews along
with other anti-Nazi refugees until total victory
has been achieved, it may again be a case of
"too little and too late."
.LL
TB Gift I
SUNDAY. Nil 16
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
W nkle, Dr. Frank Coret and
Max Orovitz; secretary, Mrs.
Benjamin Meyers, and treasurer,
.' ph R. Stein.
Directors
In i t" the :'.0 deles
organi-
zations ; Miami
Jewish Furkration, the following
members-at-large will be pli
nomination f"'. membership
i on the board of directors:
BEEN KIMD
ViCE-PRESlDENT
Mitchell Wolfson, one of the
Leonard L. Ab< Kudy R. Ad- youngest theater executives in
twenties he began to win ri -., Alnerl Jack August. v u u 1 j
nition .for cler.ty and fore n A. Berman, Sam Blank. thc country, has been re-elected
siess of style m his literary en- Hany Blumin, Harry Boyell,
deavors. Along with his writ- Archie Brick .Benjamin E. Bron-
ngs. Dr. Lewisohn served as ston Mrs B E Bronston. Mrs.
professor of German and bur- Walter Bronston. Albert B. Bern-
ture at Wisconsin and Ohio Uni- sU.in George Chertkof, Dr. Frank
versities, respectively. In 1922 Cort.t Mrs Max Dobrin. Jacob
he issued his most famous work. |Fclt irving Frankel. Samuel N.
"Upstream The foremost Jew- j Friediand, Arthur S. Friediand,
ish man of letters in the world, Milton A. Friediand. George
Dr. Lewisohn has fought valiantly
for a just approval and treat-
ment of his people, and his voice
is eloquent in behalf of Zionism
and a Jewish homeland in Pales-
tine. He has traveled, lived and
lectured in many parts of the
world and brings to his audiences
and readers the fruits of his ob-
servations and reflections.
In addition to the lecture by
Dr. Lewisohn, the election of of-
ficers of Federation f will be held. Benjamin E. Bron-
ston, president of Federation,
will preside at the annual meet-
ing, and reports of the 1942 ac-
tivities will be given by Mr.
Bronston, Stanley C. Myers,
chairman of the board of di-
rectors, and Morris Klass, execu-
tive director. The general public
is invited to the meeting to hear
Dr. Lewisohn.
The nominating committee will
present the following nominees
from among the membership of
Federation for election as officers
and members of the board of
directors:
Officers Honorary president,
Stanley C. Myers; president,
Sam Blank; vice presidents, Jacob
Sher, Mitchell Wolfson, Carl fiorc Selig.
Goldberg. Louis Heiman, Isaac
Joffe. Mrs. Ada E. Joseph.
Benjamin N. Kane, M. J. Ko-
pelowitz. Sam Lachman, Sidney
Lefcourt, Isaac Levin, Mrs. Ben-
jamin LeVine, J. Gerald Lewis,
Marcie Liberman, Joseph M. Lip-
ton, Edward Lovitz, Sam Luby,
Harry Markowitz. Benjamin Mey-
ers, Sam B. Miller, Stanley C.
Myers, Mrs. Stanley C. Myers,
Max Orovitz, David Phillips. Mrs.
Harry Platoff, Joseph Rambam,
Mrs. Matilda Ratner, Harry Rose,
Joseph M. Rose, Samuel H. Rost
Morton Russack, Samuel T.
Sapiro, Mrs. Meyer Schwartz,
Montefiore Selig, I. S. Shapoff.
Jacob Sher, Fred K. Shochet.
Harry Simonhoff. William D.
Singer, Harry Sirkin, Ben Slote,
Joseph R. Stein, Charles S. Tobin.
Harold Turk. Alex Van Stratten,
Herman Wall. Carl Weinkle Mrs.
Edward Weinstein, Dr. Philip
Weinstein, Joseph Weintraub,
Herman Wepman, Mitchell Wolf-
son. George Wolpert. Sam Zin-
kow and Harry Zukernick.
The annual meeting arrange-
ments committee include Rabbi
Max Shapiro, chairman; Mrs.
Walter Bronston and Mrs. Monte-
vice-president of the Motion Pic-
ture Theater Owners of America
at their annual meeting held re-
cently in New York City
At this meeting, Mr. Wolfson
introduced his plan among the-
ater owners for a national reduc-
tion of movie admission for
servicemen and women.
"The movie theaters have co-
operated with the United States
government in many patriotic ac-
tivities and no one can doubt
the importance of the screen in
our community life. It is our
aim. as theater operators, not
only to entertain and help the
morale of the civilian populis
it is our duty to keep all
but
Americans informed of national
and international affairs. The
movies should be within easy fi-
nancial reach of every service-
man and woman. This must be
a national gesture to our fight-
ing forces." said Mr. Wolfson.
Wolfson is also prominent in
local, civic, charitable and patri-
otic activities. He is a life mem-
ber of the Young Men's Hebrew
Association, a member of B'nai
B'rith and a member of the Jew-
ish Welfare Bureau Board. He
has been city councilman for the
past four years of Miami Beach
and is now a candidate for re-
election in June.
Jewish Anti-Fascist Committee of the U. S. S. R. will arrive in
this country Madison Square Garden will have another giant
spectacle of special significance anoe to Jews next month .
15,000 children will participate in a Rally of Hope, the main fea-
ture of which will be a spectacle depiciting the tragic fate of
the Jews in Europe ... A capacity audience is expected to wit-
ness this children's pageant under the direction of Piscator. the
great theatrical director .
READERS' GUIDE .
If you didn't see last month's Harper's Magaxine you missed
one of the most dramatic stories of the war We refer to
George W. Herald's "My Favorite Assassin" ... It is the take of
Ernest Tessier, a French Foreign Legion officer whose htroie
exploits are the talk of North Africa But Tessier's rtal name
is Ernst Werner Techow, and he confessed to having been one
of the three men who killed Walter Rathenau on June 24. 1922...
If you want to know how come this assassin became a foe of
Hitler and personally rescued seven hundred Jewish refugees
from the Nazi clutches in France, you'll have to read Herald's
fantastic-sounding yet authentic story What happened to
The Hour. Albert E. Kahn's weekly confidential news bulletin?
... It did a magnificent job in exposing subversive fifth column
work Why was it discontinued? There's plenty left to
expose Be sure to read Joseph Brainin's "Please Forward To
Casablanca," an open letter to Andre Maurois, in the current is-
sue of The Protestant The low-down on a generation of Ameri-
can political life is expected to be revealed soon, in a book by
Charlie Michelson. for many years the guiding spirit of the Demo-
cratic National Committee ... A new Anglo-Jewish monthly will
be in circulation this week Called "Liberal Judaism," it is 96
pages thick, and its editors are Rabbi James Heller. Solomon
Freehof. Max Currick and Isaac Landman .
ABOUT PEOPLE .
Back from a tour of U. S. Army camps and British factories
in England is violinsist Yehuda Menuhin, who reports that our
fighting men far from home need good music and more ik.
and really appreciate it when they get it Pre-war baseballs
wonder-boy. Hank Goldberg, has added another bar to his uni-
form ... In other words, it's Captain Greenberg now ... If you v*
ever got to wondering about what Mrs. Walter Lippman does
while her famous columnist-husband is immersed in his work.
we can tell you She's the national director of the Red Cross
Nurses' Aid Service, an organization that fills a very vital neea
. When Maxim Litvinov okayed the biographical sketch writ-
ten by Corliss Lamont for the Universal Jewish Encyclopedia, be
said, in a letter to the editor: "Usually I am opposed to any I
graphical stories about myself, because some of the facts pertain-
ing to myself cannot yet be made known" Which means that
we'll have to wait for the appearance of his memoirsif ana
when he writes themto make the acquaintance of the real
Litvinov Max Reinhardt. greatest living dramatic director,
whom the American theater and movies have snubbed for tne
past eight years, has staged a miraculous comeback with two
smash hits on Broadwaythe musical comedy.. Rosalinda, ana
a war drama. "Sons and Soldiers" Congratulations
WEEKLY GIGGLE .
At Lindy's the other day Harry Herschfield stopped by just
long enough to tall us of the Naai meeting at the Berlin Sport-
palast. with Hitler standing on the platform and shouting at tn
top of his lungs: "I'm a self-made man" And from the M0
mass of Heil-Hitlers came a voice complaining: "Thats ta
troublecheap labor" .
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PPH5AY, MAY 14, 1943
-Jewlstt IbriHtn
PAGE FIVE
w
RELIGIOUS
BETH SHOLOM CENTER
-si 4Ut St., Miami Beach
S M. MACHTEI. Rabbi
Friday, 8:15 p. m., service:
Rabbi S. M. Machtei speaking.
Social period. Sisterhood host-
Saturday, 9:30 a. m., service:
Rabbi S. M. Machtei addressing
he worshipers. Kiddush.
Saturday, 6:30 p. m. Service
men's Se'udah Shlishis.
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION
r,. h Ave. and 3rd St., Miami Beach
MOPKS MESOHEIX>FK. Rabbi
MAURICE MAMCHE8, Cantor
Saturday, 9 a. m. services:
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will ad-
dress the worshipers. Cantor
Maurice Mamches chanting. Early
Sabbath services, 7 a. m. Sab-
bath afternoon: Rabbi Meschel-
off discoursing. Servicemen's
Shalosh S'oodoss by Mrs. Ethel
Schafron.
