The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00777

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
^Jewish F/cric/ian
Cggggj Ylhe Jewisti minify
VOLUME 17NUMBER 1
MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 7, 1944
PRICE 10 CENTS
11944 FEDERATION
tlBUDGET
(j BE CONSIDERED
The board of directors of the
heater Miami Jewish federation
ivill meet Monday, January 10,
|944 at 8:15 p. m., at the Hotel
El Comodoro, 12th floor, to con-
Cider Federation's 1944 campaign
pudget as presented by its budget
fommittee.
The budget as approved by the
directors automatically becomes
Ke campaign goal for 1944. In-
dividual allocations in the budget
Ire subject to the final approval
kf the directors before they be-
lome afficial and before benefici-
kiv organizations are notified ac-
niilmgly.
The proposed budget will be
presented by the committee's
hairman, George Chertkof. He
a ill report on the deliberations
kf his committee which held
.;.urteen meetings during the
bast two months to exhaustively
Itudy the many applications for
Inclusion in federation's coming
fampaign. The committee's final
leeting was held on January 4th,
-hen all items were officially
ratified for recommendation to
lie board.
A full attendance at the meet-
ug of the directors is expected
ji view of interest in the budget
Ind 1944 allocations. Only mem-
bers of the board of directors
Lave the privilege of voting at
liis meeting.
J Samuel Blank, president of fed-
eration, will be chairman of the
reting.
46,500 REFUGEES NOW
IN SWEDEN, IS REPORT
STOCKHOLM (JTA). The1
Swedish government announced ;
this week that there are now
46,500 political and religious
refugees in Sweden, an increase
of about 14.000 in the last 16
months. The announcement.
which was broadcast by the I
Stockholm radio, said that one- I
sixth of the refugees are employ- !
ed in agricultural and forestry
work. I
Stockholm newspapers report
that the municipal council of !
Goteborg has decided to tender i
a reception on January 11 to 600
refugees living there. Mayor
Jungen of Goteborg stated that
the city wanted refugees from
Sweden's sister nations to feel
at home.
SELECT LIBERMAN
id file vnen
Marcie Liberman was chosen
last week to fill the vacancy on
the Miami Beach city council.
Taking the place of Major Mitch-
ell Wolfson, Councilman Liber-
man, vice president of the Mer-
cantile National bank, was
1944 WAR CHEST
IZIS ESTABLISH
ITATIOM TD SHUT
MIAN TROUBLE
LONDON (JTA).Nazi provo-
peun working under the direc-
>n of German Propaganda Min-
ter Joseph Goebbels have es-
(blished a "Jewish Freedom
ition" which is beaming broad-
sts to Palestine urging Jewish
Ittlers to rise up and expell
\rab terrorists," it is reported in
ke Daily Sketch.
[The paper says that the station.
lich is believed to be in
ce, is apparently attempting
furnish the Germans with a
bis for their anti-Zionist pro-
landa among the Arabs in the
|Odle East at the same time
it it hopes to arouse some
'ish extremists to precipitate
)lence. "This is the first time
it Goebbels has been known to
lampion the Jews," the Daily
letch comments.
WITH LARGE RALLY
1944 War Chest campaign will
open with a large rally January
14th, as the start of its elaborate
program.
Army and navy talent, as well
as local speakers and entertain-
ment features are scheduled for
the Bayfront park rally. John
Clark, and Jack Baldwin head
the planning committee which in-
cludes Maj. Ralph Robart. Lt.
Thomas H. Rickman, William C.
Dohaney, Robert Fennell, James
I. Keller, Oscar E. Dooly. A. A.
Ungar. Ralph A. Tracy, and Mes-
dames Russell Pancoast, Bruce
Macintosh, Sidney Weintraub,
Molka Reich, E. J. Fitzpatrick
and Dale James.
The appearance of Dr. D. A.
Davis, chairman of the interna-
tional committee for YMCA aid
to war prisoners, is expected to
be an outstanding point of inter-
est in the program.
EXPRESSES OPPOSITION
TO POLE GOVERNMENT
LONDON (JTA). Opposition
to the present Polish government-
in-exile was expressed this week
at a session of the Polish national
council by the Jewish deputy
Emanuel Szerer who charged the
government with failing to check
dissemination of anti-Jewish pro-
paganda among Polish civilians
as well as in the Polish armed
forces. Such propaganda, he
said, is being conducted by cer-
tain reactionary Polish groups.
C L ARIFICATI O N
GOEBBELS SAYS MUST
KILL JEWISH CITIZENS
STOCKHOLM (JTA). The
people of Germany were told
this week by Dr. Goebbels' or-1
Kan "Der Angriff" that Germany
would be ready to offer peace
"to all nations" provided they
follow its example and extermi- i
nate all their Jews.
"The Jews are the greatest
obstacle to peace and must be
eliminated," the article in the
Angriff said. "As the final aim
of the present struggle, we Ger-
mans offer to all nations brother-
ly collaboration and peace with
the warning that all nations must
annihilate their Jews. The day i
will come when all nations will
accept our offer and will take up
arms not against each other, but
to kill the Jews."
ABROGATION OF
WHITE PAPER IS
ADVOCATED HERE
y REPORT
MARCIE LIBERMAN
18 GRANTED DEGREES
ICE SCHOOL OPENS
JERUSALEM (JTA). Fifty-
e students received academic
grees here this week, at the
nual graduation exercises of
je Hebrew university. Five of
graduates were granted the
gree of doctor of pholosophy
r researches in Jewish history.
Since the founding of the uni-
rsity 25 years ago, it has gradu-
Ped 438 students, of whom 37
:eived PhD degrees.
GESTAPO KILL GERMAN
>R ASSISTING A JEW
|ZURICH (JTA).Josef Boes. a
erman Catholic from Hanover.
Js been executed in Vienna on
larges of helping a Jewish
end. Guido Brinkman, to ob-
lin documents indicating he was
Catholic ancestry, nazi papers
reived here report. The papers
ly that using the forged docu-
lents,
An item appearing on the
front page of the Jewish Flor-
idian created a wrong impres-
sion among many of the resi-
dents of this area. The item
"YM and YWHA of Greater
Miami in Consolidation" refer-
red to the individual groups
of Miami's Young Men's and
Young Women's organisations.
This item has no connection
or relation to the newly form-
ed YM k WHA of Miami
Beach, which remains a separ-
ate and distinct body serving
the needs of Miami Beach.
While the item was technic-
ally correct, as the charter
r>*m of the Miami body in-
cludes the term "Greater Mi-
ami." we acknowledge the mis-
leading qualities of the item.
The organisation to which the
original srticle referred is lo-
cated in Miami at 1567 S. W.
5th street. Maurice Grossman
is its executive director and
Leo Ackerman. president.
The Miami Beach YM fc
WHA u located at 1 Lincoln
road, Miami Beach with Harry
Zukernick as president and
Jack Marash. executive direc-
tor.
We regret any confusion
caused.
chosen by unanimous vote to fill
the unexpired term ending May,
1947.
Mr. Liberman was born in New
York City in January 1896. the
son of the late Philip and Sarah
Liberman.
On leaving high school Liber-
man worked as a clerk in a men's
furnishings store and within two
years was operating his own
men's store.
In the last world war he was
rejected under the selective serv-
ice system, but until the armis-
tice he worked on a war job in
the Hog Island shipyard.
After the war he operated an
armv and navy store at Wilkes-
Barfe, Pa., later adding stores
in Scranton and in Syracuse, N.
Y
Meanwhile his father had come
to Miami Beach and established
the Mercantile Bank and Trust
company. His father induced him
to sell his store holdings and
come here in 1931. In 1933 he
and Meyer Rauzin established
the Standard Wine and Spirits
company in Miami. Liberman no
longer has an interest in the
business.
On the death of his father in
1937, Liberman accepted a vice
presidency in. the bank, which
had become Mercantile National
Bank of Miami Beach in 1933.
Liberman is unmarried and is
a member of Beth Jacob. Beth
Sholom, and Miami Beach Jew-
ish Center congregations, arfd
also B'nai B'rith, Elks and
YMHA.
"I want to tell the citizens of
Miami Beach that I will do the
best I can to fill the place of
Maj. Wolfson on the council,
he said. .
Councilman Levi was chosen as
mayor.
BY COMMITTEE
NEW YORK (JTA) A report
on the situation of the Jews in
I Transnistria. the section of the
occupied Ukraine administered
by Rumania, was made public
here this week by the World
Jewish Congress on the basis of
official findings of a Jewish com-
mission which toured Transnis-
tria.
Emphasizing that of the 185.000
Jews who were deported by the
Rumanian authorities from Bess-
arabia and Bukovina to Tran-
snistria, only 65.000 have surviv-
ed, the World Jewish Congress
says that "there is some hope of
a definite improvement" of the
Jewish situation in Transnistria.
The Jewish commission was per-
mitted by the governor of Tran-
snistria, Prof. Alexianu, to visit
some of the 101 localities where
the deportees were "permitted"
to settle.
JEWISH CONCIL TRYING
TO GET SOLDIER VOTE
JERUSALEM(JTA). The
Jewish National Council of Pales-
tine is negotiating with the Brit-
ish military authorities in an at-
tempt to arrange voting facilities
for Palestine serving in the Brit-
ish armed forces, it is learned
here.
Declaring that Jewish soldiers
constitute eight per cent of the
persons eligible to vote in the
forthcoming elections of repre-
sentatives to the Assefath Han-
ivcharim, the Jewish national as-
sembly, the council stressed the
importance of their being enabled
to cast their ballots. It pointed
out that Australian and South
African soldiers serving in the
Middle East were enabled recent-
ly to vote for members of their
respective parliaments.
The Greater Miami Jewish
federation through its board of
directors placed itself on record
at a meeting when it passed a
resolution advocating the abroga-
tion of the White Paper. This
action follows similar activity of
federations and organizations
throughout the country in con-
demning the Chamberlain act of
May 193!) restricting Jewish im-
migration into Palestine after
March of this year. Copies were
forwarded to Florida senators and
congressmen and to the secretary
of state in Washington. The
resolution in full follows:
"Tn view of the promulgation
of the Chamberlain White Pa-
per of May, 1939 which re-
stricts Jewish immigration and
land settlement and prohibits
all further Jewish immigra-
tion after March, 1944, thereby
threatening the very existence
of Jewry to a national life in
Palestine at a time when it
has become clear, as never be-
fore, that the solution of the
problem of homeless Jewry is
] in the opening of doors of Pal-
estine:
Therefore. Be it resolved that
the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation at a regular meeting
held on November 29. 1943.
1 addresses itself to the president
of the United States, our Flor
. ida U. S. senators and repre-
1 sentatives with the earnest ap-
peal that all appropriate action
be taken to ensure the with-
drawal in its entirety of the
Palestine White Paper of May.
1939 and urges that the gates
of Palestine be opened to Jew-
ish immigration to the end that
the oppressed Jewish people
may be enabled to take its
rightful place in the progres-
sive order of mankind, which
we pray may issue from this
struggle."
RUSSIA ASKED TO
CANADIANS TO TALK
ABOUT IMMIGRATION
OTTAWA (JTA).The forth-
coming session of the Canadian
parliament may take up the ques-
tion of opening the country to
increased immigration from Eur-
ope, it was predicted in the press
here. 4,
It is expected, however, that
the Canadian government will
take no action on admitting large
numbers of immigrants until the
war is over. At present there is
a group within Canada asking
for increased immigration while
another group is completely op-
posed to it. A third group advo-
cates the restriction of immigra-
tion to British subjects only.
ASK BRITISH JEWS FOR
ANTI-SEMITISM FUNDS
LONDON (JTA). Stressing
the growth of anti-Semitism in
Great Britain, the London Jewish
Chronicle calls for the raising of
a huge "defense fund" to be used
to combat anti-Jewish propagan-
da. Lack of such resources up
until now, the paper says, has re-
sulted in the fact that innumer-
able chances to expose anti-
Semitism and anti-Semites have
been lost.
ENTER U. S. S. R.
LONDON (JTA).The Bishop
of Chichester this week voiced
support of a demand advanced by
the Manchester Guardian that
the Soviet government permit
refugees from Poland, among
whom are 600,000 Jews, to emi-
grate from Russia.
"However sharp the political
', controversies between Russia and
Poland are, there is no reason
! why the soviet authorities should
, ignore the appeal to permit the
emigration of refugees from Po-
, land now on Russian soil since
' this appeal is based on good will
! among the allied nations and
mercy for helpless persons," the
, bishop told the press.
C.I.C. WARNS AGAINST
ANTI-SEMITISM LAWS
MILAN JEWS STARVED
BEFORE DEPORTATION
GENEVA (JTA). Dispatches
i to Italian-language newspapers
published in Switzerland disclose
that the Germans in the large
industrial city of Milan are mer-
cilessly exterminating and de-
porting the Jewish population.
MONTREAL (JTA). Jewish
leaders in Canada are of the
opinion that there are grave dan-
gers and difficulties in a proposal
advanced recently for legislation
to ban anti-Semitism in Canada,
it was announced this week by
the Canadian Jewish congress.
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation has issued an ur-
gent call to the women of this
area for voluntary assistance.
Aid is needed in pre-campaign
activity and those who can de-
vote time are asked to contact
Mrs. Meyer Schwartz or the
Federation office. 3-5411.