TEMPLE ISRAEL
137 N E. 19th St., Miami
TOI-MAN A. ZWITMAN, Rabbi
RABBI JACOR H. KAPLAN. Ph.D
Rabbi Emeritus >
Friday, 8:15 p. m.: Rabbi Col-
man A. Zwitman speaking on
Ramparts of Faith." A recep-
tion for members of the congre-
gation, the sisterhood and wor-
shipers in honor of the birthday
celebration of Rabbi Zwitman
will follow the services. Sabbath
mornir.i: services, 11 a. m.
CONG. BETH ABRAHAM
635 N W. Fifth Ave., Miami
Services: Friday evening, Min-
chaKabbalos Shabos, 7:15 p. m.
Saturday. 9 a. m., Rabbi H. M.
Kagan. preaching.
Daily service morning and eve-
ning.
BEACH JEWISH CENTER
141" 1/ ltd Ave.. Miami Beach
ABRAHAM D. WOLF. Cantor
Rabbi Irving Lehrman of Tem-
ple Shamr. i Emunah, Montclair,
K 3., will speak Friday evening
on "TJhen a People Loves."
Cantor Abraham D. Wolf and
the center choir will conduct
musical services.
Saturday, 9 a. m. services:
Rabbi Lehrman will speak on
Above the Fog.". Oneg Shab-
bot. 6:45 p. m.
Daily services: Morning and
evening.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
B-. 'j "KKKN, Sexton
Services daily 8:30 a. m. and
5$ m': ia!urd,ay. 9 m. and
730 p. m.; Saturday, 9 a. m. and
b 30 p m.: Rabbi Joseph E.
Rackovsky, conducting and ad-
dressing the congregation Satur-
ra?um2.ming on "0ur Obligation
to the Coming Generation. Sandy
son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Ofso-
witz, will conduct Shacris serv-
ices and recite Maftir. Samuel
April will chant the Musaf serv-
ices and Benjamin Falcigno will
wng "?/mn of Glory." Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Ofsowitz will be
hosts following the services. Sha-
Josh S'oodoss, 6:45 p. m. Rabbi
Rackovsky: "Our Existence."
Mishnah and Jewish Laws and
Customs group meets daily at
7:05 and 7:50 p. m.
SCHAAREI ZEDEK
155 8. W. Third St.. Miami
SIMON APRIL. Rabbi
Services: Friday, 7:15 p. m.
Saturday, 9 a. m.: Rabbi April:
The Mystical Element in Re-
ligion."
Afternoon services, 6:15 p. m.
Daily services morning and
evening.
REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
Lincoln Road Properties
Salei and Luim
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
A Truitworthy Real Estate Service
60S Lincoln Road. Ph.6-5868
CONGREGATION BETH DAVID
139 N. W. Third Ave., Miami
MAX SHAPIRO. Rabbi
IX>UIS HAYMAN, Cantor
Friday, 7 p. m.: Kabbalas Sha-
bos service.
Saturday, 8:30 a. m.: Services:
Junior services, 10:30. Kiddush
will follow. Shalosh Seudos,
6:45 p. m.
Daily services morning and
evening.
TEMPLE EMANU-EL
1801 South Andrew* Ave.
Ft. Ijiuderdale, Fla.
Reform Synagogue serving Hollvwood.
Ft. I^auderdale and Broward County
SAMIKI, HAI.KVI HARO.N. Rabbi
Services: Friday, 8 p. m.
Religious School: Sunday, 10
a. m.
Sisterhood business meeting,
Monday, 8 p. m.
Sisterhood night at the Fort
Lauderdale Servicemen's Center
canteen, Wednesday. 6 to 11 p. m.
Buy War Bonds Today
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Ad Be Sure It's
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VUlt Our Perm at
100 M. W. Jtad itreet
OBITUARIES
Mrs. Sarah Budner, 45, died
Saturday at her home, 444 .N.
w- 10th Avenue. She had lived
in Miami five years, coming from
New York City. Surviving are
her husband, Hyman; a son,
Murray; two daughters, Misses
Dorothy and Irene, all of Miami;
three sisters, Miss Lena Namoff,
New York City; Mrs. Rebecca
Shapiro, Washington, and Mrs.
Libby Denmark, New York City;
and three brothers, Nathan and
Emanuel Namoff, Miami, and
Sydney Namoff, New York City.
Funeral services were held Mon-
day in the Gordon Funeral Home
chapel with Rabbi Simon April
officiating.'
Marvin Bronner of the Maxwell
Co. died Sunday in a Miami
Beach hospital following an ill-
ness of three weeks. He was
50 years of age and lived at
3186 Prairie Avenue, Miami
Beach.
Bronner came to Fort Lauder-
dale in 1924 from Syracuse, N.
Y., his birthplace, and built up
an extensive real estate business.
He moved to Miami where he
went into the hotel furnishings
business, aiding in forming the
Maxwell Co. in 1933.
Bronner was a veteran of
World War I and a member of
Temple Israel, the Masons and
the Miami Beach Civic League.
Surviving are his widow, Mrs.
Hanna Bronner, Miami Beach; a
daughter, Mrs. Justin (Jane)
Bauman, Reading, Pa.; three
sons, Richard M. Bronner, with
the armed forces overseas, and
Henry and Robert of Miami
Beach, and a brother, Marshall
Bronner, New Rochelle, N. Y.
Funeral services were conduct-
ed at 11 a. m. Tuesday in the
Riverside Memorial Chapel with
Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman of
Temple Israel officiating.
UNVEILING CEREMONIES
The unveiling of a monument
to the memory of the late Samuel
Scher will take place Sunday
morning. May 16 at 11 o'clock
in West Palm Beach at the Wood-
lawn Cemetery. Rabbi Manuel
Greenstein will officiate. Mr.
Scher passed away last year after
a lengthy illness on June 19.
Friends are asked to be present.
I. I. KELLER IS ELECTED
HEAD OF WAR CHEST
VWWW^rMrV^'VWWWVW^^y^r'^^^^VNMrV^rMr^^
THE Y. M. H. A.
NOTES
By HARRY SCHWARTZ
****^**o*.xwmmwmmw^mww^^^wwwwm^^^^w
Annual Nomination Meeting
The annual nomination of of-
ficers and directors meeting will
take place at the "Y" next
Wednesday night, May 19, at 8:30
o'clock. At that time Isaac Levin,
chairman of the Nominating Com-
mittee, will present the report of
that committee with reference to
candidates for officers for the en-
suing year. After the report will
be received, nominations will be
permitted to be made from the
floor. Other men on the com-
mittee with Mr. Levin are Nat
Blumberg, William D. Singer,
Frank Rose and George Goldberg.
All members are urged to be
present. This is one of the most
important meetings of the year.
Elections will be held the first
Wednesday in Ji>r>.
Mothers' Day Affair It Success
Last Sunday night, before a
very large audience, the Y. M.
and Y. W. H. A. celebrated
Mothers' Day in conjunction with
National Family Week. Mrs.
Pearl Reisman, president of the
Y. W. H. A., president and gave
a brief history of the origin and
significance of Mothers' Day.
This was followed by singing and
appropriate songs by Douglas
Brenner of the University of Mi-
ami Music School. Mr. Brenner
was accompanied by Miss Lois
Shea. Mr. Grossman introduced
Chaplain Harold Gordon, who de-
livered the principal address. Spe-
cial guests of honor were Mrs.
Ben Serkin. who has five sons
in the service, and Mrs. Louis
Weintraub, who has four sons in
the service. Each lady was given
a rose for each son in the service.
Mrs. Joseph Schaffer rendered
piano selections.
Scout Jamboree May 16
Boy Scout Troop No. 6 of the
Y. M. H. A. will have a Penny
Sale for the benefit of the Boy
Buy War Bonds Today-
Scout Summer Camp Sunday,
May 16, at the Y. M. H. A. at 8
o'clock. The proceeds of this af-
fair will go towards defraying
expenses of sending the boy
scouts to Snapper Creek. All
friends of the scout movement
are invited to attend as a fine
evening of entertainment and re-
freshments will be given.
Home Camp
Registration is now open for
the Home Camp which will open
on Monday, June 14. As previ-
ously stated, the enrollment is
limited. All persons desiring to
send their children to camp are
urged to register immediately.
American Red Cross
The American Red Cross Sew-
ing Circle continues at the "Y"
Mondays through Thursdays,
11:30 a. m. to 4:30 p. m. Mrs.
Dave Kleber and Mrs. Herman
Barnett have the pleasant task
of being production supervisors.
* phone 'e
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BUILDING
Ettabllthed In Miami tine* 1rir
Hanson Roofing Co.
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Dinners From 5 o'Clock Sundays From Noon
Cocklai! Lounge Fine Liquors and Wines
I*M BUS II FROM OOWNTOfVM MIAMI OR BUS M II FROM MIAMI BIACH
Election of James I. Keller,
Miami accountant, as president
of the Dade County War Chest
for 1944 was announced Satur-
day by the directors following
their annual meeting.
Keller headed one of the top-
ranking divisions in the 1943 War
Chest campaign. He succeeds
Charles L. Clements of Miami
Beach, elected president when
the War Chest was organized
last summer.
Re-elected were Horace F.
Cordes, treasurer; Fred W. Cason
and Luther L. Chandler, vice
presidents.
GRADUATE OF MIAMI BEACH
INCLUDED ON HONOR LIST
NEW RADI0EAR
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Made by one of America's Pio-
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35 N. W. 1st St. Ph. 3-MM
Stuart Joseph Rosencrans, a
graduate of Miami Beach Senior
High School, was recently in-
cluded on the honor list for the
year by the University of Illi-
nois, according to word received
here. The honor list is made up
of thost students who rank with-
in the first 10 per cent of their
class.
rjJoiisT Bros iivj?
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PAGE SIX
-Jmlstrinrldlton
FRIDAY. MAY H.
BEACH RESIDENTS
ATTEND LUNCH
FOR BROMSTON
A large number of Miami
Beach men and women Monday
attended a testimonal luncheon
for Benjamin E. Bronston, Miami
Beach realtor, at which he made
formal announcement of his can-
didacy for a place on the Miami
Beach City_ Council in the June
election.
Mr. Bronston has been active
in the Jewish community, serv-
ing as president of the Greater
Miami Jewish Federation for the
past two years. He headed one
of the divisions of the campaign
this year which successfully
reached its quota despite many
obstacles. Mr. Bronston is a mem-
ber of the executive committee
of the Anti-Defamation League
of the B'nai B'rith and belongs
to many civic organizations.
Bronston told the gathering he
had never before been a candi-
date for public office and that
he sought no personal gain in the
present race. Urging comprehen-
sive planning for the post-war
period. Bronston outlined 10
points on which he will make his
campaign.
The candidate is a long-time
resident of Miami Beach and is
an extensive holder of Beach
property. He has negotiated
many of the large real estate
transactions at the Beach. Mar-
ried, and the father of two chil-
dren, Bronston makes his home
I at 3301 Flamingo Drive.
His platform was announced
as:
A plan .carefully prepared in
advanceTor proper and speedy
rehabilitation of the City after
[the emergency. Inasmuch as the
I city of Miami Beach gave ap-
proximately 35 per cent of the
I entire Dade County tax roll, the
City Council shall plan that Mi-
ami Beach be properly and effi-
ciently represented on the pro-
posed Greater Miami port au-
thority now being formulated
Miami Beach to do its part and
have proper representation in the
planning of a Pan American cen-
ter for the city council shall.
through its rightful representa-
i tion, take proper interest in the
activities of the Dade County
commission.
I urge the establishment of a
convention hall and auditorium
for cultural purposes in our city
of Miami Beach. The city council
!should immediately plan for addi-
tional parks and municipal bath-
ing beaches which are so son'
needed in certain sections of
city.
I urge immediate investigation
and definite planning for ade-
quate water and sewerage facili-
ties including storm sewers. I
will work for and insist upon
addition to and enforcement of
all ordinances towards keeping
Miami Beach free ol rackets and
racketeers.
Miami Beach now enjoys the
reputation of having more of the
most beautiful homes than any
city of the world. To retain and
further develop this fine n pu
tation. the city council must al-
be mindful of. and ready
to make, hill improvements need-
to maintain the beauty for
our city i- known.
ABROGATION
PEACES JEWS ON
BEACH EXECUTIVE TO
RUN FOR RE-ELECTION
iy
our
New York (WNS)Charging
that General Giraud's abrogation
of the Cremieux Decree has
placed the Jews of Algeria "on
an even lower basis than the
Arabs." the New Republic this
week took the State Department
to task for its attempt to 'ex-
cuse and justify" Giraud's action.
Varian Fry. former director of
refugee relief work m France,
author of the New Republic ar-
ticle, pointed out that the abro-
gation of the Cremieux Decree
deprived the Jews of French
enship "without granting
them even limited self-govern-
ment, such as the Arab commu-
nity enjoys."
"Before the adoption of the
Cremieux Decree, the Jews, like
the Arabs, had their own laws,
their own courts, their own mar-
tial and inheritance customs."
Mr. Fry stated. "With the adop-
tion of the Cremieux decree
these disappeared. The Arabs
still have their privileges but the
Jews do not. Thus General
Giraud's decision places the
Jews of Algeria on an even lower
basis than the Arabs, for it de-
prives them of French citizen-
ship without granting them even
limited self-government, such as
the Arab community enjoys
"It has not yet been announced,
if it has been decided, under
just what conditions the Jews of
Algeria may again become French
citizens. Constitutionally, the
law of 1919 ought now to apply
to them. If it did. in theory at
least, they would be able to re-
sume their citizenship in three
months by fulfilling certain con-
ditions. But Mr. Welles' infor-
mant says that in the near fu-
ture a procedure will be estab-
lished whereby native Algerian
Jews who desire to become cit-
izens may acquire citizenship.
This can only mean that the law
of 1919 has also been abbrogated,
at least insofar as it concerns
the Jews of Algeria. In that case,
the general's decision deprives
Jews of even the right enjoved
by the Arabs to become French
Citizen8. If. later, the Jews
placed under the naturalization
law of 1927. as modified in 1935
the only other existing naturali-
zation law availableIt will be
live years before they can ie-
ume full French citizenship and
Mayor Val C. Cleary, Miami
Beach's only chief executive
elected by both popular and
councilmanic vote. Saturday an-
nounced his candidacy for re-
election to the city council on
June 1.
In 1930 he was named mayor
by popular vote and in 1941 his
fellow councilmen made him
mayor and chairman, as provided
since 1937 by charter amend-
ment.
Cleary has been a city official
for more than 13 years, during
Miami Beach's rise to fame as a
resort for world travelers and as
America's fastest-growing mu-
nicipality as shown by the fed-
eral census and municipal build-
ing records.
Mayor Cleary's first service as
a Miami Beach city official be-
gan in 1922. He was tax assessor
lor two years. In 1934 and again
in 1939 he was elected to a four-
year term on the city council.
Five councilmen are selected
every two years and the two re-
ceiving the greater number of
votes are given the longer term.
Leaving the stage where he
was a leading man, Mayor Cleary
returned in 1919 to Miami Beach
to establish his residence and to
l(K>k after his real estate invest-
ments.
Mayor Cleary has been presi-
dent and director of a number
of organizations and clubs. He
was a delegate to the- 1932 Demo- !
cratic National Convention and |
to Florida's Constitutional Con-
vention to repeal prohibition.
New York (WNS)"ThP ~
tabhshment of a Jewish to*
in Palestine" was desenbed uv*
week as "a new and SfcctS ?
tlement of the Jewish ouenfifc
by Viscount Cecil. British, 2
in a cable to Dr. Abba Hm,'
Silver, national chairman o? hi
United Palestine Appeal vt
count Cecil's statement was one
of ten messages addressed to Dr
Silver by various leaders of BrrU
ish public opinion, including in
addition to Viscount Cecil TsJS
Snell Davies. Wedgwood ^
Mclchett and members of Par
liament. f"
members
em.
A demand that "the
gates of
Palestine be at once thrown open
to Jewish immigrants and refu
gees from all parts of th,. ^.u-
gees from
was made
also scored
TRIBUTE IS GIVEN TO
COMMITTEE PRESIDENT
New York (WNS)Joseph M
Proskauer, former justice of the
Appellate Division and former
president of the New York Fed-
eration of Jewish Charities, de-
clared this week that "only
through a renewed optimism and
a faith in our democratic institu-
tions can the onslaught of the
world's aggressors be met both
on the battle fronts abroad and
on the propaganda front at
home."
Recently elected president of
the American Jewish Committee,
Judge Proskauer was guest of
, nd refu-
parts of the world"
by Lord Davies. who
the policy of his own
government because of its re
strictions on Jewish entry mt0"
Palestine. "These restrictions"
he asserted "have played into
the hands of Hitler and the ter-
rorists and they are the last
i shreds of the policy of appease-
ment which brought the United
Nations to the verge of disaster"
Viscount Cecil's message fol-
lows:
"If the Nazis desired to prove
to the world how absolutely
necessary was the permanent de-
struction of German miltarism
they could not have devised a
more convincing object lesson
than their treatment of the Jews.
When that is accomplished it
will be necessary to build a new
and effective settlement of the
Jewish question which must, I
think, take the form of the es-
tablishment of a Jewish State in
Palestine."
Declaring that "there is no
other country" for the solution of
the Jewish problem than Pales-
tine, Lord Melchett cabled: "It
is becoming clearer that our gen-
eration is witness to the slow
unfolding of a period unparal-
leled for its tragedy in the his-

Buy Bonds] and
More Bonds
Re-Elect
JOHN
LEV
to the
City Council of
Miami Beach
and continue the phenomenal progress
of Miami Beach
tie
has
in
General Giraud
have announced I
jinat the territories under his con-1
trol would return to the laws
of the republic. By announcing
thai on e ol those law.- will
m effect and others not. h
abrogated to himseii the power
of the French Parliament. And
lus decision to abrogate the
Cremii ux Dei r< e represents pre-
cisely i:..- solution sought by the
reactionary local administrators
and planters. in defiance ol Par-
'';'";';' Furthermore, the fact
that the native Jews of Algeria
were the backbone ol the Re-
publican movement in North Af-
CiV""! fhatu.dePriving them of
then citizenship may very well
giv. the anti-Republicans a ma
jonty there, can hardly have been
.absent from the
foi
smce, n Z '''Id under the tory of our peopTe. We can only
An of ,., a mt ^fense hope that the massacres initiated
S M'r'^Jl'Wlsh'by thc German government in
8relLeMui # AntIl;.Dt'lfami'Iion:i42 and 1943 will mark the cli-
ci- m n ? i" ^nUl- Thl" max "f this ^h. and the reac-
the dinner was tin which appears to have set
ky, former j in throughout" Europe and among
Appel-thc United Nations, signalized by
the Second Ju- the great tribute paid by the
'ew York. | British House of Commons to the
Of the Jewish people.
sustained and will go
from strength to strength with as
much energy and vigor as the
wicked anti-Semitic doctrines
flourished in the past decade."