>i FRIDAY. JANUARY 7.
1944
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DANZIG'S
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Buy War Bonds ar.d Stamps to
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m a-"rr..-r.datioQs
April lit.
Highest reccrr.rr.endations
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WILL SOME high think-
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.: ?.:;:; Jacob H. Kajlan
for Rest
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IIDAY. JANUARY % 1944
vJewisti nwrkltom
PAGE THREE
SOCIAL ITEMS AND
PERSONALS
Mrs. Stanley C. Myers is ex-
i pected to return to the city after
i a three weeks' stay in New York.
BAR MITZVAH
Dr. and Mrs. Louis J. Halpern
Chicago, 111., and Dr. Halpern's
ister, Miss Rose Halpern, also of
Thicago, are visiting another sis-
jr and brother-in-law, Mr. and
Irs. Hyman E. Leichenger, 3917
leridian drive. Mrs. Barney
Landsman of Fort Worth, Texas,
tint of the Halperns and Mrs.
leichenger, also is their guest.
Miss Shirley Bernstein, daught-
er of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Bern-
Eein, 1610 N. W. 34th street, is
tending the holidays with her
imily. She is a freshman at
Florida State College for Women,
ft Tallahassee.
Dr. and Mrs. Herman Katz of
Liberty, N. Y.. are the guests of
heir son-in-law and daughter,
jr. and Mrs. Ruben Levinin. 810
f. W. 79th street.
Mrs. Jerome Goodman, 1016
Lenox avenue, Miami Beach, has
>turfted from Chattanooga,
Jenn., where she was called by
le death of her father, Sam
llock.
Mrs. I. S. Gordon. 1604 Meridi-
avenue, Miami Beach, has as
fcer guest, her niece, Joan Audrey
Jordan, of West Hempstead, L. I.
Mrs. Sam Zilber of Milwaukee.
Wisconsin, arrived here to spend
month with her son-in-law and
laughter, Mr. and Mrs. William
Tesselman, in Coral Gables. Mr.
kesselman is director of the
Jillel Foundation of the Univer-
jty of Miami. Mrs. Zilber will
joined by her husband next
ireek and they will return to-
let her.
Louis Kraft, executive director
of the National Jewish Welfare
board, spent the past week here.
Miss Rose Blank will return
this week-end from New York
after spending the holidays there.
Jack Miller will leave for the
north Saturday.
Mrs. Murray Gruber and sons.
Michael and Morton, of Brooklyn,
are spend the month of January
in Miami Beach. Mrs. Gruber
is a sister of Rabbi Max Shapiro.
Mark Max, retired Miami busi-
ness man and past chairman of
the county ration board, complet-
ed two years of service with the
office of price administration last
Tuesday. He was recipient of
many congratulatory messages in
his office. He is head of the OPA
price department for this area.
Mrs. Cecil Myers, mother of
Stanley C. Myers, left Thursday
to return to her home after
spending several weeks here.
Miss Evelyn Vanguilder and
Miss Bobby Slade of Lakeland,
Fla., were holiday guests of Mrs.
Sadye Rose, 821 S. W. 11th ave-
nue.
Moses Joseph Grundwerg will
become Bar Mitzvah at services
at Beth Jacob Synagogue. 3rd
street and Washington avenue,
Saturday morning January 8th.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel M. Grundwerg of the
Tides hotel. His grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Schlesinger of
Mr. and Mrs. S. Englander. of
Newark. N. J., are visiting their
parents Mr. and Mrs. I. England-
er, of the Starlight apartments,
1529 Jefferson avenue, Miami
Beach.
Mrs. Samuel Feld, New York
city, is spending a month with
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Saltzman. 4491
Prairie avenue.
ENGAGEMENT
Major and Mrs. Mitchell Wolf-
son had their two children. Louis
and Frances Louise, visiting with
them for the holidays.
Mrs. Hy Coverman is expected
to return to the city next week
after having visited with her
husband Pfc. Coverman stationed
at Camp Campbell, Ky.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Beck and
daughter, Marsha, of Lima. Ohio,
are spending several months at
the Beach. Mr. Beck is the broth-
er of Mrs. Max Shapiro.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Michaels.
1900 S. W. 21st terrace, announce
the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Nancie Elaine, to Stanley
Kanner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Kanner. Sarasota. No date has
| been set for the wedding.
Miss Michaels attended schools
in Buffalo, N. Y., and New Or-
leans, La., and now is a senior
at Miami high school.
Mr. Kanner was graduated
from Georgia Military academy;
attended the University of Flor-
ida and the University of Miami,
and is a charter member of Tau
Epsilon Phi fraternity. He is now
a V-12. stationed in Bainbridge.
Mr.
MOSES JOSEPH GRUNDWERG
Brooklyn. N. Y.. have made a
special trip to attend this event
of their first grandson. The Bar
Mitzvah will read the entire Sed-
rah in the Torah and Maftir. He
will address the worshippers and
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will re-
MRS. LORAYNE COHN
PASSES ON THURSDAY
Mrs. Lorayne "Midge" Cohn,
1959 S. W. 23rd Terrace, 29 years
old, died at a local hospital
Thursday morning after a brief
illness.
Mrs. Cohn was first vice-presi-
dent of Dade Chapter National
Children's Cardiac Home, record-
ing secretary of the Greater Mi-
ami Chapter of the National
Home for Jewish Children at
Denver, and active in other social
and civic organizations.
She is survived by her hus-
band, Maurice C. Cohn, and two
daughters, Maureen Ann Cohn
and Rose Carol Cohn, of Miami.
Also her father. Roy Tagney;
mother, Mrs. Irene Carroll; broth-
er. Roy Tagney; grandmother.
Mrs. Annie Blitz; aunt, Mrs. Lo-
retta Artery, all of Chicago. Fun-
eral services will be conducted at
3 p. m. Sunday at the Gordon
Funeral Home by Rabbis Irving
Lehrman and S. M. Machtei. In-
terment will follow in the family
plot in Mount Nebo cemetery.
JERUSALEM, (JTA). Sir
Harold MacMichael, high com-
missioner for Palestine, has warn-
ed the population to abstain from
"too much talk regarding dread-
ful dangers looming in Palestine''
and "rights of self-defense."
In a New Year message broad-
cast over the Palestine radio, the
high commissioner assured the
people that he is not inclined to
minimum any dangers.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ross and
daughter, Barbara, of Gastonia,
N. C, are visiting in Miami.
They arrived here to attend the
funeral of Mrs. Minnie Kauffman
Ross.
AN-NELL HOTEL DINING ROOM
700 EUCLID AVENUE
DIETARY LAWS OBSERVED
A revelation in Good Food prepared and served by the
Princes of the Prince Hotels of Arverne and Rockaway Park
FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE 5-1191
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Newmark,
3767 Royal Palm avenue. Miami
Beach, have announced the en-
gagement of their daughter. Miss
Barbara Ruth Newmark. to Ber-
nard Klebanow. son of Mr. and
Mrs. H. L. Klebanow, of New
York.
The bride-elect was graduated
from Miami Beach high school
and attended the Shetland school
at Great Neck, L. I.
Mr. Klebanow is a graduate of
New York university and attend-
ed Columbia university and the
University of Wisconsin.
The wedding is expected to
take place shortly.
WEDDINGS
spond. The bar mitzvah and his ^-^ -- T rr, T ^^ --, ^.
,'"frMSaAUlFai(' being ins-ruct- 'O B irUAKIES
ed by M. A. Emanuel. The par- j
entfl are serving a Kiddush in the | .qMPTT rpcppnpr
Talmud Torah building following j BAHNETT EFSEROFF
services Friends are invited' Barnett Efscroff 73, retired
and no invitations are being is- hardware dealer who came here
succi six years ago from Newark. N. J.,
and lived at 550 15th street. Mi-
ami Beach, died in a Miami hos-
pital Wednesday after a brief ill-
ness. He is survived by his wife.
Mrs. Molly Efscroff; two sons,
Moe and Irving Efseroff, both of
Miami Beach, and four daughters.
Services were conducted by
Rabbi Irving Lehrman Thursday
in Riverside Memorial chapel
with burial following in Mt. Nebo
cemetery.
During the services at Beth Da-
vid Saturday morning the Bar
Mitzvah of Freddie Heineman,
grandson of Mrs. Pauline Wein-
traub. will take place. A recep-
tion in the auditorium will follow
the services.
BRITH
VJrs/rs"*w"~"
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of a
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The wedding of Miss Doreen
Klein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
D. K. Klein, of Flint, Mich., and
Dr. Emanuel Schon, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Schon, of 710
S. W. 13th avenue, took place at
the Macfadden-Deaville hotel in
Miami Beach Jan. 2 with Rabbi
Max Shapiro officiating.
Miss Klein attended the Uni-
versity of Michigan.
Dr. Schon attended Ohio State
I university and was graduated
j from Northern Illinois College of
| Optometry.
The couple will reside here.
The Brith Milah of the son of i
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Stanley Levy,;
11322 S. W. 7th street, took place I
at the Jackson Memorial hospital
on Sunday morning with Rabbi
S. M. Mach'ei officiating.
On Wednesday afternoon, at
I the Victoria hospital. Rabbi S. M.
! Machtei officiated at the Brith
! Milah of the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Calvin H. Kaler, 470 S. W. 21st!
road.
_______BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Frish-;
berg 745 Fifteen street, Miami
Beach, announce the birth of a
daughter. Sandra Janis, on Dec-
ember 28th. 1943.
MRS. MINNIE HOFFMAN ROSS
Services for Mrs. Minnie Hoff-
man Ross, who died Dec. 22nd in
a Gastonia. N. C, hospital were
held at the graveside in Grace-
land Memorial park Dec. 27.
Gordon Funeral home was in
charge with Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan
of Temple Israel officiating.
Mrs. Ross is survived by her
husband. J. A. Ross, and two
daughters. Mrs. Arthur Finnies-
ton. Miami, and Miss Josephine
Ross. Miami Beach.
Lt. and Mrs. Leonard Martin
Fisher, USA air corps, were join-
ed in matrimony January 2nd by
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan of Temple
Israel. The ceremony took place
at the home of the bride's cousins,
Dr. and Mrs. Elias Friedus, San
Marino drive. Miami Beach. The
I bride was formerly Miss Bar-
bara Louis, doughter of Mrs.
j Louis Louis, 242 N. E. 27th
I street. Lt. Fisher, son of Mrs.
Lillian Fisher, Miami Beach, is
', a bombardier and recently re-
, turned from the Mediterranean.
I Participating in 40 bombing mis-
sions, he has been awarded the
air medal with seven oak leaf
i clusters.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Adelman.
formerly of this city and now of
Savannah, announce the birth of
a daughter January 5th. Mrs.
Nathan Adelman, grandmother,
left for Savannah Wednesday.
A good buy is a War Bond. Buy
now and you will be paid later
.00 for every $3.00.
AUGUST BROS Rv
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Buy War Savings Bonds
REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
605 Lincoln Road Ph. 5-5868
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Map of Miami Beach
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Of course) everybody
ants SOME Vitamins.
Surveyi show that mil-
lions of people do ns
get ENOUGH.
A pleasant, convenient
economical way to bo
surs that you sad youn
family do not lack essen-
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U to take ONE-A-DAY brand
Vitamin B Complex tablets.
An insufficient supply of B
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ousness. Sleeplessness, (
mess. Lack of Appetite. There are
other causes for these conditions, but
why not guard against this one causa
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I Important Get your money's
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HERBERT HODES
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Phono 3-3143 or 2-3426
To My Friends and Patrons I wish to Announce the Opening of
Steinhouser's Restaurant
666 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach Phone 58-2507
Specialising in Home CookingMeats and Dairy


PAGE FOUR
*Je*isfifk)ricfir>n
FRIDAY, JANUARY 7. 1944
TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE-
The Jewish Floridian
Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami, Fla.
P.O. Box 2973 Phone 2-1141
Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office
of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879
FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor
Subscription1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00
MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. JANUARY 7, 1944
TEBET 11, 5704
VOLUME 17 NUMBER 1
IN THE MAIL BOX
Mr. Fred K. Shochet,
Managing Editor,
The Jewish Floridian,
21 S. W. 2nd Avenue,
Miami, Flori I
Dear Fred:
On Dccembei 31 1943 j
: on the
Mdctfy eotigidetUial
___By PHINEAS J. BIRON-
.i '. I
PARTITION
According to dispatches from Cairo, some Near East ob-
servers predict that the Palestine question will be finally and
definitely settled within the forthcoming year. They predict that
that will be accomplished by a new "partition" scheme.
On the other hand, there was published this week Lord
Wedgwood's "Testament for Democracy." And he wants the
Palestine question settlednot by means of partition but by an
"enlargement" scheme. He would have Jewish Palestine in-
clude not only Palestine but Transjordan Sinai and Haran.
These two schemes are worthy of consideringnot only in
themselves but in showing the way men's minds work. The
partition scheme is based very evidently essentialy on appeas-
ing the present settlersthe Arabs. A swap is madea bar-
gain struck in which a little is to be given to both sidesbut
essentially the Arabs are to be considered.
But Wedgwood's thinking was of a different mould. While
the partitioners were thinking of the present, Wedgwood very
evidently was thinking of the future. Thus, in his Testament
ior Democracy he talks, for example, a great deal about the
"veils and tarbushes" of the Near East. He sees the Near East
as suffering from a great deal of antiquated Moslems rust,
which needs to be removedand which can only be removed
by opening large the doors for the settlement of people with
fresh ideas. Need more be said?
"Forty years ago Orville and Wilbur Wright got the first
power-driven aircraft to take the air successfuly. Today, man's
imagination has difficulty keeping pace with the everyday
achievements of flying. The gift to the world by Orville and
Wilbur Wright has made a broad highway of the skies over
which time and distance are cut a hundredfold. It is our duty
to keep these air highways free and open, in order that all
peoples of the world may more and more become good neigh-
borsbetter neighborsand that the instrument of flying shall
serve to keep the peace once it has again been achieved. Or-
ville and Wilbur Wright did not labor and toil to create an in-
strument of war. Knowing them as I do, their inspiration was
not a destructive weapon. The impelling force which drove
them on to ultimate success was to make a contribution to the
progress of man. When the war is won it will be our obligation
to convert to peaceful pursuits the gains in the field of aviation
that war has brought Experiments which would have re-
quired decades will have been accomplished in a few years
and, if we will, we can use all of these advances for a lasting
peace."President Roosevelt.
newspapi i, Th<
dian/ a new i ."' "
the consolidation ol tn< \-;'.j ;
f G it< r Miami i WHA
,,i Greater M | ":
Iganization, th YM & VW11A oi
Gn ater Mi imi.
This article was
frami d in that:
1. It did not giv( I
or loci
which were
2. It di I nol
munity that the con
betwei n an organization and its
own auxiliary.
.'(. It did nol indi thes<
organizations wen i no way
connected ith the YM & WHA
of Miami Beach
4. It gave the imi i
the people of 1 nity thai
the "Y" of Mii ">'
Miami Beach ha lb
ed into one oi. n and that
thr Miami Beach "V" had< I
absorbed by the Miami "Y
Since the appearance of this
article in your newspaper, the of-
fice of the YM & WHA of M
Beach has received numerous
telephone calls from its members
and others inquiring whether the
YM & WHA of Miami Beach
would still continue in e>
as an autonomous body.
The board of directors of the
YM & WHA of Miami Bi
certain that it was not your in-
tention to create this erroneous
impression, and they are confi-
dent that you would be willing to
publish a news item, affording it
equal prominence with the news
item in question, advising the
Jewish community that the ar-
ticle of December 31. 1943 was
not intended to give thi
sion which it did. Our board also
is confident that in your next
edition you will explain that the
YM & WHA of Miami Beach is
separate and distinct from the
YM & WHA of Greater Miami.
We know that you will do
everything you can to eliminate
any confusion or harm that may
have resulted from your pub-
lishing the item in question.
Thank you for your cooperation
in clarifying the situation.
With kindest regards.
Sincerely,
HARRY ZUKERNICK,
President and chairman of the
board of directors, of the YM &
WHA of Miami Beach.
SINGER IS CHAIRMAN
OF BAZAAR COMMITTEE
Bill Singer, chairman of lh<
YM and VWHA victory bazaar
committee, has announci I I
S. B. Miller has been a|
treasurer of the victon bazaar
i mittee An i xecutive com-
mittee has been ai
Mr. Singer to assisl i af]
the details of I | .,. The
committee in : |< Leo Acker-
man, Georgi Ch rtk I Abi Aro-
novitz, Sam Silv. i Larrj Gi
"lan; Mesdames Ann Koven
Mildred Wei el, Lillian Fi
man Mm,, Lavine and N< tl
Novak. I he bazaar will i ,
seated m the form ol i .v.,l
under a big circus tent
'"'l on the "Y" grounds In
addition to the
ial attractions will be
for children There will h,
special counsellor who will con-
duct a Children's program .so thai
the parents may cnioy tl
selves ai the Y Many other
novel features are planned.
INFORMATION WANTED
Information is being sought of
Max Greenberg, who has* lee,
living apart from his wife, Helen
and minor daughter. Shirley for
quite some time and ,s not con-
tributing toward their support as
a result of which they findtE
selves in great need They are
also anxious to determine his
intentions toward them. Max
m Florida was born in New York
City on June 13. 1902. is 5 feet
6 inches tall weighed 160 pounds
has brown hair, grey-blue eves'
hard of hearing, molt- on [eft
cheek, was a sheet-metal worker
hfswTt,0n A"*""' aware of
his location is requested to com-
mumeate with the National D^-
tenssw_Wcst 47 **
Bur War Savings Bonds.
POLITICAL ....
Scoop! ... Dr. Arieh Tartakover, member of the Execu.
tive of the World Jewish Congress, who left New York
for London last week, was offered a portfolio in the Polish
Government in exile. ... But Dr. Tartakover declined the
offer. His position is that he cannot accept a seat in
the cabinet unless the Polish government gives more tangible
proof of its opposition to anti-Semitic trends within its own
ranks. Tartakover was offered the Ministry of Health.
. The American Zionist delegation that is proceeding to
England to confer with Weizmann and representatives from
Palestine wil consist of five members. They are Dr.
Nahum Goldmann, Rabbi Wolf Gold, Chaim Greenberg,
Rabbi Israel Goldstein and Mrs. Rose Halpern. ... We pre-
dict that David ben Gurion's resignation, which will be a
main topic of discussion, will be accepted. Harry Hersh-
field has decided that the ultimate fate of Hitler and Goering
should be to serve as a pair of bookends for "Mein Kampf."
EPISODE ....
At the recent hearing before the House Foreign Affairs
Committee on the Resolution to Rescue European Jews the
following dialogue occurred between Representative Karl
Mundt and William B. Ziff. The Congressman asked:
"What are the Jewsa religion, a race or a nation?" .
Ziff embarked on an involved explanation, which, however,
failed to enlighten the Congressman. ... So the latter inter-
rupted to ask: "What kind of a Jew would you call Con-
gressman Bloom, for instance?" Whereupon an embar-
rassing pause fell over the hearing And somewhere in
the room a newspaper reporter leaned over and whispered
to his neighbor: "That answer wouldn't be fit to print."
THIS AND THAT ....
Did you know that the high altar in the Chapel of the
Intercession, in New York's famed Trinity Parish, is con-
structed of 300 stones brought from Palestine? Millions
of the city's subway riders learned this fact from a display
card last month, so we thought we'd let you in on the
secret. Attention, liberal forums: If you want to give
your audience an unusual experience let them hear the Rev.
Benjamin Richardson, Negro minister, speak on problems
of discrimination. His listeners will never forget his
direct, straightforward and effecive approach.
JEWISH NEWS ....
It was pressure from its constituency that compeled the
Anti-Defamation League to make public its report on anti-
Semitic incidents in New York City. Some of the A. D. L
leaders had tried to keep this under cover. The Rev.
Richard Evans is creating a sensation. His transconti-
nental tour on behalf of the Zionist Organization is making
thousands of converts to the cause, Jewish and non-Jewish.
. The Emergency Conference to Save European Jews, very
much under fire from national Jewish organizations, has re-
layed a most touching letter to us. It is from an aged
Jewish mother whose son is fighting in the South Pacific
area. The mother had sent her soldier boy a copy of The
Answer, the organ of the Conference, and her son had
called it the best Chanukah present he could have wished
for. The newly formed committee of the American Jewish
Congress which calls itself the Committee to Combat An*
Semitims may run into legal difficulties when it comes to
using that name. Several weeks ago an independent
Committee to Combat Anti-Semitism, of which Secretary
Ickes is a member, was incorporated in the State of New
York.
STAGE AND SCREEN ....
Paul Muni, whom you'll see again in the forthcoming
Chopin film. "At Night We Dream," has been doing a lot
ol research on the career of the great Polish musician.
re reports that Chopin was poor and unrecognized until he
was invited to play at a Rothschild soiree in Paris-and
Tw ne ,was a made man. Mary Small, the one-time
cnna radio star who now warbles in that spicy Broadway
musical. "Early to Bed." likes to spend her spare time
grinding out short stories for the pulp magazines, and is
extremely proud of the fact that not long ago one of these
mags paid her S25 for one of her creations. William
fox, one of the pioneers in the movie industry, is getting set
to pioneer again. ... He is planning to introduce a new
automatic movie projector. Mexican film star Raquel
Kojas were told, was born Janet Reisenfeld. daughter of
the late musical director. Dr. Hugo Reisenfeld.
ABOUT PEOPLE
rr,n SA?,r,i?9 ^ new year riaht are the Associated Ameri-
nMhr^ m 7ho are 8Pn*"ng an exhibition of the works
oi mat gifted painter. Jacques Zucker. ... By the time tbi
J* m, P"nt you will know that Henry Montor has resigned
horn the executive directorship of the American Zionist
meZlCl CUrl **9 to the United
wffltaE! PPeal> Rabbi Leon l Feuw- formerly of Ohio,
oT the L,Veru ,em.Pf>rarUY- Albert E. Kahn, coauthor
Amerir^?22 S0***0?*" ^ regarded by subversive
rtmenca Firster organizations as their public enemy Number
wnmino',1 i chudaY he receives at least one anonymous
of leaSrlh Y ft? Sl8- No,e to organizations In need
fee 2 P:, LlU,e P*"** 'o'mer executive secretary of
not taS Zn ew*h CorKFeM. is .till unattached. She's
not u a hurry to get back into harness.