Judge Edward
presiding justice
late Division of
dicial District
10.years before they cuThoid Mre >"n wu prominent men
public offices open to French :"id women of the ejtv gathered I will 1,7,
citizens. to pay tribute to Judge ProskaueV.1
Hut what is perhaps most who became the sixth presidentn
alarming of all is the assumption "f the American Jewish Com-1
oi legislative power implied m mittee since its foundii
th.' decis
might logically
i
tig in 190(1.
PALM BEACH NOTES
JEWISH FLORTDLAN OFFICE. 226 S OLIVE STREET
IN THE FOX BUILDING
MRS. MARY SCHREBNICr. Rep,,
ntn*Te
responsible
nouncement."
minds of
Giraud's
those
an-
1'ALMEII
l-uiH'ral CliaiM>|
200s W. FLAOLtl %r
AMIULANCE A OCC4
SERVICE 3-Z664
Funeral services for Jacob
rein. fif). 137 Kdgewood Drive
who died at a local hospital
Wednesday, were held in Fereu-
son Chapel Thursday with Dr
He!, i.',"V'V;"1 "f Congregation
2"U conducted >y the local B'nai
H nth Lodge, of which Mr. Fein
was a member He is survived
tar hit widow, Ethel; two sisters.
Mrs. J. Goodmark and Mrs. M
("""l'"an. both of this city, and
' brother. M Fem, Atlantic City
son fifi?" \ Lundy' Morr'-
son Field, preached a sermon at
1,M'"1;-. **h El Friday evening
Carl N. Herman and Rabbi
Greenstein attended the
Rabbinical Association
tion
a
Dr.
Manue
Temple Israel Sisterhood held
their annual luncheon and instal-
lation of officers this week.
Temple Beth El Sisterhood met
at the home of Mrs. Hyman Kap-
ner, 831 Ridgeland Drive, last
Tuesday.
Julius J. (Skippy) Sheppard
left for Camp Blanding last Fri-
day to be inducted into the U. S.
armed forces.
Fee Ike Beet In Dairy
Products
Cohen.
(Paid Politioal A4t.)
Vla CtauT-pJEn* toF ***
Ihursday for
N. Y.. after
winter
Made Frora Fresh Oranges
Beach, left
home at Spey.
8 very successful
his
WEST PALM BEACH
MILECREAMICE CREAM
SOUTHERN
USB.C e>
DAIRIES
2*rrin p.!*, Bosch County, ftesturls* ths
KtinllT Famous Southern Dsiriss Pro-
ducts end Ice Croom.
AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOTO PHOHE
-


fRlDAY. MAY 14, 1943
* Unisii fhjiUm
PAGE SEVEH
WAR RECORDS
COMMITTEE
jfAT ROTH. Chairman
FRED SHOCHET
MRS. GEO. M. COHEN
MAURICE GROSSMAN
JENNIE H. ROTFORT
NATHAN ROTHBERG
J. W. B. Director
GREATER RIIRmi RRH1V MID HRUV [OmmiTTEE
OF THE JEWISH WELFARE BOARD
SERVICE ( IM ) PARADE!
?^i ,,e, f*.M UNITT PROJECT
Help Us Keep An Accurate Record of All the Men in the Armed Services"
OFFICERS
SAM BLANK, Chairman
MONTE SELIG. Vice-Chr.
JOSEPH A. BERMAN, Sec
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEB
Mr*. Walter Bronaton
Mrs. Max Dobrin
Maurice Grossman
Louis Heiman
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan
Morris Klass
Mrs. Murry Koven
Harry Markowit*
Nat Roth
Milton Sirkin
Joseph Stein
Mrs. Herbert Wallaah
Carl Weinkle
IBOIIT 001 BOYS
CPL. and MRS. JOE SCHEIN-
BERG were visitors in Mont-
gomery, Ala., at his sister's, Mrs.
Hilllard Clein, formerly of Mi-
ami, while on a furlough.
PVT. BURNETT ROTH, now
stationed at Fort McClellan, Ala.,
will l)t' joined by his wife, Rose-
bello. this coming week.
PHILIP SEMOURE OPTNER
Pictured I igethef with his mother.
Mrs. Id;i Optner, is Philip Se-
'< ml class storekeeper
jn the United States Navy. He
i- presently stationed at the
Navy Section Base, St. Peters-
burg, Fla. entering the service
as a firsi class seaman a little
njore thj n a year ago. Mrs.
Cptntr i- shown in her gray
ladies' iform, Women's Aux-
who do social serv-
ice work for servicemen who are
Sundav afternoon
atthe V W C. A. graduation will
take place and certificates de-
noting 150 hours' annual service
will be awarded.
HONOR ROLL
HERBERT LITT
Word has been received that
Herbert Litt. son of Morris
Litt of Allison Island, Miami
Beach, was drowned while on
maneuvers in Yuma, Arix.
SGT. ROBERT ARCH of Val-
ley Stream, L. I., has been
awarded the Silver Star for gal-
lantry under fire at Algeria. A
technician, grade 4, Sergeant
Arch was hailed in the official
citation for his courageous act
which "set an inspiring example
for the men of his company." It
was during the Oran offensive
and Sergeant Arch had become
separated from his unit. Riding
a jeep, he.set out to reach his out-
fit on his own initiate. With
"utter disregard of personal
danger" Sergeant Arch followed
a half-track engineer vehicle up
a hill in the face of heavy enemy
machine-gun and small-arms fire,
successfully completing his self-
assigned mission.
FORWARD MARCH
Each week we will list in al-
phabetical order the names of
the men of Dade County who are
now in the service of the United
States. This week:
Namoff, Manny.
Nathanson, David.
Nathanson, Harry.
Newbauer, Julian E.
Newman, David.
Newman, Gottfried K.
Newman, Harold.
Nissenbaum, Simon J.
Nadisch, Samuel L.
Nathan, Julius.
Nathanson, Ben.
Neham, Jack.
Needelman. H.
Optner, Phillip S.
Orlin, Sidney J.
Orovitz, Maurice M.
Ostrov, Max.
Pallot, William Louis.
Polish, John.
Pepper.Dr. Max.
Plant, Alfred L.
Polak, Phillip B.
Pollack, Maurice.
Pallot, Albert E.
LT. ROYMOND C. LUNEN-
FELD, 23, of Jamaica, N. Y.,
whose death in action was re-
corded in the Honor Roll in
March, has been posthumously
awarded the Air Medal and
Purple Heart. A navigator, he
was the son of Mrs. Beatrice
Lunenfeld of 170-04 Highland
Avenue.
LT. LAWRENCE E. MARCUS,
25, of Dallas, Texas, twice deco-
rated with the Croix do Guerre,
has been wounded in the North
African fighting, and, according
to a War Department notifica-
tion, "will shortly be sent home
as one of the war heroes to con-
valesce Lieutenant Marcus,
one of the first American offi-
cers to serve with the French
Army in that area, has shot down
a German plane with a .30 caliber
machine gun and has destroyed
a nest of 19 machine gune.
PFC. SAMUEL D. ROTH, 24,
of the Bronx, was wounded re-
cently in a surprise raid on Axis
positions in the Tunisian area.
Name ......__________
Address (Home)_______
Date of Birth_________
Name of Nearest Relative.
Address____ _____
Date of Enlistment
Relationship
Branch of Service
Service Address___
TtL No___________
Rank
___Outfit
Promotions, honors, awards, acts of heroism, casualty or other
Tents or services:_____________.------------------------------------------
LT. FREDRIC CANS ALT-
MAN, 26, of Little Rock, Ark.,
holds three decorations, includ-
ing a Fourragere. His other
decorations are the Air Medal
and Silver Leaf Cluster. On
overseas duty since last July,
Lieutenant Altman arrived in
North Africa with the invasion
troops and has been taking part
in the aerial assault on Axis
forces there; he is a bombardier.
A member of Temple B'nai Israel
of Little Rock, ho was associated
with the local daily, the Gazette,
before volunteering for army
service in 1941.
The following are some of the reasons why different cities
should compile a complete record of their Jewish men who
have entered the armed services:
To help provide better local and national services to our
boys through local Army and Navy Committees as well as
through the National Jewish Welfare Board. These services
include religious contacts, provision for educational and cul-
tural needs, the handling of personal problems of the men
and in the case of familiesrendering every possible assistance
in time of trial or of trouble.
To help strengthen the morale of our men, their families
and the Jewish community by the periodic publication of in-
formation regarding the heroic deeds of specific individuals
or of the participation of local Jewish groups as a whole.