FRIDAY. JANUARY 7, 1944
*Jewtsii FhrMSaun
PAGE FIVE
Face Facts
By Alexander F. Miller
Florida Regional Director
Anti Defamation League
WEST FIIBII III
LIST HALFDF L
Max R. Silver, Miami attorney
and legal aid counsellor for the
Dade County Bar association, was
installed as treasurer of the Dade
County Federation of Social
Workers at a luncheon last Fri-
day. 33 members were present,
representing 29 social agencies.
Mrs. Lula Mae Harrison installed
the officers of the group, which
is celebrating its fourth anniver-
sary.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps
ID-*
Bm*~-
Your Complete Department
Stors With Quality
Merchandise
Washington Ave. at 13th St.
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flagler St., Miami
Gartenberg & Schechter's
GEORGE WASHINGTON
HOTEL
Strictly Kosher Dining Room
Catering to the General PuWic
rfpri'ln it*.nil i I
lli'l I: <

W i n \ .\i -i t Isca'
PHONE 56617
HERMAN WALL NAMED
TEMPLE ISRAEL HEAD
The subject of our little essay
this week is entitled, "How to
Breed Anti-Semitism."
The story starts at a Lummus
park entertainment. The lady in
charge, during the course of sev-
eral announcements, remarked
that although her name sounded
Jewish she was not.
An unappropriate remarkcer-
tainly!
A prejudiced remarkperhaps!
An anti-Semitic remark
hardly!
Nonetheless, a few of our too
sensitive friends immediately
rushed to the platform and ve-
hemently denounced the speaker
and her husband who happened
to be present. One determined
lady, not content with these tac-
tics carried her spleen to city
hall where she received the cool
reception she deserved.
The woman who made the re-
mark has an unblemished record
of fifteen years in the city's ser-
vice. The city official with whom
this unfair complaint was lodged
has always evidenced an un-
prejudiced attitude.
Suddenly, these two individu-
als found themselves stigmatized
as anti-Semites. It will be re-
markable if bitter resentment is
not aroused in them. If, in being
cloaked with the mantle of Jew-
baiter, they do not decide to
assume the role.
To the ADL office examples
of anti-Semitism with far more
serious implications are reported
daily. Despite our experience in
the field, we rarely act before
a thorough investigation, careful
consideration and consultation
with members of our advisory
board.
How much better if our im-
petuous friends had controlled
their tempers and had brought
the matter to this officeset-up
for just such a purpose.
MAX R. SILVER TREASURER
OF DADE SOCIAL WORKERS
E
The West Flagler Kennel club
will bring its eighth week of his-
tory making, record breaking
greyhound racing to a close this
week-end as well as move full
stride in the last half of its cur-
rent 86-night meeting which
comes to a close with the annual
West Flagler Derby Champion-
ship on Feb. 22.
Holding pace as the state's No.
1 greyhound racing center as all
other sports start their midwin-
ter schedule, patronge and mu-
tuel play at West Flagler continue
to claim headline attention along
with the great racing competition
that each night's program pre-
sents.
Ahead, Messrs. Jacob Sher,
president, and W. L. Huntley,
vice president and general man-
ager, have approved an outstand-
ing stakes roster which assures
many headline events. Chief of
these will be the annual Nur-
sery Stakes Championship for
the juvenile racing stars, the an-
nual West Flagler $1,000 Futuri-
ty and the annual West Flagler
Derby on closing night.
The nightly 10-race cards start
at 8 p. m. with the daily double
on the second and third races.
The nightly feature is the eighth
race while each night's final
tenth is a breath-taking hurdle
event, West Flagler being the
only dog track in the area pre-
senting hurdle racing.
Herman Wall, pioneer resident,
was unanimously elected to the
presidency of Temple Israel, Mi-
ami's reform congregation, last
Tuesday evening. At the same
meeting Monte Selig was chosen
first vice president and Carl
Charles and Jerome Freehling
were added to the board of trus-
tees.
Mr. Wall, active in the com-
munal life of the community, has
been affiliated with Temple
J3jtw-eny&uand)7le.
By BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc.
CAIRO, (JTA).Rabbi Barnett
Brickner of Cleveland, who is
making a worldwide visit as a
representative of the Jewish wel-
fare board to Jewish soldiers, re-
ports that there is practically no
anti-Jewish feeling among Am-
erican troops overseas. At a
press conference here, he said
that he had noted a marked re-
vival of religious interest among
American troops. In many sec-
tors, Jewish chaplains are "cir-
suit riding," he said, traveling
constantly to minister to the
needs of small groups of Jewish
soldiers.
In places where they are but
a few Jews and no rabbi, the
Catholic or Protestant chaplain
works with the Jews; assisting
them in conducting their own
services. Rabbi Brickner was
critical of the nature of entertain-
ment provided troops, saying
that they did not want sex stuff,
but high-class entertainment. He
added there was a need for pro-
viding soldiers with greater ori-
entation on wartime and post-
war affairs.
London Arms Hotel
727 COLLINS AVENUE
Now Open to the Public
.Under
Personal Management
D. ROSNER
Formerly Hotel Aitpr
DINING ROOMNOW
OPEN TO PUBLIC
' jmnb* ~-'- ^op'TBO
Dietary Laws Btrictfy Observed
PHONE 58-1174
EVERYTHING AS IT SHOULD BE
Our thorough knowledge of all matters of ritual,
coupled with our modern facilities and our efficient
ana courteous personnel enable us to provide a
funeral that will meet the wishes of the bereaved
family in every particular.
HERMAN WALL
Israel since 1926. He served on
its board for more than 12 years
and has been chairman of vari-
ous committees. He was vice
president of the organization be-
fore being elevated. He served
as a division chairman of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion in last year's campaign and
is likewise a director of that or-
ganization.
Mr. Wall will succeed Leonard
Epstein who passed away sud-
denly last week.
L
EOF
tjUtttoUatToAa/**/
BEEN PUBLISHED
NEW YORK CITY. ... A com-
prehensive survey presenting
authentic detailed statistics con-
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world over obtained through ex-
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among the hundreds of major
features of the tenth and final
volumes of the Universal Jewish
Encyclopedia, just published, ac-
cording to Dr. Isaac Landman,
editor-in-chief of this monumen-
tal work in English. Louis Rit-
tenberg is executive and liter-
ary editor.
Other historical articles include
such subjects as Synagogues,
Talmud. Territoralism, Theatre,
Torah, Trade Unions, Universal-
ism, Womanhood, Yiddish, Zion-
ism, and scores of other enlight-
ening themes authoritatively
treated. The ten volumes of the
Universal Jewish Encyclopedia
represent 15 years of collabora-
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scholars and experts in all fields
of endeavor from virtually every
country on the globe.
Unlike the previous volumes,
which were inscribed to the mem-
ory of eminent spiritual, cultural
and communal Jewish leaders
the tenth volume is dedicated to
"the hallowed memory of Eur-
ope's martyred Jews" embodied
in a magnificent symbolic 4-color
panel contributed by the noted
Polish artist Arthur Szyk.
The tenth volume of the Uni-
versal Jewish Encyclopedia con-
tains a total of 680 pages and of
1380 articles, of which 983 are
devoted to biography, 107 to Jew-
ish communities, 51 to Bible. 50
to rabbinics, 35 to history. 33 to
theology and liturgy, 28 to or-
ganizations and institutions. 23,
to noted non-Jews, and 22 to
customs and ceremonies. The
volume runs the gamut of sub-
jects from Spicebox to Stefan
Zweig, noted German author who
committed suicide not long ago.
STARTING THE NEW YEAR ....
The New Year started very quietly as far as Jewish
activities are concerned Unless one considers the
statement of the American Jewish Conference attacking the
Emergency Committee to Save the Jews of Europe as
"something new" But this statement has long been
awaited and its contents had been known in advance to
many Eyes are now turned to the forthcoming General
Assembly of the Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds
which is to take place in Pittsburgh. This will be one of
the most important Jewish gatherings of the year. Jewish
communities throughout the country have received instruc-
tions as to the best methods of neutralizing Fascist-inspired
anti-Semitism in advance. These include maintaining
watchfullness over subversive groups; plans for dealing^
with those using Anti-Semitism as a business racket; ex-
posing the technique and past records of local anti-Semites,
and exposing anti-Semites working under the umbrella of
patriotism. The Jewish communities are also urged to
obtain due recognition of the achievements of Jews as Am-
ericans by assembling biographies of local Jewish public
benefactors and publicizing facts favorable to Jews, military,
cultural, charitable. Keeping complete war records of
local Jewry is also recommended. ... At the same time
Jewish communities are advised not to indulge in a "hush-
hush" policy with regard to local anti-Semitic developments,
but to take a Irank and dignified attitude. This does not
mean that small matters should be turned into big issues, or
that unwise demonstrations should be made. ... In the
interest of Jewish self-discipline it is rather recommended
that "breast-beating and clamorous mass-meetings" be
avoided and that social pressure be brought on Jews who
by their conduct injure the Jewish reputation.
CHILDREN'S "STORY" ....
The tragedy of the thousands of Jewish children who
were torn from their parents by the Gestapo is eloquenty
told in the book "They Shall Inherit the Earth" just published
by John Day Co. The author. Otto Zoff, has collected
material on how the war affected children in various coun-
tries. Outstanding in his collection are the stories
picturing the fate of the Jewish boys and girls whose parents
were either massacred by the Nazis, or deported to "unknown
destinations." It is a stirring story of children behind barbed
wire, of children in cattle trains, of little girls who awoke at
night crying for their mothers, of numberless waifs. And
of the excellent care which the OSE, Jewish health society,
gave 1,300 refugee children in France. Equally stirring
is the chapter on the thousands of "young wolves" in Sal-
onika. These thousands of children live in caves and
sleep whever they happen to be at night. They steal
whatever food they see; they make off with anything they
can carry. They never wash; they are almost naked;
they are elusive and sly and slippery. They are an army
made up of small gangs that have their own code of honor,
and who cue completely fearless. They have their own
argot that no one else comprehends, and signal to each other
in a secret code of shrill whistles. And all these chil-
dren had homes and parents only a year or two ago. .
All these "young wolves" were God's children before the
Nazis entered Salonika The book is both an indictme"nt
of the Nazi crimes against innocent youngsters and a re-
minder to our generation that the post-war world will actually
be built by children who are today victims of the war.
CHANGING NAMES ....
Believe it or not, but in one year more than 600 Brook-
lyn residents with Jewish-sounding names received judicial
permission to assume other names. The records show that
Cohen has turned into Caine, Carver, Cord, Crafton, Corwin,
Conn, Carlton, Carin, Covel, Cole, Collan, Corey, Carter,
Craig. You have Levy turned into Lyons, Katz into Kates,
Shapiro in Chapereau But one person changed his
name from Edwards to Ullman. ... "I wish to cast my lot
with the people of my mother's faith," he said, "I want to
live, unequivocally and without reservation of any kind, as
a member of the Jewish faith." Quite a rare man in the
days of our years. Damon Runyon, noted columnist,
believes that it is quite sensible to change a name that one
feels is difficult to pronounce and remember, or that brings
embarrassment to the owner. ... At the same time, however,
he tells the story about the fellow name Joe Stinkeroo who
went into court one day and asked for legal change of name.
. "Joe Stinkeroo, eh9" said the judge, "Well my friend,
I think you have a point. What name do you wish to change
to?" "Herbert Stinkeroo," replied the applicant. "You
see, I am tired of having guys come up to me and say:
'Hello, Joe, what do you know?' Which reminds us of the
joke about a Jew who changed his name from Shapiro to
Sullivan. ... A month later he came to the judge and asked
that his name be changed from Sullivan to Stewart. .
"What is wrong with Sullivan?" the judge wanted to know.
. "You see, your honor," the man replied, "when I say
that my name is Sullivan people ask me: 'And what was
your name before?' They thus discover that my last name
was Shapiro. When my name is changed to Stewart and
they ask me the same question, I shall be able to tell them:
'Why, my name was Sullivan'."
Buy War Bonds and Stamps and
Insure Your Tomorrow.
THE CONTINENTAL RESTAURANT
1709 ALTON ROAD, MIAMI BEACH PHONE 5-9951
CONTINENTAL FOODS TO SUIT THE PALATE
All Pastries Baked on the Premises
CHOICE WINES AND LIQUORS
Catering to Organisations. Parties, and Banquets


PAGE SIX
+Mist fkrrt&_
FRIDAY. JANUARY 7, 1944
TB PAYERS

:*x payab.

[

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FOR ISM
LOCAL CLUB TO SPONSOR
JEWS SUCCEED
IN ELUDING ROUND-UP
STOCKHOLM. (JTA). About
10.000 Jews of ft
attempt-
up hav.......'"I
r,.t and
. friends, 11 is
LEGAL NOTICE
Notlee In hereby given thatThT^T
|t-r MKiif.l. deiilrlng to engiikt i., i, ,
.--. under the flotiti. >*
MAIN U-DRIVH IT SKK\|. 1 ,"
N l*t Street. Miami, Florid. '
......l ... r.l>t.r ...I.I L~. '* in.
'ircuit


J^t TEMPLETON. BUND PIANIST
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JWV TO HEAR ADDRESS BY
SPEAKER FROM ADL BUREAU
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POLISH LEADERS AID IN
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Mon. Jan. 17YMHA
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Sun.. Jan. 16 N
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PARTITION PLAN TO BE
OF DOMINION STATUS
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: Ti
LEGAL NOTICES
lend t" regtater ald nm
office >>f the Clerk of th. .
Court of I>ade County, Kloritiu
JACOH llAKHs^ii
UBO BARBAK1I
I>AV1I> llAIUtAMl
|] 17-M Jl I/T-U
NOTICE IS IIKKKIIY
WILLIAM A. LBAVKT iv engWH
;n tuialneee under the flctltl. .. ,~?,Tt
l DELUXE <;iui.i., Mt m s w
' 36th Street, Miami, Florida, and In
to leglatei aalil flctltloui i,am
iri th. Offlei .f th- (l.rk of th. Ctr
Collli "f I'aile Count) i
wii.i.iam a i.i:wi:y '
OBi >ROE CHERTKOP
f'.i Applii .mi
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\..i ce la hereby given thai th un.
i. deeJrtng t- oi i |1U,,_
the fl.'tni.
INK FOOD BALK
M th Bl Miami. Florl
.. r.. in i :
;. i.f the Circuit 2
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IN Cl 'INTY JUDOE
DADE COt'NTT, FLORIDA
So 13716
UK ESTATE OF
SAMUEL COCHRAXE