To secure reliable and accurate facts to refute any pos-
sible charge by subversive elements about Jewish participa-
tion in the war effort.
To make it possible for each neighborhood to keep in
touch with its men, so that they will know that they are con-
tinually in our minds and in our hearts.
To provide a permanent local and national record of their
heroic achievements.
To help plan for their readjustment and reabsorption
into the economic and social life of the community after their
return home, when the war is over.
Fill out the coupon on this page and mail it immediately
to War Records, JEWISH WELFARE BOARD, c/o P. O. Box
2973, Miami, Florida.
Jewish Boys on All Fronts
Sammy Argintar is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Max Ar-
gintar of Tampa, Fla., and a
nephew of Mr. and Mrs. Os-
car Argintar of this city. He
is yoeman, third class, and
has been in the navy over a
year. He is now stationed in
Savannah, Ga. Prior to go-
ing into the navy, he was a
very active "Y" member and
started the A. Z. A. chapter
in Tampa.
Air Medals have recently been
bestowed on the following Ameri-
can Jewish fliers:
LT. MILTON S. FONOROW,
23, of Los Angeles, son of Mrs.
R. Fonorow of 6360 Orange
Street. Lieutenant Fonorow, a
bombardier, has been on mis-
sions over St. Nazaire, Lorient,
Brest and other Axis targets.
CAPT. GORDON WEINBERG,
24, of Philadelphia. Pa., on ac-
tive service in the South Pacific.
A member of Temple Rodeph
Shalom, Captain Weinberg is the
son of Mrs. Florette B. Weinberg
of the Shelburne apartments,
Logan. He is a member of the
famous 19th Bombardment group.
LT. NATHAN SUTIN. 28. of
Albany, N. Y., "for extraordinary
achievement while participating
in anti-submarine patrol." A
graduate of R. P. I.. Lieutenant
Sutin has been in service a year
and a half. He is the son of
Samuel Sutin of 16 Hurlbut
Street.
SGT. LEONARD SCHLAF-
MITZ, 21, of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
has been on many bombing raids
in the Aleutians region. His
father, Charles Schlafmitz, served
in the last war and was deco-
rated with a Purple Heart. The
family lives at 4301 18th Avenue.
LT. ARNOLD Z. ROSOFF. 26.
of Brookline, Mass., "for meri-
torious work in anti-submarine
activities." An advertising man
in civilian life, Lieutenant Ros-
off has been in service two years.
He is the son of Mrs. Mary Ros-
off of 62 Parkham Street.
LT. AARON LIEPE. 23. of
Dubuque, Iowa, has shot down
at least three Jap Zeroes. A
guest of Generalissimo and
Madame Chiang Kai-Shek at
Christmas Day dinner last year,
Lieutenant Liepe cherishes the
tie the Chinese leaders presented
him with. He is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. Liepe of 2087 Ben-
nett Street.
Missing In Action
LT. PHILIP GRAM, 24. of St.
I Louis, D. F. C. and Air Medal
winner, is missing in action. A
bombardier operating in the
Middle East. Lieutenant Gram's
military achievements were de-
scribed in this column last
month
LT. ALAN L. BOBROW. 24.
of Philadelphia, winner of an
Air Medal, has been missing in
action since an air raid over Ger-
many early in February. Lieu-
tenant Bobrow, Flying Fortress
pilot, is the husband of Isabelle
Bobrow of 411 W. Durham Street.
He is a graduate of Temple Uni-
versity.
S SG. CHARLEY L. GILBERT,
22, of Phoenix. Ariz., recently
decorated with an Air Medal, is
now missing in action. A tur-
ret gunner on a Flying Fortress,
Sergeant Gilbert had partici-
pated in air assaults on Germany
and France. His mother is Mrs.
Lillian M. Wurn of 2222 E. Mor-
land Street.
LT. MORTON L. SACHS. 27
of Brooklyn, previously reported
in the Honor Roll as the winner
of an Air Medal, is missing in ac-
tion in the Middle Eastern area.
A Flying Fortress navigator, he
is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Michael Sachs of 3723 Nautilus
Avenue.
Devoting This Entire Page to the Efforts of Army-Navy Committee, Made Possible
Through the Co-Operation of:
Abess & Costar
First N.tlonil Bank BMf.
Adelman Pipe & Steel Co.
47 N. E. Bth St.
Abe Arondvitz
Miami, Florida
Carl's Markets
Miami Miami ch
Cowen's Shoe Stores
' Fiapl.r St. -
Crorner Wholesale
12 N. E. Third t.
Green Bros.
M N. E. *th St.
Hub Dry Goods
IS* N. E. Miami Ave.
Jack C. layson
Miami
Donald LavigneUniforms
114 N. B. eesond Ave.
Markowitz & Resnick
1215 N. E. Second Aw.
Miami Iron & Metal Co.
*481 N. W. Sfnd Ave.
Miami Rug Co.
100 S. Miami Ave.
Palmer Funeral Chapel
Sidney H. Palmar, Reoidant Owner
Ricbter's Jewelry Co., Inc.
160 E. Flag lor St.
Rosedale Delicatessen & Restaurant
170 N. W. Fifth St.
J. Rubin Sons-Original Rubins
14S N. Miami Avi.
Southeastern Salesmen's Caravan
Langford Building
Standard Wholesale Grocery Co.
14S N. E. 10th St.
Joseph R. Stein
Miami. Florida
Sybil's Women's Apparel
76 S. E. Flret St.


PAGE EIGHT
Jewlstncrkttairi
FRIDAY. MAY 14,
FLORIDA'S FIRST APPROVED HEALTH RESORT HAS GROWN
B'nai B'tith ^^ Notes
By Paul Weitxman
fcAAAAAAl
A letter has gone out to all
members of B'nai B'rith request-
ing donors in their drive in be-
half of tho Dade County Blood
Bank. With Max R. Silver as
chairman f<>r Miami, a concerted
effort is being made to get groups | nounced
lot of the Jews of the world, and
more especially to seek surh
safeguards from the victor,,,?.
Allied nations participauS? S
the peace conference.
It has
been
laPrrV"sUSly an"
0i" w Junteen' to donate blood, "to has been designated^ locT^"
Administration building of Sun-Ray Park Hoahn Resort, a combination ol American plan note]
and approved sanitarium said to be the oldest Institution of its kind in Florida, It was founded in
1928 by Arthur W. Ellis, president, inset at left. The opposite inset is that ol J seph W Platin. M.D.,
for 20 years a practicing physician in Chicago, now vice president and medical director <>t Sun-Ray.
One reaches Sun-Ray by going out West Flagler t 1 30th Avenue. The address is 125 S. W. 30th
Court.Photograph c< urtesy Miami Herald.
In the geographical center of and perfectly healthy people who in medicine in Chicago. For
Greater Miami, about 10 minutes prefer American plan hotel life JO ol them I was also on the
from either Bayfront P.f.k or to apartment living and who just teaching staff of the University
Coral Gables, is a beautifully want to eat well, relax, play and of Illinois. I cone down here
landscaped park on high ground have a good time generally. The
in which stand the buildings facilities for diversion are numer-
comprising Sun-Ray Park Health 0us: bridge, games, ping-pong
Resort. Reputedly the first ap- and musicales being indoor favor-
proved health resort in Florida, ites, while shuffleboard. tennis,
it was founded in 1928 by Arthur croquet and hikes are the out-
W. Ellis, former New York and door choice of n
Atlanta insurance executive. At |
that time it
only 18 gue
Living at Sun-Rav besides Mr
t could accommodate E]hs ari> Iu physicians, Joseph J enjoy it.
Mts Now there are w_ p]alin. M.D., vice president ______________
not exactly to retire but to take
it easy and perhaps grow young
again in this marvelous climate.
I keep fully and happily occupied
at Sun-Ray. My self-imposed job
to see to it that everyone at Sun-
Kay, whether hotel guest or sani-
tarium convalesct nt, stay nappy.
venor for Miami. Since That Uml
Stanley C. Myers and Anna Bren
ner have been named as con
vcnors to act with Mr. SimoU'
District Lodge Convention
Saturday. May 29, 7:30 p m
will mark the official opening of
the convention of District Five
Grand Lodge of Bnai B'rith at
Aheu Gnrg? Vandwbilt Hotel
Asheville, N. C. which will con-
tinue through May 30 and 31
, with planned programs of busi-
o become a blood ness and entertainment Thee*
sties from Bnai ecutive committee of District
nth national office indicate Five will continue their delihera
at some 29.000 B'nai B'rith tions through June 1 au,btr"-
four large buildings in a live-
acre park and accommodations
for 100 guests.
Two types of patrons are
catered to. convalescents who
need physical treatments and
health building programs in
cheerful, pleasant surroundings
One of the Best Restaurants on
Miami Beach, Established
4-Year Lease Seats 100
ALL MODERN EQUIPMENT
Apply69136
2051 Everglades Concourse
MIAMI BEACH
pre
and medical director, and Henry
Parnell. M. D resident house
physician. Also a staff of gradu-
ate nurses and dietitians.
"There are a dozen treatment
rooms for electrotherapy, baths.
massage, irrigations and the like,
two enclosed terraces for nude
sun bathing and an exercise pool
with flowing sulphur water from
our own well," said Dr. Platin.