NOTICE OF INTENTION TO WAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
eb) given th.ii I I i\*
m) final rei>ort and i .
i >la< hai <* Bxacuttii
i >.f Bamuel Cochi
!iat on the 7th day ..f I
i im apply to tha M<
u F Bhnt< n, County Judj
K rl.l.i. for n|>i
n lort and tot final discharge a*
.'ri\ ol the Eatati
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Thu
FLe iRENCE E rOCHn
M \- \ for Ratal itrlx
7 It 21
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Buy War Savings Bonds.
.: or
PALM BE A CH NO TES
MRS. MARY SCHREBNICX. BsprssscMroT*
\f. -^^ if-- *-'. -...... ~;
. .. i -. B -. oXiu
Alfred Mever : Kings! N
Y. it ban I 1 the
--------- guests ?f the Joe L Mn
Waiter Moss has bean ill at the Shephai : Mn
home, of r.is parents, Mr an- Lesser and Mrs L-- ; .i Mn
Mrs. Joe Moss. Lesser list
Sa.-r. Coher. has returned fo".- Miss Rose
lowing an operation in Philadel- recent guest
phia. J Gooamariu
Pfc. Adolph Schutzberg -*-as re-
cently scheduled to appear in
a shortwave broadcast while on
furlough in England according to
word receive! by r.ii mother,
Mrs. Rose Schutzberg He has
been overseas 15 months.
Sidney Dubbin nai :^er. trans-
ferred to i rpc id Miami
Beach He is 1 Mr and
Mrs Morris Dubbin
Sam Greene returned recently
from a trip to North Florida.
Mrs Freeman Ft Lo
was a recent g\-
Mrs S Rubin-
Joseph Schrebr.ick has re-
turned to Augusta. Ga.. after a
visit with his mother Mrs Mary
Schrebr.ick. representative of the
Jewisr. Flondian.
Frank Marks, who .s av.e-.;.-
at rr.ar.r.e >.: v.
St Petersburg bag :'
West Coast after spending
holidays with .- Mr
and Mrs. I Marks. 615 Kan
drive.
Drink
COCA
COLA
Coca Cola Bottling
Company
of
West Palm Beach
Florida
ALFAR
LPt.-MERY CO.
Fee EM Bt Dairy
rTOaUClB
WEST PALM BEACH
MXLXCBZAMICT CREAM
LAINHART If POTTER
ESTABLISHED 1893
"BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS"
Phone 5191 West Palm Beach. Fla.
AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK
OF MIAMI
:39 N. E. FIRST STREET, MIAMI. FLORIDA
STATEMENT OF CONDITION
COMPTROLLER'S CALL AS OF CLOSE OF BUSINESS. DECEMBER 31. 1943
RESOURCES
Cash and Due from Banks jj
U. S. Government Bonds j
All Direct Gorernment Obligations.
State and Municipal Bondi
Fully Tax Exempt
Marketable Corporation Bonds
All Listed on the New York Stock Exchange
Total Cash and Securities
Commercial Loans to Indmdu.ls. Firms and Corporations SI
A., n the U.S.A^ 69- of our loans are secured by U.
^."i50rernm!!!, Bond5' Government Contracts. Secur-
ia*s. Commodities and Cash Surrender Value of Lifa
Wane. Policies, all based on present-day *..
Automobile and Personal Loans
F.H.A.- itS "Loin?989" n Impr'*d R~> *'<
Total Loans and Mortgages
Banking House
Furniture snd Fixtures
Federal Rese/1 e Bank Stock
Accrued Interest Receivable
Gv^aits^'" Md 0,h" RM0U'C"
Letters of Credit
.350.904.02
646 196.60
488.009.40
92.738.75
025.719.27
$12.577.t4t.77
13.t4S.93
133.834.41
7.589.91
Total Resources
Capital Common Stock i
Surplus
Undivided Profits and Reserves
Capital Funds
Letters of Credit
LIABILITIES
S 1.180.990.52
68.14S.79
30.954.37
20.850.00
54.401.41
3.227.74
None
36.272.00
SI 3.974.690.60
S 400.000.00
300.000.00
77.431.81
Demand
Time
We pay 1
94 <
6:
DEPOSITS
777.431 Jl
38.272.00
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME. Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
Mfl
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
terming Pala Baacfa Couatv. faaturi^ th
NatiotiillT famous Southern DeJrMa Pr
is eta aad Ice Cream.
AS NEAR TO TOU AS YOUR PHOTO
S12.338.178.42
per annum on Tim. .aj c. ~ 820.808.37
. over S5.000. iSH payaWrjun^f!0,i^ r\nd" $5'000 *nd oi l%
Tota. Deposits *' Par Total Liabilities S13.158.980.79
$13,974,690.60
"C,L,JoMAEVR?,?LBBLLTNBGftNI[s >at,ons and ,m>nm.u*LS
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS PERSONAL CHECK SERVICE
SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS COLLECTION DEPARTMENT
"HSOKAL L0AN DEPAERSTC4HWTDEPABENT
Member Federal Reserve System M^mK. r- j
S3 000 Max.mum iS^SSi^g^^ i l *
WILSV R REvnOlDS
Chi rmln of ,h( Bo
H BLAKE OL.VER
P- ~- |
JOHN W ROBERTS
V.ce-Pre, at-;
aaatan, v.c.Pre,^^
ELMER A GERARn
orricERs
C RLSSELL SOMN
caahiai
HOWARD A TYLER
Aaeietani c*,h.er
GEORGE C. HOTCMKI8S
MARION E STEPHENS
Aeei.unt Caahier
'"ENE B GRANT
Attiitant Caahier
MILDRED S. WMITFIELO
Aaantant Caahier
JEROME B ASHMAN
Auditor
"DA MUHLI
"nagtr Safe Oepoeit Vsolt
L W. KOLBE
Building Manager


FRIDAY. JANUARY 7. 1944
*Jewist> flvriditori
PAGE SEVEN
WITH LOCAL BOYS
III ARMED SEflVICE
Joseph Samuel Bulbin. son of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bulbin, 1269
S, W. 5th street, is now serving
with the United States navy. He
is stationed at the University of
Miami where he is taking in-
struction under the V-12 pro-
gram. ______
Stanley L. Marcus. 4520 Alton
road, was among recent gradu-
ates from officer candidate school
at Miami Beach, receiving his
commission as second lieutenant.
GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Of The Jewish Welfare Board Help Us Keep a Record of Our Men in Service
m *
SERVICE
j* r\ rs, r\ r\
PARADE!
PAID IN FULL
Aviation Cadet Jerry Levine
of Maxwell Field, is spending a
ten-day furlough at home. He
is visiting his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Abe Levine, 311 N. E. 28th
street. Upon his return to Max-
well field, he will be assigned to
an advanced training base.
Pvt. Gloria Manheim, daughter
of Mrs. Marion Dolgoff, of 1510
Drexel avenue, Miami Beach,
and a member of the marine
corps women's reserve, has re-
cently finished the six-week
'boot training" at Camp Lejeune,
New River, N. C. Her first as-
signment to duty will be stock
clerk at the marine corps base,
San Diego, Calif.
Abe Schonfeld. 5736 Pinetree
drive, left Monday for Jackson-
ville where he entered service in
the United States navy.
CORRECTION
On the Service Page of the
last issue of the Jewish Floridian
announcement was made that
Lt. Col. Ben Sternberg of Starke,
Fla., had been awarded the Dis-
tinguished Service Cross for ex-
traordinary heroism in action
during the Tunisian campaign.
The DSC is an award second
only in importance to the Con-
gressional Medal of Honor. The
correct age of Lt. Col. Sternberg*
is 29 and not as previously given.
Burnett Roth, stationed at
Camp Blanding, has been pro-
moted to staff sergeant. He for-
merly was a corporal and was a
visitor here last month.
COMPLETES FERRY
COMMAND'S 1000TH
ATLANTIC CROSSING when he enhsted in the army.
ONALLTHEFRONTS
Sgt. Simon Garelich, 22, of
Kansas City, Mo., a prisoner of
the Japanese, has died of illness
in an internment camp. The
youngest of ten children, Simon
was working his way through
pharmacy college in Kansas City
Captain Harold Rand has been
tranlefsrred to the station has-
pital in Ellington Field, Texas.
Mrs. Rand is residing there with
her husband.
Pfc. Bernard Greenstein is now
stationed at Fort Jackson, S. C.
A local boy, he was transferred
there from Camp Gordon John-
son, Fla.
Ensign Arthur M. Shandloff.
is stationed with the Seabees at
Camp Parks, Calif., after duty
in the Aleutians. A brother. Pvt.
Robert I. Shandloff is enrolled
in the army specialist training
program at the University of
Cincinnati studying engineering.
They are the sons of Mr. and Mrs.
N. Shandloff, 350 S. W. 21st road.
Ernest Lilienstein has paid his debt
to America for giving him a haven
from persecution. His family was
helped to start life anew here by
the National Refugee Service,
whose work is financed by the
United Jewish Appeal. Now Private
Lilienstein has been killed fighting
the Germans in Italy, but not be-
fore he had what he wanted"a
crack at the Nazis."
Sgt. Marvin S. Kaufman, son
of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Kaufman,
827 2nd street, Miami Beach,
spent the holidays with his par-
ents. He had as his guest Sgt.
Jack Sheddan, both are now sta-
tioned at St. Petersburg.
Pvt. Rubin Dworkin. 34, of
Philadelphia, Pa., has been
wounded in action in North Af-
rica. In the last days of the
African campaign, Pvt. Dworkin
volunteered to go on a mission.
En route, a shell exploded ten
yards away, and he was hit by a
shrapnel fragment. His left leg
was fractured.
Lt. Sidney S. Bank, 22, of Den-
ver, Colo., bombardier, is a pris-
oner of the nazis. Shot down
over Kiel, he and others of his
crew bailed out and were picked
up by the Germans. Lieutenant
Bank is a graduate of South high
school where he was an all-city
football center and attended Den-
ver university for three years.
His brother, Lieut. Harold J.
Bank, is serving overseas.
Pfc. Lawrence Glassberg, 22,
of San Francisco, Calif., haj died
of illness in a Japanese prison
camp in the Philippines. He had
been in service for three years.
A student at State Teachers col-
lege when he enlisted, he had
lived in Brooklyn for a time and
was active in Jewish affairs as
president of the Young Folks
League of Temple Beth Emeth.
Cpl. Jacob Lifschitx, 23, of
Brooklyn, N. Y., has been wound-
ed in North Africa. He is a
graduate of the Thomas Jeffer-
son high school in Brooklyn, and
attended City college until he en-
listed in the army two and a
half years ago.
Lt. Hubert Monsky, member of
Omaha B'nai Brith and son of
Henry Monsky, president of B'nai
B'rith, to whom fell the honor of
being the pilot who completed
the 10.000th Atlantic crossing by
aircraft of the joint transatlantic
Ferry Command of the United
States Army Air Force and the
Royal Air Force.
Pvt. F. C. Samuel N. Rubino-
witz, 27, of Revere, Mass., is a
prisoner of the Japanese. He
was captured during the battle
of Bataan. Pvt. Rubinowitz has
been in service for four years.
Lt. Samuel Jackson, jr., U. S.
N. R., 37, of New York City, lost
his life at the battle of Sable
Island last August. A member
of the Vincennes crew, covering
landing of marines at Guadal-
canal, Lieutenant Jackson was
killed when his vessel succumbed
to Jap fire. One of the first
licensed amateur radio operators
in the country, he was engaged
in the real estate business before
joining the navy in 1940.
Lt. Morris Howitx. 23, of Col-
umbus, Ohio, lost his life last
month when his plane crashed
while in combat over Europe. Lt.
Howitz was a member of the
Royal Canadian air force until
three months ago when he was
transferred to the United States
army air force. Lieutenant How-
itz was attending Ohio State uni-
versity when he and Sanford
Soomsky a fellow-resident of
Columbus, joined the RCAF.
Soomsky was killed in a crash
less than a year later.
Major Milton Weisman. 34, of
Corapolis, Pa., lost his life in the
crash of the Pan-American clip-
per near Lisbon, Portugal, some
months ago. In service 10 years.
Major Weisman was in charge
of railroad transportation in the
Fort Sill, Okla., area before being
assigned overseas.
Pfc. Sol Serkin. now stationed
in Salt Lake City, Utah, and Pfc.
Isidor Davis Serkin. of Ft. Leon-
ard Wood, Mo., spent the holi-
days with their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Benjamin Serkin, 2676 N.
W. 62nd street. While here their
mother entertained a group of
their friends at a Chanuka party
and also a New Year's party.
Sylvia B. Dansky. 233 First
street, Miami Beach, who is as-
signed to duty in the supply of-
fice of the receiving station at
the Philadelphia navy yard, has
recently been promoted from the
rate of storekeeper 3/c to store-
keeper.
Sgt. Florence Badanes, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Mortis Bad-
anes, 126 S. W. 9th avenue, spent
several days last week at home.
Sgt. Badanes is now with the
motor corps of the WAC's sta-
tioned at Daytona Beach. Fla.
She was recently awarded a
medal for six months driving
service without an accident, also
the ribbon of good behavior.
Pvt. Bernard Ehrens. stationed
with a medical corps unit at
Camp Edwards, Mass., spent the
holidays with his parents. Mr.
and Mrs. H. J. Ehrens, 2526 S. W.
15th street. Pvt. Ehrens was a
student at the University of Mi-
ami prior to his induction six
months ago.
Major Phillip Bress. 34, of Nor-
folk, Va., is a prisoner of the
Japanese in the Philippine is-
lands. He was captured at the
fall of Corregidor. The major is
a graduate of the University of
Virginia, where he was an honor
student. He took a post-graduate
course at the University of Penn-
sylvania.
U.SMail*i-
PVT. JOHN
USMC
Lt. Ted Simons, with Mrs.
Simons and son, Geoffrey, of
Camp Gordon, Augusta, Ga., are
spending a week with relatives
in Miami. Lt. Simons' parents
are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Simons.
Corp. William Weinstein, jr.,
710 S. W. 19th street, is home
from Selman Field, Monroe. La.,
for a 15-day furlough. He enter-
ed the service in June, 1942.
Corp. Weinstein graduated Em-
bry-Riddle School of Aviation.
Captain Nelson Kauffman, 29,
of Indianapolis, Ind., was captur-
ed by the enemy in the Philip-
pine islands. In service for two
years, he was anxious to see ac-
tion and applied for duty in the
Philippines.
Cpl. Norman Brenner, 26, of
Baltimore. Md., is a prisoner of
the Japanese. Serving witth the
field artillery. Corporal Brenner
has been in service eight years
and saw action on Manila, Bataan
and Corregidor.
IS CREDITED WITH SAVING A
TRAPPED MARINE PLATOON PI
DESTRUCTION....HE SWAM A
CROCODILE INFESTED TROPICAL
RIVER THROUGH JAPANESE LINES
TO CARRY MESSAGES TO A
COMMAND POST. ALTHOUGH
UNDER HEAVY ENEMY FIRE HE
ESCAPED UNHARMEO
A SPAR officer commissioned
at the U. S. Coast Guard ac-
ademy, New London, Conn., re-
cently was Ensign Cecilia Edith
Rotfort, 2951 S. W. First avenue.
Prior to entering the SPARS, En-
sign Rotfort was a bookkeeper
and auditor.
Aviation Cadet M. R. Singer,
Miami Beach, has reported to
Dorr field, Arcadia, where he
will receive one phase of his
pilot training. He is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Singer, Mi-
ami Beach.
Corp. David Goldfine, former
Miami Beach high school student,
has returned from his first trip to
North Africa as a member of a
medical corps unit assisting in the
return of wounded American sol-
diers. After spending a holiday
furlough with his mother, Mrs. J.
Dolgin, 900 Pennsylvania avenue,
Miami Beach, he will report for
another assignment.
Lt. Stanley L. Marcus, Miami
Beach, who graduated from of-
ficer candidate school here, is
stationed at Knob Noster, Mo.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Marcus, 4520 Alton road,
Miami Beach.
Pfc. Jack Neimark. graduate of
Miami Beach high school, has
completed a course in aircraft
maintenance and repair at Sey-
mour Johnson Field, N. C. He is
the son of Mrs. T. Neimark, 1025
Michigan avenue.
WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE
NAT ROTH, Chairman
FRED SHOCHET
MRS. GEORGE M. COHEN
MAURICE GROSSMAN
JENNIE H. ROTFORT
NATHAN ROTHBERO
J. W. B. Director
OFFICERS
SAM BLANK, CHAIRMAN
MONTE SELIO, Vice-Chairman
JOSEPH A. BERMAN, Bee.
Executive Committee
Mrs. Max Dobrln, Ben B. Goldman.
Maurice Oroeaman, Loula Haiman,
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, Mre. Murry
Kovan, Harry Markewltz. Alex-
andar F. Millar, at Rotft. Fred
Shachat. Milton Slrkin. Joeeph
Stain, Mra. Herman Wallach. Carl
Walnkla. Oeonee Wolpart, Harry
Zukernick.
Fill Out Thia Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS." Anny-
Nary Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973. Miami 18. Florida
Devoting This Entire Page to the Efforts of Army-Navy Cesamittee. Made Possible Through
the Co-Operation of
ABESS & COSTAR
First National Bank Building
COWEN'S SHOE STORE
155 E. Flagler St. S22 Lincoln Rd.
FLORIDA LIKEN SERVICE
100 N. W. 20th Street
LAND-O-SUN DAIRIES, Inc-
101 Alton Road
MJWHATTAN DISTRIBUTORS
110 N. W. 4th Street
SAM MEYERS
111 South Miami Avenue
SOUTHEASTERN SALESMEN'S
CARAVAN
Langford Building
STANDARD WHOLESALE
GROCERY CO.
149 N. E. 10th Street
TOOLEY-MYRON STUDIOS
DuPont Building
WEST FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB
West Flagler St. at 37th Avenue
WOMETCO THEATRES
Mitchell Wolfsoa Sydney Meyer
Name ... ._... Serial No.
Home Address____
Birth Date _ Street ...Birthpl City app City .Marital Status SUte State
Civilian Occupation
Date Entry In Service Date .Discharged
Branch of Service.. Full name of nearcs Relationship_______ Information Transm Telephone number- Rank or Rating |
t kin. __
.. Address itted by_..




PAGE EIGHT
Jewitifk>ridHat7
FRIDAY, JANUARY 7, jo^
NOTES OF Y. M. H. A.
-by-
SAM SILVER
In The Synagogues
Of Greater Miami
Service! for the week-end an-
nounced by the Greater Miami
, are as follows
B'NAI B'RITH NOTES
-by-
MARX FEINBERG
that v.c appreciate his
but we'll be doing a great sen
for the Y.
.^Basketball and Dane, ^>^% ffij,
9tn a basketba.l game and dance drV-d s WhitT-'f. the
stag and 10c drag. Our director. ^'J^JS^J^^H by ftincha and S aH^Z^^^^I^ m.ttee meetings and executive
Maurice Grossman__ would like
to know if you stag the drag or
drag the stag. I believe the high
school gang could give him a
rGORDON-
FUNERAL HOME
710 S. W. 12th AV. MIAMI
TEL. 3-3431
Moderate Costs Always
Within the Means of
Individual Circumstances

"YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME"

Worthy and Deserves
Your Full Support and
Recommendation

SERVING MIAMI BEACH
AND MIAMI
ices were observed with an
ndance of approximatily 50
1 nts. Director Kesselman a
..*' a splendid job and deserv-
1 *n '" ever) me u anxi- your commendation
ditorT*IdVMuhie.man J1"%*lhl I '' '"; .- .
safe deposit vault and L F Sh" A:'! '"' Pi'"P"rvd for the an- m.-^tinoc ,iii~rK. ~^T- '
Kolbe. building ma ::,: N E. 19th nual deluge of eager faces with iuffSSSi Tim. ^ #k ?unc,'h "J
Wilev R B Di If1"** Miami. Dr. Jacob H. Kap- which our treasurer will bVfS t "K,'nt *ime th,at each of
nJli 5 h Palm lan w conduct the services at come next TuX n m you may ** PrePr*d to attend
Beach, is chairman of the board 8:15 p m Friday His tome wil President hw ght J Thc at >'our convenience.
* DrSSS "h SaA T?T A5e ab?naghV^reteSto8ndSm* If >ou hav< read th* <" **
hold the Litton "ol SUBar-,,*Vtvah "f Herbert mittee an! payVhtr^i^iIMth^ W hav* offered
cashier .'! : n .T1?toke P1** R*P- m advance foi the entire fnough so untl1 next *** *
due to the fact that he antir.,.:.,!" lea.v? >">" with th thought Do
LOCAL NURSES1 AID CORPS
TO HEAR SOCIAL LECTURE
a" tw^'"?'' A'" w Josepn "leeung. culumnist ha* ""oul
Lecture and film on Fertiliza- ^ExeSin",' Jj?S JSffJ&ft K" >" W {&
se'ases^-^l-3"!.50/1?1 PJ" &??.A'h.m FrisJS^.i aSft-WS1 f> the Frbld
EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH
24-HOUR
Ambulance Service
wj, i rturan. i Friedman will
will be pn nted 1 chant the musical port,or of the
^Tn'w'^T1 rvice and lead in thTwngre-
9g n~^ftdn?*,ay "'Sht. January gational singing. The s.svrhn. d
lmrtntVi':3 f- -.Th'' r,'Rular wiH act M hostesses for the*iorial
.monthly meeting will be held at hour following Saturday ml
^ n avenue. Dr. Mary- gregational services 11 30 a m
land Byrne member ot the staff with Cantor Abraham Friedman
I of the Dade county health de- conducting the serv.ee A k,h
partment. will g^vetoejecture. dush w.ll'be ser^'uie children
by the sisterhood.
Miami Jewish Orothodox Con-
gregation-590 S. W 17th avenue
berv,c are scheduled for F.
at 0:15 p m. and Saturdav I
a. in. and 5 15 p tn Rahb, J0
B Kackovsky will speak Sal
day morning on J., | v,
and evening servic.
' I 8 ular Stud hofci
Suedos will bo S r,1,,,
^miros has beei
occasion I).
am and 6 |
n mg^UP4 ''
;D^Lnhv ShuJ?n oi
6 P- m. All are wel-
.haji : t -""h--"ui-h irom the
th,s t Lhy h,s hack moln if
this ihould ever happen
For Victor>Buy and keep on
buying bonds!
BEFORE YOU BUY
see
LEON ELKIN
with
METROPOLITAN
LIFE INS. CO.
Not Best B*cauM BiggMt
ButBiggMt B*caus Bast
TO ALL- THE SEASONS BEST WISHES
MEET ME AT
ITALIAN-AMERICAN RESTAURANT
"34 PARK AvnDUEEHVED AT ITS BE8T
L"UE PHONE S H01
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
IM N. W. 7th St. ph. g.7301
Bt car* for chronic tick, conva.
laacent and tlderly paopla
25 WEEKLY UP
Larpa Baautiful Oroundi,-,
0bLDbSARAT0GA INN
Biscaync Boulevard at 77th Street Phone 7 7725
Dinners From 5 oClock Sunday, From Noon
Cocktail I.ounije Fine Liquors and Wines
'"* BUS (r0" D0WWT0WH MIAMI OR BUS M 1. FROM MIAMI BUCH
I. M. ROSENTHAL. M.D
Hai Recoerea H Off cr.
0 LINCOLN ROAD
Suite 307
Marcantll, N.tl Bank oidg
Tor Appointment Phone 5 2232
_OPEN EVERY DAY EXCEPT TUESDAY
Ask Your Local
Delicatessen
Por the Bast

It Coats No Mora
OBTA.NABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA
KOSHER ZION
SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS
_, Dallcioua Corned Baar
*m* Norm., Ava. "^
Every
Week Day
Night
8 p. m.
Made From Fresh Oranges
DOG RACING
10 RACES NI6HTLY
Daily Doutfe M I 3rt Races
HUROLE RACE FEATURE

Mm* MV Ofctetn
UiEJTFLflGLER
KEnnEL CLUB
Ai"/tA. at *7tlc (hrt


Full Text

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PAGE SIX +Mist fkrrt&£_ FRIDAY. JANUARY 7, 1944 TB PAYERS %  :*x payab. %  [ • %  FOR ISM LOCAL CLUB TO SPONSOR JEWS SUCCEED IN ELUDING ROUND-UP STOCKHOLM. (JTA). About 10.000 Jews of ft attempt• up hav '"I r,.t and friends, 11 is LEGAL NOTICE Notlee In hereby given thatThT^T %  |t-r MKiif.l. deiilrlng to engiikt i., i, „.--. under the flotiti. >*• MAIN U-DRIVH IT SKK\|. 1 ," N %  l*t Street. Miami, Florid. ......l ... r.l>t.r ...I.I L~. '* %  in. 'ircuit • J^ t TEMPLETON. BUND PIANIST %  ion 'urn to 1 ted 1 • : Flon C I 24 at the Terr.plei %  everyoi %  %  : ; %  : F: Jan. "-% %  % %  1 gun. Jan 9 JWV TO HEAR ADDRESS BY SPEAKER FROM ADL BUREAU Jan. ; M I A • %  : L %  tax— : turn under th< POLISH LEADERS AID IN ANTI-SEMITISM CURB %  LOXI "' I ees or %  ti .i --.... res i i %  f %  • 1 I -"a "~Z| 1 1—IT Tues. Jan. 11—S %  Wed.. Jan. 12 'N • r %  %  Sat.. Jan. 1: Sun. Jan. 16 Mon. Jan. 17—YMHA Mar.:. ] • Sun.. Jan. 16— N >f J< S Italian capitals md otnei ml th number PARTITION PLAN TO BE OF DOMINION STATUS N thin n :tns Ri yi Is N< f thi plan • %  I A %  tn l ion of : Ti LEGAL NOTICES lend t" regtater ald nm office >>f the Clerk of th. Court of I>ade County, Kloritiu JACOH llAKHs^ii UBO BARBAK1I I>AV1I> llAIUtAMl |] 17-M Jl I/T-U NOTICE IS IIKKKIIY WILLIAM A. LBAVKT iv engWH ;n tuialneee under the flctltl. .. ,~?,Tt „l DELUXE <;IUI.I., M t m s w 36th Street, Miami, Florida, and In to leglatei aalil flctltloui i,am iri th. Offlei .f th(l.rk of th. Ctr • Collli "f I'aile Count) i WII.I.IAM A i.i:wi:y OBi >ROE CHERTKOP f'.i Applii .mi i 1/7-14-Tl \..i ce la hereby given thai th un • i. deeJrtng toi i | 1U ,,_ the fl.'tni. INK FOOD BALK M th Bl Miami. Florl %  .. r.. in i : ;. i.f the Circuit 2 I ,d, Co int) Florida. %  I. A I'. A I. 8TETTNBR IDA 9UOARM \\ 1 i: S-lt-17-lt-Sl • %  | I %  i I %  • i" IN Cl 'INTY JUDOE • DADE COt'NTT, FLORIDA So 13716 UK ESTATE OF SAMUEL COCHRAXE %  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO WAKE APPLICATION FOR FINAL DISCHARGE eb) given th.ii I I i\* m) final rei>ort and i i >la< hai %  %  <* Bxacuttii • i • • >.f Bamuel Cochi !iat on the 7th day ..f I i IM apply to tha M< u F Bhnt< n, County Judj K rl.l.i. for n|>i n lort and tot final discharge a* .'ri\ ol the Eatati .!. %  ... Thu FLe iRENCE E rOCHn M .: v. St Petersburg bag • :'• West Coast after spending holidays with •.Mr and Mrs. I Marks. 615 Kan drive. Drink COCA COLA Coca Cola Bottling Company of West Palm Beach Florida ALFAR LPt.-MERY CO. Fee EM Bt %  Dairy rTOaUClB WEST PALM BEACH MXLX—CBZAM— ICT CREAM LAINHART If POTTER ESTABLISHED 1893 "BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS" Phone 5191 West Palm Beach. Fla. AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK OF MIAMI :39 N. E. FIRST STREET, MIAMI. FLORIDA STATEMENT OF CONDITION COMPTROLLER'S CALL AS OF CLOSE OF BUSINESS. DECEMBER 31. 1943 RESOURCES Cash and Due from Banks JJ U. S. Government Bonds j All Direct Gorernment Obligations. State and Municipal Bondi Fully Tax Exempt Marketable Corporation Bonds All Listed on the New York Stock Exchange Total Cash and Securities Commercial Loans to Indmdu.ls. Firms and Corporations SI A., n the U.S.A^ 69of our loans are secured by U. ^." i 5 0 r ernm !!! Bond5 Government Contracts. Securia*s. Commodities and Cash Surrender Value of Lifa Wane. Policies, all based on present-day *.£. Automobile and Personal Loans F.H.A.itS "Loin? 989 n Impr '* d R ~> *'<• Total Loans and Mortgages Banking House Furniture snd Fixtures Federal Rese/ 1 e Bank Stock Accrued Interest Receivable Gv^aits^'" Md 0,h RM0U C Letters of Credit .350.904.02 646 196.60 488.009.40 92.738.75 025.719.27 $12.577.t4t.77 13.t4S.93 133.834.41 7.589.91 Total Resources Capital Common Stock i Surplus Undivided Profits and Reserves Capital Funds Letters of Credit LIABILITIES S 1.180.990.52 68.14S.79 30.954.37 20.850.00 54.401.41 3.227.74 None 36.272.00 SI 3.974.690.60 S 400.000.00 300.000.00 77.431.81 Demand Time We pay 1 94 < 6 : DEPOSITS 777.431 Jl 38.272.00 FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME. Inc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 Mfl %  SOUTHERN DAIRIES terming Pala Baacfa Couatv. faaturi^ th NatiotiillT famous Southern DeJrMa Pr is e t a aad Ice Cream. AS NEAR TO TOU AS YOUR PHOTO S12.338.178.42 per annum on Tim. .aj c. ~ 820.808.37 over S5.000. iSH payaWrjun^f! 0,i ^ r\ nd $5 000 nd oi l% Tota. Deposits *' P a r !" AT,ONS AND ,m>nm.u*LS SAVINGS ACCOUNTS PERSONAL CHECK SERVICE SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS COLLECTION DEPARTMENT "HSOKAL L0AN DE P A E R S T C 4H W T D EPAB !" ENT Member Federal Reserve System M^mK. rJ S3 000 Max.mum iS^SS£i^g^ ^ i l WILSV R REVNOLDS Chi rm ln of h( Bo £ H BLAKE OL.VER P- ~| JOHN W ROBERTS V.ce-Pre, at-; •aaatan, v.c.Pre,^^ ELMER A GERARn orricERs C RLSSELL SOMN caahiai HOWARD A TYLER Aaeietani c*,h. er GEORGE C. HOTCMKI8S MARION E STEPHENS Aeei.unt Caahier %  '"ENE B GRANT Attiitant Caahier MILDRED S. WMITFIELO Aaantant Caahier JEROME B ASHMAN Auditor "DA MUHLI %  "•nagtr Safe Oepoeit Vsolt L W. KOLBE Building Manager