"Health treatments and sani-
tarium services are purely op-
tional.
Asked how he came to move
LEGAL NOTICES
(to Miami, Dr. Platin replied. "I Vf&K
spent 20 arduous years practic-1 '.....'
IN THE ClRCl'IT COl'RT >K THE
) ill JII'KMAI. CIRCUIT i'P
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADU
COUNTY IN CHANCERY
No. 78706
CHARLES II Ll'SCOMB .IK.
1'laintirf. va ANNA ELIZABETH
L.LSCOMB. Defi-mlunt
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
You. ANNA ELIZABETH l.ls-
ciiMB, Box 75, Baal Shodack. New
York, are notified to file youi appear-
ince In the above i ause for I Hvon
on June 7. 1941, or .* de< i pro i on
reaao ill i,e entered acalnal % >it
DATED April Z6, IMS
K M LBATHERMAN, flerk
\ F .1 OOl'Ll i Deputy Clerk,
EVERYTHING AS IT SHOULD BE
Our thorough knowledge of all matters of ritual,
aoupled with our modern facilities and our efficient
aod courteous personnel enable us to provide a
funeral that will meet the wishes of the bereaved
PMBily in every particular.
Ask foe Mr. Eitenberg
Riverside
1236 Waihington Avenue, Miami Beach, Phone 5-7777
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
1 If In el) i ... that the
*-" '. dealrlna to engage In
lltloui name ol
M & M DEPARTMENT BToRK, In-
-"' wilil nami i the
lit Court ol Dnde
P it..
HERMAN MIN rZISR.
It VX l: SIIA'ER
111 f0| \|l||
4 SO- <
be kept for use as plasmafor
which a vital need is always pres-
ent, both in the saving of lives
of local residents and of casual-
ties in the event of disaster in
one form or another. Harry Gor-
don is chairman for Miami Beach.
To facilitate the donation of
blood, arrangements will be
made to have equipment brought
to central locations and thus
serve the convenience of the do-
nors No more civic and hu-
manitarian function can be per-
formed than to
donor. Statist
B'rith
th
men. women and A. Z. A.'s have
so acted in the past. And the \
need is continuous. For
ments and further information,
call the B'nai B'rith office,
3-6391,
B'nai B'rith Issuing Bonds
The drive may be over, but
B'nai B'rith is still serving as an
issuing agency for war bonds. All
organizations and individuals are
asked to buy bonds through B'nai
B'rith. A record is being kept
in every case where it is desired
that a designated organization or
group receive credit thereof
and upon request, at any time,
the amount of war bonds credited
to such organization will be sup-
plied.
I Am An American Day
Bayfront Park will be the
scene of ceremonies in celebra-
tion of "I Am An American''
requests
B'nai B'rith will be represented
by a large group of delegates
I from Sholem Lodge. The lodge
, is asking members who want to
attend the convention to advise
the B'nai B'rith office, so that
they may be delegated as dele-
gates. Reservations must be
made in advance. Those plan-
ning to attend the convention
should make their
known immediately.
Rummage Helps Welfare
B'nai B'rith still operates the
Rummage Store (opposite Rose-
dale Delicatessen) with the pro-
ceeds devoted to charitable and
welfare purposes. Members of
the Ladies' Auxiliary are in
charge of operations The store
is a source of revenue for char-
itable purposes, but there u a
lack of merchandise to supply
the demand, and hence charity
Day May 31, 1943. This day is is denied the benefit Articles
being celebrated throughout the
country and has been so cele-
brated for a number of years.
that can be used for resale, such
as used clothing and second-hand
merchandise, are needed. Drop
call the B'nai B'rith. office, and
your "rummage" will be picked
up and delivered to the store for
you.
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
SOTlc-E is HEREBY QIVRN thai
mnVmiRi .,,. .>... ring to engage i ,
under the flctitioua nami
Z MEN'S SHOP Intei la to re*
rlth the Clerk
"' the flunil Co of I i.i.l.. i .,'n.ty,
B-SQI 11! M I. KROMBBRa
NOTICE FOR APPLICATION-
FOR TAX DEED
Chapter 17457Acti of 193S
File A 57*5
NOTICE is HEREBY C.IVEN at
1 "hi ai a Elisabeth C .! Scho
h >ld* i r mate .. nd i low 11 Taj i -
lie No '.' m I, j '.. i ,,
'" I' l40, haa filed earn".
'file* and hai i phi a-
'<- deed to be lahued
ertll ite an l.ra.... n .
? dew lb* i propert] l the
' I'-.I*. State '' Eli
lO- '
. bSk in*, ;. V"1 l:'-"' HUrhlands,
But ; Book -:. |>ace 38 the
Dad* Slat, r
.....' raid propert)
rtlflrata */ai
r ,.
' Bhall
; the i
erty dew-rihed therein ll br >kl to
V'" : the IV.urt Ho ,.
'1:"':, v ... ;.i,Ih
'' < laj of Mai
K II I.EATHEUMAN
- t Clreuli ''..int
Hade ("ounly, H
, N '" STERRETT D
': 'un Bee.1
.-i4 si n
Miami is devoting May 31 as a i bundles in passing the store, or
community and all organizations
are participating with appropri-
ate programs Paul Sobel. chair-
man of the Newcomers' Commit-!
tee, is m charge of arrangements
for B'nai B'rith,
American Jewish Conference
As time marches on. vou will
''' more and more of the
American Jewish Conference
formerly called American Jew-
ish Assembly. By this time it is
known that the con- !
ference will ultimately consist of
entatives or delegates from
every community in the country '
whose objective will be to work
out a program to safeguard the I
ALCOHOLISM
NERVOUS AND MENTAL
DISORDERS
Scientifically Treated
MIAMI RETREAT
FOUNDATION
Institute of Neuxolocrr
M. MIAMI AVE. at 79th St
in
the
l* re-
10
<
C
The United State. Govern-
ment Having Taken Over Hii
Present Office*
DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOUS
nnouneei th*
REMOVAL OF HIS OTT1C1
to
311 Lincoln Read
Albio, Bldf., S>*e 0t
MIAMI BIACai
For the
aatl
(Paid Political AdT.)
YOUR WAR BOND DOLLARS
WILL BRING VICTORY
Perhaps you can't serve on the firing line -but
every American can join the buying line. You
can do your part on the Home Front by regular
purchase of War Bonds out of current income.
iAIE PEOBKAL
P MIAMI
A SAVINGS INSTITUTION-
RESOURCES OVER
$6,000,000
J M. LIPTON, President
* NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE


y the local B'nai H nth Lodge, of which Mr. Fein was a member He is survived tar hit widow, Ethel; two sisters. Mrs. J. Goodmark and Mrs. M ( ""l'"an. both of this city, and •' brother. M Fem, Atlantic City son fifi?" \ Lundy Morr 'son Field, preached a sermon at 1,M '" 1 ;-. **h El Friday evening Carl N. Herman and Rabbi Greenstein attended the Rabbinical Association tion a Dr. Manue Temple Israel Sisterhood held their annual luncheon and installation of officers this week. Temple Beth El Sisterhood met at the home of Mrs. Hyman Kapner, 831 Ridgeland Drive, last Tuesday. Julius J. (Skippy) Sheppard left for Camp Blanding last Friday to be inducted into the U. S. armed forces. Fee Ike Beet In Dairy Products Cohen. (Paid Politioal A4T.) Vla CtauT-pJEn* toF *** Ihursday for N. Y.. after winter Made Frora Fresh Oranges Beach, left home at Spey. 8 very successful his WEST PALM BEACH MILE—CREAM—ICE CREAM SOUTHERN — USB.C e> DAIRIES 2*rrin p.!*, Bosch County, ftesturls* ths Ktinll T Famous Southern Dsiriss Products end Ice Croom. AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOTO PHOHE



PAGE 1

fRlDAY. MAY 14, 1943 Unisii fhjiUm PAGE SEVEH WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE jfAT ROTH. Chairman FRED SHOCHET MRS. GEO. M. COHEN MAURICE GROSSMAN JENNIE H. R OTFORT NATHAN ROTHBERG J. W. B. Director GREATER RIIRmi RRH1V MID HRUV [OmmiTTEE OF THE JEWISH WELFARE BOARD SERVICE ( IM ) PARADE! ?