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PAGE FOUR *Je*isfifk)ricfir>n FRIDAY, JANUAR Y 7. 1944 —TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHEREThe Jewish Floridian Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami, Fla. P.O. Box 2973 Phone 2-1141 Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor Subscription—1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00 MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. JANUARY 7, 1944 TEBET 11, 5704 VOLUME 17 NUMBER 1 IN THE MAIL BOX Mr. Fred K. Shochet, Managing Editor, The Jewish Floridian, 21 S. W. 2nd Avenue, Miami, Flori I Dear Fred: On Dccembei 31 1943 j : on the Mdctfy eotigidetUial By PHINEAS J. BIRON.i '. I PARTITION According to dispatches from Cairo, some Near East observers predict that the Palestine question will be finally and definitely settled within the forthcoming year. They predict that that will be accomplished by a new "partition" scheme. On the other hand, there was published this week Lord Wedgwood's "Testament for Democracy." And he wants the Palestine question settled—not by means of partition but by an "enlargement" scheme. He would have Jewish Palestine include not only Palestine but Transjordan Sinai and Haran. These two schemes are worthy of considering—not only in themselves but in showing the way men's minds work. The partition scheme is based very evidently essentialy on appeasing the present settlers—the Arabs. A swap is made—a bargain struck in which a little is to be given to both sides—but essentially the Arabs are to be considered. But Wedgwood's thinking was of a different mould. While the partitioners were thinking of the present, Wedgwood very evidently was thinking of the future. Thus, in his Testament ior Democracy he talks, for example, a great deal about the "veils and tarbushes" of the Near East. He sees the Near East as suffering from a great deal of antiquated Moslems rust, which needs to be removed—and which can only be removed by opening large the doors for the settlement of people with fresh ideas. Need more be said? "Forty years ago Orville and Wilbur Wright got the first power-driven aircraft to take the air successfuly. Today, man's imagination has difficulty keeping pace with the everyday achievements of flying. The gift to the world by Orville and Wilbur Wright has made a broad highway of the skies over which time and distance are cut a hundredfold. It is our duty to keep these air highways free and open, in order that all peoples of the world may more and more become good neighbors—better neighbors—and that the instrument of flying shall serve to keep the peace once it has again been achieved. Orville and Wilbur Wright did not labor and toil to create an instrument of war. Knowing them as I do, their inspiration was not a destructive weapon. The impelling force which drove them on to ultimate success was to make a contribution to the progress of man. When the war is won it will be our obligation to convert to peaceful pursuits the gains in the field of aviation that war has brought Experiments which would have required decades will have been accomplished in a few years and, if we will, we can use all of these advances for a lasting peace."—President Roosevelt. newspapi i, Th< dian/ a new i •."' •" the consolidation ol tn< \-;'.j •; f G it< r Miami i WHA ,,i Greater M | : Iganization, th YM & VW11A oi Gn ater Mi imi. This article was frami d in that: 1. It did not giv( I or loci which were 2. It di I nol munity that the con betwei n an organization and its own auxiliary. .'(. It did nol indi thes< organizations wen i no way connected ith the YM & WHA of Miami Beach 4. It gave the imi i the people of 1 nity thai the "Y" of Mii ">' Miami Beach ha lb ed into one oi. n and that thr Miami Beach "V" had < I absorbed by the Miami "Y Since the appearance of this article in your newspaper, the office of the YM & WHA of M Beach has received numerous telephone calls from its members and others inquiring whether the YM & WHA of Miami Beach would still continue in e> as an autonomous body. The board of directors of the YM & WHA of Miami Bi certain that it was not your intention to create this erroneous impression, and they are confident that you would be willing to publish a news item, affording it equal prominence with the news item in question, advising the Jewish community that the article of December 31. 1943 was not intended to give thi sion which it did. Our board also is confident that in your next edition you will explain that the YM & WHA of Miami Beach is separate and distinct from the YM & WHA of Greater Miami. We know that you will do everything you can to eliminate any confusion or harm that may have resulted from your publishing the item in question. Thank you for your cooperation in clarifying the situation. With kindest regards. Sincerely, HARRY ZUKERNICK, President and chairman of the board of directors, of the YM & WHA of Miami Beach. SINGER IS CHAIRMAN OF BAZAAR COMMITTEE Bill Singer, chairman of lh< YM and VWHA victory bazaar committee, has announci I I S. B. Miller has been a| treasurer of the victon bazaar i mittee An i xecutive committee has been ai Mr. Singer to assisl i a f] the details of I | .,. The committee in : |< Leo Ackerman, Georgi Ch rtk I Abi Aronovitz, Sam Silv. i Larrj Gi "l a „ n ; Mesdames Ann Koven Mildred Wei el, Lillian Fi man Mm,, Lavine and N< tl %  Novak. I he bazaar will i seated m the form ol i • v .,l under a big circus tent '"' l on the "Y" grounds In addition to the ial attractions will be for children There will h, special counsellor who will conduct a Children's program .so thai the parents may cnioy tl selves ai the Y Many other novel features are planned. INFORMATION WANTED Information is being sought of Max Greenberg, who has* lee, living apart from his wife, Helen and minor daughter. Shirley for quite some time and s not contributing toward their support as a result of which they findtE selves in great need They are also anxious to determine his intentions toward them. Max m Florida was born in New York City on June 13. 1902. is 5 feet 6 inches tall weighed 160 pounds has brown hair, grey-blue eves' hard of hearing, molton [eft cheek, was a sheet-metal worker hfswT t,0n A"*""' aware of his location is requested to commumeate with the National D^ten ssw_ W cst 47 ** Bur War Savings Bonds. POLITICAL .... Scoop! ... Dr. Arieh Tartakover, member of the Execu. tive of the World Jewish Congress, who left New York for London last week, was offered a portfolio in the Polish Government in exile. ... But Dr. Tartakover declined the offer. %  His position is that he cannot accept a seat in the cabinet unless the Polish government gives more tangible proof of its opposition to anti-Semitic trends within its own ranks. Tartakover was offered the Ministry of Health. The American Zionist delegation that is proceeding to England to confer with Weizmann and representatives from Palestine wil consist of five members. They are Dr. Nahum Goldmann, Rabbi Wolf Gold, Chaim Greenberg, Rabbi Israel Goldstein and Mrs. Rose Halpern. ... We predict that David ben Gurion's resignation, which will be a main topic of discussion, will be accepted. Harry Hershfield has decided that the ultimate fate of Hitler and Goering should be to serve as a pair of bookends for "Mein Kampf." EPISODE .... At the recent hearing before the House Foreign Affairs Committee on the Resolution to Rescue European Jews the following dialogue occurred between Representative Karl Mundt and William B. Ziff. The Congressman asked: "What are the Jews—a religion, a race or a nation?" Ziff embarked on an involved explanation, which, however, failed to enlighten the Congressman. ... So the latter interrupted to ask: "What kind of a Jew would you call Congressman Bloom, for instance?" Whereupon an embarrassing pause fell over the hearing And somewhere in the room a newspaper reporter leaned over and whispered to his neighbor: "That answer wouldn't be fit to print." THIS AND THAT .... Did you know that the high altar in the Chapel of the Intercession, in New York's famed Trinity Parish, is constructed of 300 stones brought from Palestine? Millions of the city's subway riders learned this fact from a display card last month, so we thought we'd let you in on the secret. Attention, liberal forums: If you want to give your audience an unusual experience let them hear the Rev. Benjamin Richardson, Negro minister, speak on problems of discrimination. His listeners will never forget his direct, straightforward and effecive approach. JEWISH NEWS .... It was pressure from its constituency that compeled the Anti-Defamation League to make public its report on antiSemitic incidents in New York City. Some of the A. D. L leaders had tried to keep this under cover. The Rev. Richard Evans is creating a sensation. His transcontinental tour on behalf of the Zionist Organization is making thousands of converts to the cause, Jewish and non-Jewish. The Emergency Conference to Save European Jews, very much under fire from national Jewish organizations, has relayed a most touching letter to us. It is from an aged Jewish mother whose son is fighting in the South Pacific area. The mother had sent her soldier boy a copy of The Answer, the organ of the Conference, and her son had called it the best Chanukah present he could have wished for. The newly formed committee of the American Jewish Congress which calls itself the Committee to Combat An* Semitims may run into legal difficulties when it comes to using that name. Several weeks ago an independent Committee to Combat Anti-Semitism, of which Secretary Ickes is a member, was incorporated in the State of New York. STAGE AND SCREEN .... Paul Muni, whom you'll see again in the forthcoming Chopin film. "At Night We Dream," has been doing a lot ol research on the career of the great Polish musician. • re reports that Chopin was poor and unrecognized until he was invited to play at a Rothschild soiree in Paris-and Tw ne was a made man. Mary Small, the one-time cnna radio star who now warbles in that spicy Broadway musical. "Early to Bed." likes to spend her spare time grinding out short stories for the pulp magazines, and is extremely proud of the fact that not long ago one of these mags paid her S25 for one of her creations. William fox, one of the pioneers in the movie industry, is getting set to pioneer again. ... He is planning to introduce a new automatic movie projector. Mexican film star Raquel Kojas were told, was born Janet Reisenfeld. daughter of the late musical director. Dr. Hugo Reisenfeld. ABOUT PEOPLE rr,n S A?, r,i ? 9 ^ new y ear riaht are the Associated AmerinMhr^ M 7 ho are 8 Pn*"ng an exhibition of the works oi mat gifted painter. Jacques Zucker. ... By the time tbi J* !" m, P"nt you will know that Henry Montor has resigned horn the executive directorship of the American Zionist meZl C l C U r l %  %  • *• !" *9 to the United wffltaE! PPeal> • • • Rabbi Leon l Feuw formerly of Ohio, oT the L, Ver u ,em .Pf >rarU Y• • • Albert E. Kahn, coauthor Amerir^?22 S 0 *** 0 ?*" ^ regarded by subversive rtmenca Firster organizations as their public enemy Number wnmino',1 i ch u da Y he receives at least one anonymous of leaSrlh Y ft? S l8 • • • No,e to organizations In need fee 2 P: LlU,e P*"** 'o'mer executive secretary of not taS Z n ew h CorKFeM. is .till unattached. She's not u a hurry to get back into harness.


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^Jewish F/cric/ian Cggggj Ylhe Jewisti minify VOLUME 17—NUMBER 1 MIAMI. FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 7, 1944 PRICE 10 CENTS 11944 FEDERATION tlBUDGET (j BE CONSIDERED The board of directors of the heater Miami Jewish federation ivill meet Monday, January 10, |944 at 8:15 p. m., at the Hotel El Comodoro, 12th floor, to conCider Federation's 1944 campaign pudget as presented by its budget fommittee. The budget as approved by the directors automatically becomes Ke campaign goal for 1944. Individual allocations in the budget Ire subject to the final approval kf the directors before they belome afficial and before beneficikiv organizations are notified acniilmgly. The proposed budget will be presented by the committee's %  hairman, George Chertkof. He A ill report on the deliberations kf his committee which held .;.urteen meetings during the bast two months to exhaustively Itudy the many applications for Inclusion in federation's coming fampaign. The committee's final leeting was held on January 4th, -hen all items were officially ratified for recommendation to lie board. A full attendance at the meetug of the directors is expected JI view of interest in the budget Ind 1944 allocations. Only members of the board of directors Lave the privilege of voting at liis meeting. J Samuel Blank, president of federation, will be chairman of the reting. 46,500 REFUGEES NOW IN SWEDEN, IS REPORT STOCKHOLM (JTA). — The 1 Swedish government announced ; this week that there are now 46,500 political and religious refugees in Sweden, an increase of about 14.000 in the last 16 months. The announcement. which was broadcast by the I Stockholm radio, said that oneI sixth of the refugees are employ! ed in agricultural and forestry work. I Stockholm newspapers report that the municipal council of Goteborg has decided to tender i a reception on January 11 to 600 refugees living there. Mayor Jungen of Goteborg stated that the city wanted refugees from Sweden's sister nations to feel at home. SELECT LIBERMAN ID FILE vnen Marcie Liberman was chosen last week to fill the vacancy on the Miami Beach city council. Taking the place of Major Mitchell Wolfson, Councilman Liberman, vice president of the Mercantile National bank, was 1944 WAR CHEST IZIS ESTABLISH ITATIOM TD SHUT MIAN TROUBLE LONDON (JTA).—Nazi provopeun working under the direc>n of German Propaganda Minter Joseph Goebbels have es(blished a "Jewish Freedom ition" which is beaming broadsts to Palestine urging Jewish Ittlers to rise up and expell \rab terrorists," it is reported in ke Daily Sketch. [The paper says that the station. lich is believed to be in ce, is apparently attempting furnish the Germans with a BIS for their anti-Zionist prolanda among the Arabs in the |Odle East at the same time it it hopes to arouse some 'ish extremists to precipitate )lence. "This is the first time it Goebbels has been known to lampion the Jews," the Daily letch comments. WITH LARGE RALLY 1944 War Chest campaign will open with a large rally January 14th, as the start of its elaborate program. Army and navy talent, as well as local speakers and entertainment features are scheduled for the Bayfront park rally. John Clark, and Jack Baldwin head the planning committee which includes Maj. Ralph Robart. Lt. Thomas H. Rickman, William C. Dohaney, Robert Fennell, James I. Keller, Oscar E. Dooly. A. A. Ungar. Ralph A. Tracy, and Mesdames Russell Pancoast, Bruce Macintosh, Sidney Weintraub, Molka Reich, E. J. Fitzpatrick and Dale James. The appearance of Dr. D. A. Davis, chairman of the international committee for YMCA aid to war prisoners, is expected to be an outstanding point of interest in the program. EXPRESSES OPPOSITION TO POLE GOVERNMENT LONDON (JTA). — Opposition to the present Polish governmentin-exile was expressed this week at a session of the Polish national council by the Jewish deputy Emanuel Szerer who charged the government with failing to check dissemination of anti-Jewish propaganda among Polish civilians as well as in the Polish armed forces. Such propaganda, he said, is being conducted by certain reactionary Polish groups. C L ARIFICATI O N GOEBBELS SAYS MUST KILL JEWISH CITIZENS STOCKHOLM (JTA). — The people of Germany were told this week by Dr. Goebbels' or-1 Kan "Der Angriff" that Germany would be ready to offer peace "to all nations" provided they follow its example and extermii nate all their Jews. "The Jews are the greatest obstacle to peace and must be eliminated," the article in the Angriff said. "As the final aim of the present struggle, we Germans offer to all nations brotherly collaboration and peace with the warning that all nations must annihilate their Jews. The day i will come when all nations will accept our offer and will take up arms not against each other, but to kill the Jews." ABROGATION OF WHITE PAPER IS ADVOCATED HERE y REPORT MARCIE LIBERMAN 18 GRANTED DEGREES ICE SCHOOL OPENS JERUSALEM (JTA). — Fiftye students received academic grees here this week, at the nual graduation exercises of je Hebrew university. Five of graduates were granted the gree of doctor of pholosophy r researches in Jewish history. Since the founding of the uni%  rsity 25 years ago, it has graduPed 438 students, of whom 37 :eived PhD degrees. GESTAPO KILL GERMAN >R ASSISTING A JEW |ZURICH (JTA).—Josef Boes. a erman Catholic from Hanover. Js been executed in Vienna on larges of helping a Jewish %  end. Guido Brinkman, to oblin documents indicating he was Catholic ancestry, nazi papers reived here report. The papers ly that using the forged doculents, An item appearing on the front page of the Jewish Floridian created a wrong impression among many of the residents of this area. The item "YM and YWHA of Greater Miami in Consolidation" referred to the individual groups of Miami's Young Men's and Young Women's organisations. This item has no connection or relation to the newly formed YM k WHA of Miami Beach, which remains a separate and distinct body serving the needs of Miami Beach. While the item was technically correct, as the charter r>*m of the Miami body includes the term "Greater Miami." we acknowledge the misleading qualities of the item. The organisation to which the original srticle referred is located in Miami at 1567 S. W. 5th street. Maurice Grossman is its executive director and Leo Ackerman. president. The Miami Beach YM fc WHA u located at 1 Lincoln road, Miami Beach with Harry Zukernick as president and Jack Marash. executive director. We regret any confusion caused. chosen by unanimous vote to fill the unexpired term ending May, 1947. Mr. Liberman was born in New York City in January 1896. the son of the late Philip and Sarah Liberman. On leaving high school Liberman worked as a clerk in a men's furnishings store and within two years was operating his own men's store. In the last world war he was rejected under the selective service system, but until the armistice he worked on a war job in the Hog Island shipyard. After the war he operated an armv and navy store at WilkesBarfe, Pa., later adding stores in Scranton and in Syracuse, N. Y Meanwhile his father had come to Miami Beach and established the Mercantile Bank and Trust company. His father induced him to sell his store holdings and come here in 1931. In 1933 he and Meyer Rauzin established the Standard Wine and Spirits company in Miami. Liberman no longer has an interest in the business. On the death of his father in 1937, Liberman accepted a vice presidency in. the bank, which had become Mercantile National Bank of Miami Beach in 1933. Liberman is unmarried and is a member of Beth Jacob. Beth Sholom, and Miami Beach Jewish Center congregations, arfd also B'nai B'rith, Elks and YMHA. "I want to tell the citizens of Miami Beach that I will do the best I can to fill the place of Maj. Wolfson on the council, he said. Councilman Levi was chosen as mayor. BY COMMITTEE NEW YORK (JTA) —A report on the situation of the Jews in I Transnistria. the section of the occupied Ukraine administered by Rumania, was made public here this week by the World Jewish Congress on the basis of official findings of a Jewish commission which toured Transnistria. Emphasizing that of the 185.000 Jews who were deported by the Rumanian authorities from Bessarabia and Bukovina to Transnistria, only 65.000 have survived, the World Jewish Congress says that "there is some hope of a definite improvement" of the Jewish situation in Transnistria. The Jewish commission was permitted by the governor of Transnistria, Prof. Alexianu, to visit some of the 101 localities where the deportees were "permitted" to settle. JEWISH CONCIL TRYING TO GET SOLDIER VOTE JERUSALE M —(JTA). The Jewish National Council of Palestine is negotiating with the British military authorities in an attempt to arrange voting facilities for Palestine serving in the British armed forces, it is learned here. Declaring that Jewish soldiers constitute eight per cent of the persons eligible to vote in the forthcoming elections of representatives to the Assefath Hanivcharim, the Jewish national assembly, the council stressed the importance of their being enabled to cast their ballots. It pointed out that Australian and South African soldiers serving in the Middle East were enabled recently to vote for members of their respective parliaments. The Greater Miami Jewish federation through its board of directors placed itself on record at a meeting when it passed a resolution advocating the abrogation of the White Paper. This action follows similar activity of federations and organizations throughout the country in condemning the Chamberlain act of May 193!) restricting Jewish immigration into Palestine after March of this year. Copies were forwarded to Florida senators and congressmen and to the secretary of state in Washington. The resolution in full follows: "Tn view of the promulgation of the Chamberlain White Paper of May, 1939 which restricts Jewish immigration and land settlement and prohibits all further Jewish immigration after March, 1944, thereby threatening the very existence of Jewry to a national life in Palestine at a time when it has become clear, as never before, that the solution of the problem of homeless Jewry is ] in the opening of doors of Palestine:— Therefore. Be it resolved that the Greater Miami Jewish Federation at a regular meeting held on November 29. 1943. 1 addresses itself to the president of the United States, our Flor ida U. S. senators and repre1 sentatives with the earnest appeal that all appropriate action be taken to ensure the withdrawal in its entirety of the Palestine White Paper of May. 1939 and urges that the gates of Palestine be opened to Jewish immigration to the end that the oppressed Jewish people • may be enabled to take its rightful place in the progressive order of mankind, which we pray may issue from this struggle." RUSSIA ASKED TO CANADIANS TO TALK ABOUT IMMIGRATION OTTAWA (JTA).—The forthcoming session of the Canadian parliament may take up the question of opening the country to increased immigration from Europe, it was predicted in the press here. 4 It is expected, however, that the Canadian government will take no action on admitting large numbers of immigrants until the war is over. At present there is a group within Canada asking for increased immigration while another group is completely opposed to it. A third group advocates the restriction of immigration to British subjects only. ASK BRITISH JEWS FOR ANTI-SEMITISM FUNDS LONDON (JTA). — Stressing the growth of anti-Semitism in Great Britain, the London Jewish Chronicle calls for the raising of a huge "defense fund" to be used to combat anti-Jewish propaganda. Lack of such resources up until now, the paper says, has resulted in the fact that innumerable chances to expose antiSemitism and anti-Semites have been lost. ENTER U. S. S. R. LONDON (JTA).—The Bishop of Chichester this week voiced support of a demand advanced by the Manchester Guardian that the Soviet government permit refugees from Poland, among whom are 600,000 Jews, to emigrate from Russia. "However sharp the political ', controversies between Russia and Poland are, there is no reason why the soviet authorities should ignore the appeal to permit the emigration of refugees from Po, land now on Russian soil since this appeal is based on good will among the allied nations and mercy for helpless persons," the bishop told the press. C.I.C. WARNS AGAINST ANTI-SEMITISM LAWS MILAN JEWS STARVED BEFORE DEPORTATION GENEVA (JTA). —Dispatches i to Italian-language newspapers published in Switzerland disclose that the Germans in the large industrial city of Milan are mercilessly exterminating and deporting the Jewish population. MONTREAL (JTA). — Jewish leaders in Canada are of the opinion that there are grave dangers and difficulties in a proposal advanced recently for legislation to ban anti-Semitism in Canada, it was announced this week by the Canadian Jewish congress. VOLUNTEERS NEEDED The Greater Miami Jewish Federation has issued an urgent call to the women of this area for voluntary assistance. Aid is needed in pre-campaign activity and those who can devote time are asked to contact Mrs. Meyer Schwartz or the Federation office. 3-5411.



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IIDAY. JANUARY % 1944 vJewisti nwrkltom PAGE THREE SOCIAL ITEMS AND PERSONALS Mrs. Stanley C. Myers is exi pected to return to the city after i a three weeks' stay in New York. BAR MITZVAH Dr. and Mrs. Louis J. Halpern Chicago, 111., and Dr. Halpern's ister, Miss Rose Halpern, also of Thicago, are visiting another sisjr and brother-in-law, Mr. and Irs. Hyman E. Leichenger, 3917 leridian drive. Mrs. Barney Landsman of Fort Worth, Texas, tint of the Halperns and Mrs. leichenger, also is their guest. Miss Shirley Bernstein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving BernEein, 1610 N. W. 34th street, is %  tending the holidays with her imily. She is a freshman at Florida State College for Women, ft Tallahassee. Dr. and Mrs. Herman Katz of Liberty, N. Y.. are the guests of heir son-in-law and daughter, jr. and Mrs. Ruben Levinin. 810 f. W. 79th street. Mrs. Jerome Goodman, 1016 Lenox avenue, Miami Beach, has >turfted from Chattanooga, Jenn., where she was called by le death of her father, Sam llock. Mrs. I. S. Gordon. 1604 Meridiavenue, Miami Beach, has as fcer guest, her niece, Joan Audrey Jordan, of West Hempstead, L. I. Mrs. Sam Zilber of Milwaukee. Wisconsin, arrived here to spend month with her son-in-law and laughter, Mr. and Mrs. William Tesselman, in Coral Gables. Mr. kesselman is director of the Jillel Foundation of the Univerjty of Miami. Mrs. Zilber will joined by her husband next ireek and they will return tolet her. Louis Kraft, executive director of the National Jewish Welfare board, spent the past week here. Miss Rose Blank will return this week-end from New York after spending the holidays there. Jack Miller will leave for the north Saturday. Mrs. Murray Gruber and sons. Michael and Morton, of Brooklyn, are spend the month of January in Miami Beach. Mrs. Gruber is a sister of Rabbi Max Shapiro. Mark Max, retired Miami business man and past chairman of the county ration board, completed two years of service with the office of price administration last Tuesday. He was recipient of many congratulatory messages in his office. He is head of the OPA price department for this area. Mrs. Cecil Myers, mother of Stanley C. Myers, left Thursday to return to her home after spending several weeks here. Miss Evelyn Vanguilder and Miss Bobby Slade of Lakeland, Fla., were holiday guests of Mrs. Sadye Rose, 821 S. W. 11th avenue. Moses Joseph Grundwerg will become Bar Mitzvah at services at Beth Jacob Synagogue. 3rd street and Washington avenue, Saturday morning January 8th. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel M. Grundwerg of the Tides hotel. His grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Schlesinger of Mr. and Mrs. S. Englander. of Newark. N. J., are visiting their parents Mr. and Mrs. I. Englander, of the Starlight apartments, 1529 Jefferson avenue, Miami Beach. Mrs. Samuel Feld, New York city, is spending a month with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Saltzman. 4491 Prairie avenue. ENGAGEMENT Major and Mrs. Mitchell Wolfson had their two children. Louis and Frances Louise, visiting with them for the holidays. Mrs. Hy Coverman is expected to return to the city next week after having visited with her husband Pfc. Coverman stationed at Camp Campbell, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Beck and daughter, Marsha, of Lima. Ohio, are spending several months at the Beach. Mr. Beck is the brother of Mrs. Max Shapiro. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Michaels. 1900 S. W. 21st terrace, announce the engagement of their daughter, Nancie Elaine, to Stanley Kanner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Kanner. Sarasota. No date has | been set for the wedding. Miss Michaels attended schools in Buffalo, N. Y., and New Orleans, La., and now is a senior at Miami high school. Mr. Kanner was graduated from Georgia Military academy; attended the University of Florida and the University of Miami, and is a charter member of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity. He is now a V-12. stationed in Bainbridge. Mr. MOSES JOSEPH GRUNDWERG Brooklyn. N. Y.. have made a special trip to attend this event of their first grandson. The Bar Mitzvah will read the entire Sedrah in the Torah and Maftir. He will address the worshippers and Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will reMRS. LORAYNE COHN PASSES ON THURSDAY Mrs. Lorayne "Midge" Cohn, 1959 S. W. 23rd Terrace, 29 years old, died at a local hospital Thursday morning after a brief illness. Mrs. Cohn was first vice-president of Dade Chapter National Children's Cardiac Home, recording secretary of the Greater Miami Chapter of the National Home for Jewish Children at Denver, and active in other social and civic organizations. She is survived by her husband, Maurice C. Cohn, and two daughters, Maureen Ann Cohn and Rose Carol Cohn, of Miami. Also her father. Roy Tagney; mother, Mrs. Irene Carroll; brother. Roy Tagney; grandmother. Mrs. Annie Blitz; aunt, Mrs. Loretta Artery, all of Chicago. Funeral services will be conducted at 3 p. m. Sunday at the Gordon Funeral Home by Rabbis Irving Lehrman and S. M. Machtei. Interment will follow in the family plot in Mount Nebo cemetery. JERUSALEM, (JTA). — Sir Harold MacMichael, high commissioner for Palestine, has warned the population to abstain from "too much talk regarding dreadful dangers looming in Palestine'' and "rights of self-defense." In a New Year message broadcast over the Palestine radio, the high commissioner assured the people that he is not inclined to minimum any dangers. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ross and daughter, Barbara, of Gastonia, N. C, are visiting in Miami. They arrived here to attend the funeral of Mrs. Minnie Kauffman Ross. AN-NELL HOTEL DINING ROOM 700 EUCLID AVENUE DIETARY LAWS OBSERVED A revelation in Good Food prepared and served by the Princes of the Prince Hotels of Arverne and Rockaway Park FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE 5-1191 Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Newmark, 3767 Royal Palm avenue. Miami Beach, have announced the engagement of their daughter. Miss Barbara Ruth Newmark. to Bernard Klebanow. son of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Klebanow, of New York. The bride-elect was graduated from Miami Beach high school and attended the Shetland school at Great Neck, L. I. Mr. Klebanow is a graduate of New York university and attended Columbia university and the University of Wisconsin. The wedding is expected to take place shortly. WEDDINGS spond. The bar mitzvah and his ^-^ %  -T rr T ^^ --, ^. '"f r M Sa A Ul F ai( being ins-ruct'O B irUAKIES ed by M. A. Emanuel. The parj entfl are serving a Kiddush in the | „. q MPTT rpcppnpr Talmud Torah building following j „ BAHNETT EFSEROFF services Friends are invited' Barnett Efscroff 73, retired and no invitations are being ishardware dealer who came here succ i six years ago from Newark. N. J., and lived at 550 15th street. Miami Beach, died in a Miami hospital Wednesday after a brief illness. He is survived by his wife. Mrs. Molly Efscroff; two sons, Moe and Irving Efseroff, both of Miami Beach, and four daughters. Services were conducted by Rabbi Irving Lehrman Thursday in Riverside Memorial chapel with burial following in Mt. Nebo cemetery. During the services at Beth David Saturday morning the Bar Mitzvah of Freddie Heineman, grandson of Mrs. Pauline Weintraub. will take place. A reception in the auditorium will follow the services. BRITH VJrs/rs"*w" !" ~" ..mi'i"' „**w***i A DVANTAGES of a |>A1>E FEDERAL MORTGAGE V .LOW RATES • EASY PAYMENTS LONG TIME TO PAY PROMPT SERVICE A HOME INSTITUTION Deal With You* LOCAL. FRIENDLY INSTITUTION ^SOURCES OVEK ***** AEFEBIUL P >***f • %  %  *„ A v e 1 .. noil" ,A The wedding of Miss Doreen Klein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. K. Klein, of Flint, Mich., and Dr. Emanuel Schon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Schon, of 710 S. W. 13th avenue, took place at the Macfadden-Deaville hotel in Miami Beach Jan. 2 with Rabbi Max Shapiro officiating. Miss Klein attended the University of Michigan. Dr. Schon attended Ohio State I university and was graduated j from Northern Illinois College of | Optometry. The couple will reside here. The Brith Milah of the son of i Mr. and Mrs. Ira Stanley Levy,; 11322 S. W. 7th street, took place I at the Jackson Memorial hospital on Sunday morning with Rabbi S. M. Mach'ei officiating. On Wednesday afternoon, at I the Victoria hospital. Rabbi S. M. Machtei officiated at the Brith Milah of the son of Mr. and Mrs. Calvin H. Kaler, 470 S. W. 21st! road. BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Frish-; berg 745 Fifteen street, Miami Beach, announce the birth of a daughter. Sandra Janis, on December 28th. 1943. MRS. MINNIE HOFFMAN ROSS Services for Mrs. Minnie Hoffman Ross, who died Dec. 22nd in a Gastonia. N. C, hospital were held at the graveside in Graceland Memorial park Dec. 27. Gordon Funeral home was in charge with Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan of Temple Israel officiating. Mrs. Ross is survived by her husband. J. A. Ross, and two daughters. Mrs. Arthur Finnieston. Miami, and Miss Josephine Ross. Miami Beach. Lt. and Mrs. Leonard Martin Fisher, USA air corps, were joined in matrimony January 2nd by Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan of Temple Israel. The ceremony took place at the home of the bride's cousins, Dr. and Mrs. Elias Friedus, San Marino drive. Miami Beach. The I bride was formerly Miss Barbara Louis, doughter of Mrs. j Louis Louis, 242 N. E. 27th I street. Lt. Fisher, son of Mrs. Lillian Fisher, Miami Beach, is ', a bombardier and recently re, turned from the Mediterranean. I Participating in 40 bombing missions, he has been awarded the air medal with seven oak leaf i clusters. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Adelman. formerly of this city and now of Savannah, announce the birth of a daughter January 5th. Mrs. Nathan Adelman, grandmother, left for Savannah Wednesday. A good buy is a War Bond. Buy now and you will be paid later .00 for every $3.00. AUGUST BROS Rv £ f* Is the BESTf —Buy War Savings Bonds— REAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor 605 Lincoln Road Ph. 5-5868 A Trustworthy Real Estate Service Ask for Free 19 Descriptive Map of Miami Beach RENTALS LEASES SALES Lots. Home*. Hotels Apartment Houses M. GILLER REALTOR 1448 Washington Avenue PHONE 5-5875 DRINK PLENTY Of Water REAL ESTATE—MIAMI 3£UV£*CD TO TOUR HCWE HUU0N !0n.£ ... toe :S£ OF SIX "4BU BOTTLES 15P'us Some Oeooiit PHONE 2-4128 EVERYBODY must have YITAMI N S Of course) everybody ants SOME Vitamins. Surveyi show that millions of people do ns get ENOUGH. A pleasant, convenient economical way to bo surs that you sad youn % %  family do not lack e ss en ^tial B Complex Vitamin U to take ONE-A-DAY brand Vitamin B Complex tablets. An insufficient supply of B Complex Vitamins causes In-, digestion. Constipation, Na ousness. Sleeplessness, ( mess. Lack of Appetite. There are other causes for these conditions, but why not guard against this one causa by taking a ONE-A-DAY brand Vitamin S Complex Tablet every day* I Impo r ta nt — Get your money's worth, always compare potencies and price. _^-"^h ONElfl DAY VITAMIN TABi-C —"-— ^M lu/y/WMUMH—*-* TO BUY OR SELL CONSULT HERBERT HODES REALTOR 1015 Seybold Building Phono 3-3143 or 2-3426 To My Friends and Patrons I wish to Announce the Opening of Steinhouser's Restaurant 666 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach Phone 58-2507 Specialising in Home Cooking—Meats and Dairy