^i ,, e f*. M UNITT PROJECT Help Us Keep An Accurate Record of All the Men in the Armed Services" OFFICERS SAM BLANK, Chairman MONTE SELIG. Vice-Chr. JOSEPH A. BERMAN, Sec EXECUTIVE COMMITTEB Mr*. Walter Bronaton Mrs. Max Dobrin Maurice Grossman Louis Heiman Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan Morris Klass Mrs. Murry Koven Harry Markowit* Nat Roth Milton Sirkin Joseph Stein Mrs. Herbert Wallaah Carl Weinkle IBOIIT 001 BOYS CPL. and MRS. JOE SCHEINBERG were visitors in Montgomery, Ala., at his sister's, Mrs. Hilllard Clein, formerly of Miami, while on a furlough. PVT. BURNETT ROTH, now stationed at Fort McClellan, Ala., will l)t' joined by his wife, Rosebello. this coming week. PHILIP SEMOURE OPTNER Pictured I igethef with his mother. Mrs. Id;i Optner, is Philip Se'< ml class storekeeper jn the United States Navy. He ipresently stationed at the Navy Section Base, St. Petersburg, Fla. entering the service as a firsi class seaman a little njore thj n a year ago. Mrs. Cptntr ishown in her gray ladies' iform, Women's Auxwho do social service work for servicemen who are Sundav afternoon atthe V W C. A. graduation will take place and certificates denoting 150 hours' annual service will be awarded. HONOR ROLL HERBERT LITT Word has been received that Herbert Litt. son of Morris Litt of Allison Island, Miami Beach, was drowned while on maneuvers in Yuma, Arix. SGT. ROBERT ARCH of Valley Stream, L. I., has been awarded the Silver Star for gallantry under fire at Algeria. A technician, grade 4, Sergeant Arch was hailed in the official citation for his courageous act which "set an inspiring example for the men of his company." It was during the Oran offensive and Sergeant Arch had become separated from his unit. Riding a jeep, he.set out to reach his outfit on his own initiate. With "utter disregard of personal danger" Sergeant Arch followed a half-track engineer vehicle up a hill in the face of heavy enemy machine-gun and small-arms fire, successfully completing his selfassigned mission. FORWARD MARCH Each week we will list in alphabetical order the names of the men of Dade County who are now in the service of the United States. This week: Namoff, Manny. Nathanson, David. Nathanson, Harry. Newbauer, Julian E. Newman, David. Newman, Gottfried K. Newman, Harold. Nissenbaum, Simon J. Nadisch, Samuel L. Nathan, Julius. Nathanson, Ben. Neham, Jack. Needelman. H. Optner, Phillip S. Orlin, Sidney J. Orovitz, Maurice M. Ostrov, Max. Pallot, William Louis. Polish, John. Pepper.Dr. Max. Plant, Alfred L. Polak, Phillip B. Pollack, Maurice. Pallot, Albert E. LT. ROYMOND C. LUNENFELD, 23, of Jamaica, N. Y., whose death in action was recorded in the Honor Roll in March, has been posthumously awarded the Air Medal and Purple Heart. A navigator, he was the son of Mrs. Beatrice Lunenfeld of 170-04 Highland Avenue. LT. LAWRENCE E. MARCUS, 25, of Dallas, Texas, twice decorated with the Croix do Guerre, has been wounded in the North African fighting, and, according to a War Department notification, "will shortly be sent home as one of the war heroes to convalesce Lieutenant Marcus, one of the first American officers to serve with the French Army in that area, has shot down a German plane with a .30 caliber machine gun and has destroyed a nest of 19 machine gune. PFC. SAMUEL D. ROTH, 24, of the Bronx, was wounded recently in a surprise raid on Axis positions in the Tunisian area. Name Address (Home) Date of Birth Name of Nearest Relative. Address Date of Enlistment Relationship Branch of Service Service Address TtL No Rank Outfit Promotions, honors, awards, acts of heroism, casualty or other •Tents or services: %  LT. FREDRIC CANS ALTMAN, 26, of Little Rock, Ark., holds three decorations, including a Fourragere. His other decorations are the Air Medal and Silver Leaf Cluster. On overseas duty since last July, Lieutenant Altman arrived in North Africa with the invasion troops and has been taking part in the aerial assault on Axis forces there; he is a bombardier. A member of Temple B'nai Israel of Little Rock, ho was associated with the local daily, the Gazette, before volunteering for army service in 1941. The following are some of the reasons why different cities should compile a complete record of their Jewish men who have entered the armed services: To help provide better local and national services to our boys through local Army and Navy Committees as well as through the National Jewish Welfare Board. These services include religious contacts, provision for educational and cultural needs, the handling of personal problems of the men— and in the case of families—rendering every possible assistance in time of trial or of trouble. To help strengthen the morale of our men, their families and the Jewish community by the periodic publication of information regarding the heroic deeds of specific individuals or of the participation of local Jewish groups as a whole. To secure reliable and accurate facts to refute any possible charge by subversive elements about Jewish participation in the war effort. To make it possible for each neighborhood to keep in touch with its men, so that they will know that they are continually in our minds and in our hearts. To provide a permanent local and national record of their heroic achievements. To help plan for their readjustment and reabsorption into the economic and social life of the community after their return home, when the war is over. Fill out the coupon on this page and mail it immediately to War Records, JEWISH WELFARE BOARD, c/o P. O. Box 2973, Miami, Florida. Jewish Boys on All Fronts Sammy Argintar is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Argintar of Tampa, Fla., and a nephew of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Argintar of this city. He is yoeman, third class, and has been in the navy over a year. He is now stationed in Savannah, Ga. Prior to going into the navy, he was a very active "Y" member and started the A. Z. A. chapter in Tampa. Air Medals have recently been bestowed on the following American Jewish fliers: LT. MILTON S. FONOROW, 23, of Los Angeles, son of Mrs. R. Fonorow of 6360 Orange Street. Lieutenant Fonorow, a bombardier, has been on missions over St. Nazaire, Lorient, Brest and other Axis targets. CAPT. GORDON WEINBERG, 24, of Philadelphia. Pa., on active service in the South Pacific. A member of Temple Rodeph Shalom, Captain Weinberg is the son of Mrs. Florette B. Weinberg of the Shelburne apartments, Logan. He is a member of the famous 19th Bombardment group. LT. NATHAN SUTIN. 28. of Albany, N. Y., "for extraordinary achievement while participating in anti-submarine patrol." A graduate of R. P. I.. Lieutenant Sutin has been in service a year and a half. He is the son of Samuel Sutin of 16 Hurlbut Street. SGT. LEONARD SCHLAFMITZ, 21, of Brooklyn, N. Y., has been on many bombing raids in the Aleutians region. His father, Charles Schlafmitz, served in the last war and was decorated with a Purple Heart. The family lives at 4301 18th Avenue. LT. ARNOLD Z. ROSOFF. 26. of Brookline, Mass., "for meritorious work in anti-submarine activities." An advertising man in civilian life, Lieutenant Rosoff has been in service two years. He is the son of Mrs. Mary Rosoff of 62 Parkham Street. LT. AARON LIEPE. 23. of Dubuque, Iowa, has shot down at least three Jap Zeroes. A guest of Generalissimo and Madame Chiang Kai-Shek at Christmas Day dinner last year, Lieutenant Liepe cherishes the tie the Chinese leaders presented him with. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Liepe of 2087 Bennett Street. Missing In Action LT. PHILIP GRAM, 24. of St. I Louis, D. F. C. and Air Medal winner, is missing in action. A bombardier operating in the Middle East. Lieutenant Gram's military achievements were described in this column last month LT. ALAN L. BOBROW. 24. of Philadelphia, winner of an Air Medal, has been missing in action since an air raid over Germany early in February. Lieutenant Bobrow, Flying Fortress pilot, is the husband of Isabelle Bobrow of 411 W. Durham Street. He is a graduate of Temple University. S SG. CHARLEY L. GILBERT, 22, of Phoenix. Ariz., recently decorated with an Air Medal, is now missing in action. A turret gunner on a Flying Fortress, Sergeant Gilbert had participated in air assaults on Germany and France. His mother is Mrs. Lillian M. Wurn of 2222 E. Morland Street. LT. MORTON L. SACHS. 27 of Brooklyn, previously reported in the Honor Roll as the winner of an Air Medal, is missing in action in the Middle Eastern area. A Flying Fortress navigator, he is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Sachs of 3723 Nautilus Avenue. Devoting This Entire Page to the Efforts of Army-Navy Committee, Made Possible Through the Co-Operation of: Abess & Costar First N.tlonil Bank BMf. Adelman Pipe & Steel Co. 47 N. E. Bth St. Abe Arondvitz Miami, Florida Carl's Markets Miami — Miami %  •ch Cowen's Shoe Stores '• %  Fiapl.r St. Crorner Wholesale 12 N. E. Third t. Green Bros. M N. E. *th St. Hub Dry Goods IS* N. E. Miami Ave. Jack C. layson Miami Donald Lavigne—Uniforms 114 N. B. eesond Ave. Markowitz & Resnick 1215 N. E. Second Aw. Miami Iron & Metal Co. *481 N. W. Sfnd Ave. Miami Rug Co. 100 S. Miami Ave. Palmer Funeral Chapel Sidney H. Palmar, Reoidant Owner Ricbter's Jewelry Co., Inc. 160 E. Flag lor St. Rosedale Delicatessen & Restaurant 170 N. W. Fifth St. J. Rubin Sons-Original Rubins 14S N. Miami Avi. Southeastern Salesmen's Caravan Langford Building Standard Wholesale Grocery Co. 14S N. E. 10th St. Joseph R. Stein Miami. Florida Sybil's Women's Apparel 76 S. E. Flret St.



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PAGE EIGHT •Jewlstncrkttairi FRIDAY. MAY 14, FLORIDA'S FIRST APPROVED HEALTH RESORT HAS GROWN B'nai B'tith ^^ Notes By Paul Weitxman fcAAAAAAl A letter has gone out to all members of B'nai B'rith requesting donors in their drive in behalf of tho Dade County Blood Bank. With Max R. Silver as chairman f<>r Miami, a concerted effort is being made to get groups | nounced lot of the Jews of the world, and more especially to seek sur h safeguards from the victor,,,?. Allied nations participauS? S the peace conference. It has been la P rr V "s USly an 0i %  w Junteen' to donate blood, "to has been designated^ locT^" Administration building of Sun-Ray Park Hoahn Resort, a combination ol American plan note] and approved sanitarium said to be the oldest Institution of its kind in Florida, It was founded in 1928 by Arthur W. Ellis, president, inset at left. The opposite inset is that ol J seph W Platin. M.D., for 20 years a practicing physician in Chicago, now vice president and medical director <>t Sun-Ray. One reaches Sun-Ray by going out West Flagler t 1 30th Avenue. The address is 125 S. W. 30th Court.—Photograph c< urtesy Miami Herald. In the geographical center of and perfectly healthy people who in medicine in Chicago. For Greater Miami, about 10 minutes prefer American plan hotel life JO ol them I was also on the from either Bayfront P.f.k or to apartment living and who just teaching staff of the University Coral Gables, is a beautifully want to eat well, relax, play and of Illinois. I cone down here landscaped park on high ground have a good time generally. The in which stand the buildings facilities for diversion are numercomprising Sun-Ray Park Health 0 us: bridge, games, ping-pong Resort. Reputedly the first apand musicales being indoor favorproved health resort in Florida, ites, while shuffleboard. tennis, it was founded in 1928 by Arthur croquet and hikes are the outW. Ellis, former New York and door choice of n Atlanta insurance executive. At | that time it only 18 gue Living at Sun-Rav besides Mr t could accommodate E]hs ari> Iu „ physicians, Joseph J enjoy it. Mts Now there are w p] alin M.D., vice president not exactly to retire but to take it easy and perhaps grow young again in this marvelous climate. I keep fully and happily occupied at Sun-Ray. My self-imposed job to see to it that everyone at SunKay, whether hotel guest or sanitarium convalesct nt, stay nappy. venor for Miami. Since That Uml Stanley C. Myers and Anna Br en ner have been named as con vcnors to act with Mr. SimoU' District Lodge Convention Saturday. May 29, 7:30 p m will mark the official opening of the convention of District Five Grand Lodge of Bnai B'rith at A he u G n rg ? Vandwbilt Hotel Asheville, N. C. which will continue through May 30 and 31 with planned programs of busio become a blood ness and entertainment Thee* sties from Bnai ecutive committee of District nth national office indicate Five will continue their delihera at some 29.000 B'nai B'rith %  tions through June 1 au,btr "four large buildings in a liveacre park and accommodations for 100 guests. Two types of patrons are catered to. convalescents who need physical treatments and health building programs in cheerful, pleasant surroundings One of the Best Restaurants on Miami Beach, Established 4-Year Lease Seats 100 ALL MODERN EQUIPMENT Apply—69136 2051 Everglades Concourse MIAMI BEACH pre and medical director, and Henry Parnell. M. D„ resident house physician. Also a staff of graduate nurses and dietitians. "There are a dozen treatment rooms for electrotherapy, baths. massage, irrigations and the like, two enclosed terraces for nude sun bathing and an exercise pool with flowing sulphur water from our own well," said Dr. Platin. "Health treatments and sanitarium services are purely optional. Asked how he came to move LEGAL NOTICES ( t o Miami, Dr. Platin replied. "I Vf&K spent 20 arduous years practic-1 — IN THE ClRCl'IT COl'RT %  >K THE ) ill JII'KMAI. CIRCUIT i'P FLORIDA, IN AND FOR DADU COUNTY IN CHANCERY No. 78706 CHARLES II Ll'SCOMB .IK. 1'laintirf. va ANNA ELIZABETH L.LSCOMB. Defi-mlunt ORDER OF PUBLICATION You. ANNA ELIZABETH l.lsciiMB, Box 75, Baal Shodack. New York, are notified to file youi appearince In the above i ause for I Hvon •• on June 7. 1941, or .* de< i ••• pro i on reaao ill i,e entered acalnal % %  >it DATED April Z6, IMS K M LBATHERMAN, flerk \ F .1 OOl'Ll i Deputy Clerk, EVERYTHING AS IT SHOULD BE Our thorough knowledge of all matters of ritual, aoupled with our modern facilities and our efficient aod courteous personnel enable us to provide a funeral that will meet the wishes of the bereaved PMBily in every particular. Ask foe Mr. Eitenberg RIVERSIDE 1236 Waihington Avenue, Miami Beach, Phone 5-7777 NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW 1 •' If IN el) i ... that the • %  *-" '•• %  '. dealrlna to engage In %  %  • • lltloui name ol M & M DEPARTMENT BToRK, In%  %  "'• wilil nami %  i the lit Court ol Dnde P %  it.. HERMAN MIN rZISR. It VX l: SIIA'ER 111 f 0 | \|l|| 4 SO< be kept for use as plasma—for which a vital need is always present, both in the saving of lives of local residents and of casualties in the event of disaster in one form or another. Harry Gordon is chairman for Miami Beach. To facilitate the donation of blood, arrangements will be made to have equipment brought to central locations and thus serve the convenience of the donors No more civic and humanitarian function can be performed than to donor. Statist B'rith th men. women and A. Z. A.'s have so acted in the past. And the \ need is continuous. For ments and further information, call the B'nai B'rith office, 3-6391, B'nai B'rith Issuing Bonds The drive may be over, but B'nai B'rith is still serving as an issuing agency for war bonds. All organizations and individuals are asked to buy bonds through B'nai B'rith. A record is being kept in every case where it is desired that a designated organization or group receive credit thereof— and upon request, at any time, the amount of war bonds credited to such organization will be supplied. I Am An American Day Bayfront Park will be the scene of ceremonies in celebration of "I Am An American'' requests B'nai B'rith will be represented by a large group of delegates I from Sholem Lodge. The lodge is asking members who want to attend the convention to advise the B'nai B'rith office, so that they may be delegated as delegates. Reservations must be made in advance. Those planning to attend the convention should make their known immediately. Rummage Helps Welfare B'nai B'rith still operates the Rummage Store (opposite Rosedale Delicatessen) with the proceeds devoted to charitable and welfare purposes. Members of the Ladies' Auxiliary are in charge of operations The store is a source of revenue for charitable purposes, but there u a lack of merchandise to supply the demand, and hence charity Day May 31, 1943. This day is is denied the benefit Articles being celebrated throughout the country and has been so celebrated for a number of years. that can be used for resale, such as used clothing and second-hand merchandise, are needed. Drop call the B'nai B'rith. office, and your "rummage" will be picked up and delivered to the store for you. NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW SOTlc-E is HEREBY QIVRN thai mnVmiRi .,,. .>... ring to engage i %  under the flctitioua nami Z MEN'S SHOP Intei la to re* %  rlth the Clerk "' the flunil Co of I i.i.l.. i •.,'n.ty, B-SQ—I 11! M I. KROMBBRa NOTICE FOR APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 17457—Acti of 193S File A 57*5 NOTICE is HEREBY C.IVEN • at 1 "hi ai a Elisabeth C .! Scho h >ld* i r mate .. nd i low 11 Taj i lie No '•.'• m I, J •'.. i ,, „ '" %  I' l40, haa filed earn". 'file* and hai i • phi a'< %  %  '• %  •" deed to be lahued ertll ite an l.ra.... n • ? dew lb* i propert] l the I'-.I*. State %  %  Eli lO BSK in*, ;. V" 1 l: '-"' HUrhlands, But ; Book %  :. |>ace 38 ,„ the Dad* Slat, %  r raid propert) rtlflrata */ai •• r ,. •. %  %  • %  • Bhall •; %  %  •. the i erty dew-rihed therein ll br >kl to V'" : %  % % %  the IV.urt Ho ,. 1 :"' : • %  • %  • v ... ; i I h '' %  %  %  %  %  <•• laj of Mai K II I.EATHEUMAN t Clreuli ''..int Hade ("ounly, H „, %  N '" STERRETT D %  : % %  • 'un Bee.1 • .-i4 si n Miami is devoting May 31 as a i bundles in passing the store, or community and all organizations are participating with appropriate programs Paul Sobel. chairman of the Newcomers' Commit-! tee, is m charge of arrangements for B'nai B'rith, American Jewish Conference As time marches on. vou will %  %  %  more and more of the American Jewish Conference formerly called American Jewish Assembly. By this time it is known that the con! ference will ultimately consist of • entatives or delegates from every community in the country whose objective will be to work out a program to safeguard the I ALCOHOLISM NERVOUS AND MENTAL DISORDERS Scientifically Treated MIAMI RETREAT FOUNDATION Institute of Neuxolocrr M. MIAMI AVE. at 79th St in the l* re10 •< C The United State. Government Having Taken Over Hii Present Office*— DR. JOSEPH B. MARGOUS %  nnouneei th* REMOVAL OF HIS OTT1C1 to 311 Lincoln Read Albio, Bldf., S>*e 0t MIAMI BIACai For the aatl (Paid Political AdT.) YOUR WAR BOND DOLLARS WILL BRING VICTORY Perhaps you can't serve on the firing line -but every American can join the buying line. You can do your part on the Home Front by regular purchase of War Bonds out of current income. iAIE PEOBKAL • P MIAMI A SAVINGS INSTITUTIONRESOURCES OVER $6,000,000 J M. LIPTON, President NORTHEAST FIRST AVENUE


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