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FRIDAY. JANUARY 7, 1944 *Jewtsii FhrMSaun PAGE FIVE Face Facts By Alexander F. Miller Florida Regional Director Anti Defamation League WEST FIIBII III LIST HALFDF L Max R. Silver, Miami attorney and legal aid counsellor for the Dade County Bar association, was installed as treasurer of the Dade County Federation of Social Workers at a luncheon last Friday. 33 members were present, representing 29 social agencies. Mrs. Lula Mae Harrison installed the officers of the group, which is celebrating its fourth anniversary. Buy War Bonds and Stamps ID-* BM*~Your Complete Department Stors With Quality Merchandise Washington Ave. at 13th St. Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flagler St., Miami Gartenberg & Schechter's GEORGE WASHINGTON HOTEL Strictly Kosher Dining Room Catering to the General PuWic rfpri'ln it*.nil i I %  lli'l • I: < %  • W i n \ %  • .\i %  -i t Isca' PHONE 56617 HERMAN WALL NAMED TEMPLE ISRAEL HEAD The subject of our little essay this week is entitled, "How to Breed Anti-Semitism." The story starts at a Lummus park entertainment. The lady in charge, during the course of several announcements, remarked that although her name sounded Jewish she was not. An unappropriate remark—certainly! A prejudiced remark—perhaps! An anti-Semitic remark — hardly! Nonetheless, a few of our too sensitive friends immediately rushed to the platform and vehemently denounced the speaker and her husband who happened to be present. One determined lady, not content with these tactics carried her spleen to city hall where she received the cool reception she deserved. The woman who made the remark has an unblemished record of fifteen years in the city's service. The city official with whom this unfair complaint was lodged has always evidenced an unprejudiced attitude. Suddenly, these two individuals found themselves stigmatized as anti-Semites. It will be remarkable if bitter resentment is not aroused in them. If, in being cloaked with the mantle of Jewbaiter, they do not decide to assume the role. To the ADL office examples of anti-Semitism with far more serious implications are reported daily. Despite our experience in the field, we rarely act before a thorough investigation, careful consideration and consultation with members of our advisory board. How much better if our impetuous friends had controlled their tempers and had brought the matter to this office—set-up for just such a purpose. MAX R. SILVER TREASURER OF DADE SOCIAL WORKERS E The West Flagler Kennel club will bring its eighth week of history making, record breaking greyhound racing to a close this week-end as well as move full stride in the last half of its current 86-night meeting which comes to a close with the annual West Flagler Derby Championship on Feb. 22. Holding pace as the state's No. 1 greyhound racing center as all other sports start their midwinter schedule, patronge and mutuel play at West Flagler continue to claim headline attention along with the great racing competition that each night's program presents. Ahead, Messrs. Jacob Sher, president, and W. L. Huntley, vice president and general manager, have approved an outstanding stakes roster which assures many headline events. Chief of these will be the annual Nursery Stakes Championship for the juvenile racing stars, the annual West Flagler $1,000 Futurity and the annual West Flagler Derby on closing night. The nightly 10-race cards start at 8 p. m. with the daily double on the second and third races. The nightly feature is the eighth race while each night's final tenth is a breath-taking hurdle event, West Flagler being the only dog track in the area presenting hurdle racing. Herman Wall, pioneer resident, was unanimously elected to the presidency of Temple Israel, Miami's reform congregation, last Tuesday evening. At the same meeting Monte Selig was chosen first vice president and Carl Charles and Jerome Freehling were added to the board of trustees. Mr. Wall, active in the communal life of the community, has been affiliated with Temple J3£jtw-e£ny&uand)7le. By BORIS SMOLAR Copyright, 1943, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc. CAIRO, (JTA).—Rabbi Barnett Brickner of Cleveland, who is making a worldwide visit as a representative of the Jewish welfare board to Jewish soldiers, reports that there is practically no anti-Jewish feeling among American troops overseas. At a press conference here, he said that he had noted a marked revival of religious interest among American troops. In many sectors, Jewish chaplains are "cirsuit riding," he said, traveling constantly to minister to the needs of small groups of Jewish soldiers. In places where they are but a few Jews and no rabbi, the Catholic or Protestant chaplain works with the Jews; assisting them in conducting their own services. Rabbi Brickner was critical of the nature of entertainment provided troops, saying that they did not want sex stuff, but high-class entertainment. He added there was a need for providing soldiers with greater orientation on wartime and postwar affairs. London Arms Hotel 727 COLLINS AVENUE Now Open to the Public .Under Personal Management D. ROSNER Formerly Hotel Aitpr DINING ROOM—NOW OPEN TO PUBLIC jmnb* ~-'^op'TBO Dietary Laws Btrictfy Observed PHONE 58-1174 EVERYTHING AS IT SHOULD BE Our thorough knowledge of all matters of ritual, coupled with our modern facilities and our efficient ana courteous personnel enable us to provide a funeral that will meet the wishes of the bereaved family in every particular. HERMAN WALL Israel since 1926. He served on its board for more than 12 years and has been chairman of various committees. He was vice president of the organization before being elevated. He served as a division chairman of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation in last year's campaign and is likewise a director of that organization. Mr. Wall will succeed Leonard Epstein who passed away suddenly last week. L EOF tjUtttoUatToAa/**/ BEEN PUBLISHED NEW YORK CITY. ... A comprehensive survey presenting authentic detailed statistics concerning Jewish populations the world over obtained through exclusive first-hand sources is among the hundreds of major features of the tenth and final volumes of the Universal Jewish Encyclopedia, just published, according to Dr. Isaac Landman, editor-in-chief of this monumental work in English. Louis Rittenberg is executive and literary editor. Other historical articles include such subjects as Synagogues, Talmud. Territoralism, Theatre, Torah, Trade Unions, Universalism, Womanhood, Yiddish, Zionism, and scores of other enlightening themes authoritatively treated. The ten volumes of the Universal Jewish Encyclopedia represent 15 years of collaborative effort by more than 600 scholars and experts in all fields of endeavor from virtually every country on the globe. Unlike the previous volumes, which were inscribed to the memory of eminent spiritual, cultural and communal Jewish leaders— the tenth volume is dedicated to "the hallowed memory of Europe's martyred Jews" embodied in a magnificent symbolic 4-color panel contributed by the noted Polish artist Arthur Szyk. The tenth volume of the Universal Jewish Encyclopedia contains a total of 680 pages and of 1380 articles, of which 983 are devoted to biography, 107 to Jewish communities, 51 to Bible. 50 to rabbinics, 35 to history. 33 to theology and liturgy, 28 to organizations and institutions. 23, to noted non-Jews, and 22 to customs and ceremonies. The volume runs the gamut of subjects from Spicebox to Stefan Zweig, noted German author who committed suicide not long ago. STARTING THE NEW YEAR .... The New Year started very quietly as far as Jewish activities are concerned Unless one considers the statement of the American Jewish Conference attacking the Emergency Committee to Save the Jews of Europe as "something new" But this statement has long been awaited and its contents had been known in advance to many Eyes are now turned to the forthcoming General Assembly of the Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds which is to take place in Pittsburgh. This will be one of the most important Jewish gatherings of the year. Jewish communities throughout the country have received instructions as to the best methods of neutralizing Fascist-inspired anti-Semitism in advance. These include maintaining watchfullness over subversive groups; plans for dealing^ with those using Anti-Semitism as a business racket; exposing the technique and past records of local anti-Semites, and exposing anti-Semites working under the umbrella of patriotism. The Jewish communities are also urged to obtain due recognition of the achievements of Jews as Americans by assembling biographies of local Jewish public benefactors and publicizing facts favorable to Jews, military, cultural, charitable. Keeping complete war records of local Jewry is also recommended. ... At the same time Jewish communities are advised not to indulge in a "hushhush" policy with regard to local anti-Semitic developments, but to take a Irank and dignified attitude. This does not mean that small matters should be turned into big issues, or that unwise demonstrations should be made. ... In the interest of Jewish self-discipline it is rather recommended that "breast-beating and clamorous mass-meetings" be avoided and that social pressure be brought on Jews who by their conduct injure the Jewish reputation. CHILDREN'S "STORY" .... The tragedy of the thousands of Jewish children who were torn from their parents by the Gestapo is eloquenty told in the book "They Shall Inherit the Earth" just published by John Day Co. The author. Otto Zoff, has collected material on how the war affected children in various countries. Outstanding in his collection are the stories picturing the fate of the Jewish boys and girls whose parents were either massacred by the Nazis, or deported to "unknown destinations." It is a stirring story of children behind barbed wire, of children in cattle trains, of little girls who awoke at night crying for their mothers, of numberless waifs. And of the excellent care which the OSE, Jewish health society, gave 1,300 refugee children in France. Equally stirring is the chapter on the thousands of "young wolves" in Salonika. These thousands of children live in caves and sleep whever they happen to be at night. They steal whatever food they see; they make off with anything they can carry. They never wash; they are almost naked; they are elusive and sly and slippery. They are an army made up of small gangs that have their own code of honor, and who cue completely fearless. They have their own argot that no one else comprehends, and signal to each other in a secret code of shrill whistles. And all these children had homes and parents only a year or two ago. All these "young wolves" were God's children before the Nazis entered Salonika The book is both an indictme"nt of the Nazi crimes against innocent youngsters and a reminder to our generation that the post-war world will actually be built by children who are today victims of the war. CHANGING NAMES .... Believe it or not, but in one year more than 600 Brooklyn residents with Jewish-sounding names received judicial permission to assume other names. The records show that Cohen has turned into Caine, Carver, Cord, Crafton, Corwin, Conn, Carlton, Carin, Covel, Cole, Collan, Corey, Carter, Craig. You have Levy turned into Lyons, Katz into Kates, Shapiro in Chapereau But one person changed his name from Edwards to Ullman. ... "I wish to cast my lot with the people of my mother's faith," he said, "I want to live, unequivocally and without reservation of any kind, as a member of the Jewish faith." Quite a rare man in the days of our years. Damon Runyon, noted columnist, believes that it is quite sensible to change a name that one feels is difficult to pronounce and remember, or that brings embarrassment to the owner. ... At the same time, however, he tells the story about the fellow name Joe Stinkeroo who went into court one day and asked for legal change of name. "Joe Stinkeroo, eh 9 said the judge, "Well my friend, I think you have a point. What name do you wish to change to?" "Herbert Stinkeroo," replied the applicant. "You see, I am tired of having guys come up to me and say: 'Hello, Joe, what do you know?' Which reminds us of the joke about a Jew who changed his name from Shapiro to Sullivan. ... A month later he came to the judge and asked that his name be changed from Sullivan to Stewart. "What is wrong with Sullivan?" the judge wanted to know. "You see, your honor," the man replied, "when I say that my name is Sullivan people ask me: 'And what was your name before?' They thus discover that my last name was Shapiro. When my name is changed to Stewart and they ask me the same question, I shall be able to tell them: 'Why, my name was Sullivan'." Buy War Bonds and Stamps and Insure Your Tomorrow. THE CONTINENTAL RESTAURANT 1709 ALTON ROAD, MIAMI BEACH PHONE 5-9951 CONTINENTAL FOODS TO SUIT THE PALATE All Pastries Baked on the Premises CHOICE WINES AND LIQUORS Catering to Organisations. Parties, and Banquets



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FRIDAY. JANUARY 7. 1944 *Jewist> flvriditori PAGE SEVEN WITH LOCAL BOYS III ARMED SEflVICE Joseph Samuel Bulbin. son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bulbin, 1269 S, W. 5th street, is now serving with the United States navy. He is stationed at the University of Miami where he is taking instruction under the V-12 program. Stanley L. Marcus. 4520 Alton road, was among recent graduates from officer candidate school at Miami Beach, receiving his commission as second lieutenant. GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation Of The Jewish Welfare Board Help Us Keep a Record of Our Men in Service m SERVICE j* r\ rs, r\ r\ PARADE! PAID IN FULL Aviation Cadet Jerry Levine of Maxwell Field, is spending a ten-day furlough at home. He is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Levine, 311 N. E. 28th street. Upon his return to Maxwell field, he will be assigned to an advanced training base. Pvt. Gloria Manheim, daughter of Mrs. Marion Dolgoff, of 1510 Drexel avenue, Miami Beach, and a member of the marine corps women's reserve, has recently finished the six-week •'boot training" at Camp Lejeune, New River, N. C. Her first assignment to duty will be stock clerk at the marine corps base, San Diego, Calif. Abe Schonfeld. 5736 Pinetree drive, left Monday for Jacksonville where he entered service in the United States navy. CORRECTION On the Service Page of the last issue of the Jewish Floridian announcement was made that Lt. Col. Ben Sternberg of Starke, Fla., had been awarded the Distinguished Service Cross for extraordinary heroism in action during the Tunisian campaign. The DSC is an award second only in importance to the Congressional Medal of Honor. The correct age of Lt. Col. Sternberg* is 29 and not as previously given. Burnett Roth, stationed at Camp Blanding, has been promoted to staff sergeant. He formerly was a corporal and was a visitor here last month. COMPLETES FERRY COMMAND'S 1000TH ATLANTIC CROSSING when he enhs ted in the army. ONALLTHEFRONTS Sgt. Simon Garelich, 22, of Kansas City, Mo., a prisoner of the Japanese, has died of illness in an internment camp. The youngest of ten children, Simon was working his way through pharmacy college in Kansas City Captain Harold Rand has been tranlefsrred to the station haspital in Ellington Field, Texas. Mrs. Rand is residing there with her husband. Pfc. Bernard Greenstein is now stationed at Fort Jackson, S. C. A local boy, he was transferred there from Camp Gordon Johnson, Fla. Ensign Arthur M. Shandloff. is stationed with the Seabees at Camp Parks, Calif., after duty in the Aleutians. A brother. Pvt. Robert I. Shandloff is enrolled in the army specialist training program at the University of Cincinnati studying engineering. They are the sons of Mr. and Mrs. N. Shandloff, 350 S. W. 21st road. Ernest Lilienstein has paid his debt to America for giving him a haven from persecution. His family was helped to start life anew here by the National Refugee Service, whose work is financed by the United Jewish Appeal. Now Private Lilienstein has been killed fighting the Germans in Italy, but not before he had what he wanted—"a crack at the Nazis." Sgt. Marvin S. Kaufman, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Kaufman, 827 2nd street, Miami Beach, spent the holidays with his parents. He had as his guest Sgt. Jack Sheddan, both are now stationed at St. Petersburg. Pvt. Rubin Dworkin. 34, of Philadelphia, Pa., has been wounded in action in North Africa. In the last days of the African campaign, Pvt. Dworkin volunteered to go on a mission. En route, a shell exploded ten yards away, and he was hit by a shrapnel fragment. His left leg was fractured. Lt. Sidney S. Bank, 22, of Denver, Colo., bombardier, is a prisoner of the nazis. Shot down over Kiel, he and others of his crew bailed out and were picked up by the Germans. Lieutenant Bank is a graduate of South high school where he was an all-city football center and attended Denver university for three years. His brother, Lieut. Harold J. Bank, is serving overseas. Pfc. Lawrence Glassberg, 22, of San Francisco, Calif., haj died of illness in a Japanese prison camp in the Philippines. He had been in service for three years. A student at State Teachers college when he enlisted, he had lived in Brooklyn for a time and was active in Jewish affairs as president of the Young Folks League of Temple Beth Emeth. Cpl. Jacob Lifschitx, 23, of Brooklyn, N. Y., has been wounded in North Africa. He is a graduate of the Thomas Jefferson high school in Brooklyn, and attended City college until he enlisted in the army two and a half years ago. Lt. Hubert Monsky, member of Omaha B'nai Brith and son of Henry Monsky, president of B'nai B'rith, to whom fell the honor of being the pilot who completed the 10.000th Atlantic crossing by aircraft of the joint transatlantic Ferry Command of the United States Army Air Force and the Royal Air Force. Pvt. F. C. Samuel N. Rubinowitz, 27, of Revere, Mass., is a prisoner of the Japanese. He was captured during the battle of Bataan. Pvt. Rubinowitz has been in service for four years. Lt. Samuel Jackson, jr., U. S. N. R., 37, of New York City, lost his life at the battle of Sable Island last August. A member of the Vincennes crew, covering landing of marines at Guadalcanal, Lieutenant Jackson was killed when his vessel succumbed to Jap fire. One of the first licensed amateur radio operators in the country, he was engaged in the real estate business before joining the navy in 1940. Lt. Morris Howitx. 23, of Columbus, Ohio, lost his life last month when his plane crashed while in combat over Europe. Lt. Howitz was a member of the Royal Canadian air force until three months ago when he was transferred to the United States army air force. Lieutenant Howitz was attending Ohio State university when he and Sanford Soomsky a fellow-resident of Columbus, joined the RCAF. Soomsky was killed in a crash less than a year later. Major Milton Weisman. 34, of Corapolis, Pa., lost his life in the crash of the Pan-American clipper near Lisbon, Portugal, some months ago. In service 10 years. Major Weisman was in charge of railroad transportation in the Fort Sill, Okla., area before being assigned overseas. Pfc. Sol Serkin. now stationed in Salt Lake City, Utah, and Pfc. Isidor Davis Serkin. of Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo., spent the holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Serkin, 2676 N. W. 62nd street. While here their mother entertained a group of their friends at a Chanuka party and also a New Year's party. Sylvia B. Dansky. 233 First street, Miami Beach, who is assigned to duty in the supply office of the receiving station at the Philadelphia navy yard, has recently been promoted from the rate of storekeeper 3/c to storekeeper. Sgt. Florence Badanes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mortis Badanes, 126 S. W. 9th avenue, spent several days last week at home. Sgt. Badanes is now with the motor corps of the WAC's stationed at Daytona Beach. Fla. She was recently awarded a medal for six months driving service without an accident, also the ribbon of good behavior. Pvt. Bernard Ehrens. stationed with a medical corps unit at Camp Edwards, Mass., spent the holidays with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Ehrens, 2526 S. W. 15th street. Pvt. Ehrens was a student at the University of Miami prior to his induction six months ago. Major Phillip Bress. 34, of Norfolk, Va., is a prisoner of the Japanese in the Philippine islands. He was captured at the fall of Corregidor. The major is a graduate of the University of Virginia, where he was an honor student. He took a post-graduate course at the University of Pennsylvania. U.SMail*iPVT. JOHN USMC Lt. Ted Simons, with Mrs. Simons and son, Geoffrey, of Camp Gordon, Augusta, Ga., are spending a week with relatives in Miami. Lt. Simons' parents are Mr. and Mrs. Harry Simons. Corp. William Weinstein, jr., 710 S. W. 19th street, is home from Selman Field, Monroe. La., for a 15-day furlough. He entered the service in June, 1942. Corp. Weinstein graduated Embry-Riddle School of Aviation. Captain Nelson Kauffman, 29, of Indianapolis, Ind., was captured by the enemy in the Philippine islands. In service for two years, he was anxious to see action and applied for duty in the Philippines. Cpl. Norman Brenner, 26, of Baltimore. Md., is a prisoner of the Japanese. Serving witth the field artillery. Corporal Brenner has been in service eight years and saw action on Manila, Bataan and Corregidor. IS CREDITED WITH SAVING A TRAPPED MARINE PLATOON PI DESTRUCTION....HE SWAM A CROCODILE INFESTED TROPICAL RIVER THROUGH JAPANESE LINES TO CARRY MESSAGES TO A COMMAND POST. ALTHOUGH UNDER HEAVY ENEMY FIRE HE ESCAPED UNHARMEO A SPAR officer commissioned at the U. S. Coast Guard academy, New London, Conn., recently was Ensign Cecilia Edith Rotfort, 2951 S. W. First avenue. Prior to entering the SPARS, Ensign Rotfort was a bookkeeper and auditor. Aviation Cadet M. R. Singer, Miami Beach, has reported to Dorr field, Arcadia, where he will receive one phase of his pilot training. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Singer, Miami Beach. Corp. David Goldfine, former Miami Beach high school student, has returned from his first trip to North Africa as a member of a medical corps unit assisting in the return of wounded American soldiers. After spending a holiday furlough with his mother, Mrs. J. Dolgin, 900 Pennsylvania avenue, Miami Beach, he will report for another assignment. Lt. Stanley L. Marcus, Miami Beach, who graduated from officer candidate school here, is stationed at Knob Noster, Mo. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Marcus, 4520 Alton road, Miami Beach. Pfc. Jack Neimark. graduate of Miami Beach high school, has completed a course in aircraft maintenance and repair at Seymour Johnson Field, N. C. He is the son of Mrs. T. Neimark, 1025 Michigan avenue. WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE NAT ROTH, Chairman FRED SHOCHET MRS. GEORGE M. COHEN MAURICE GROSSMAN JENNIE H. ROTFORT NATHAN ROTHBERO J. W. B. Director OFFICERS SAM BLANK, CHAIRMAN MONTE SELIO, Vice-Chairman JOSEPH A. BERMAN, Bee. Executive Committee Mrs. Max Dobrln, Ben B. Goldman. Maurice Oroeaman, Loula Haiman, Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, Mre. Murry Kovan, Harry Markewltz. Alexandar F. Millar, at Rotft. Fred Shachat. Milton Slrkin. Joeeph Stain, Mra. Herman Wallach. Carl Walnkla. Oeonee Wolpart, Harry Zukernick. Fill Out Thia Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS." AnnyNary Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973. Miami 18. Florida Devoting This Entire Page to the Efforts of Army-Navy Cesamittee. Made Possible Through the Co-Operation of ABESS & COSTAR First National Bank Building COWEN'S SHOE STORE 155 E. Flagler St. — S22 Lincoln Rd. FLORIDA LIKEN SERVICE 100 N. W. 20th Street LAND-O-SUN DAIRIES, Inc101 Alton Road MJWHATTAN DISTRIBUTORS 110 N. W. 4th Street SAM MEYERS 111 South Miami Avenue SOUTHEASTERN SALESMEN'S CARAVAN Langford Building STANDARD WHOLESALE GROCERY CO. 149 N. E. 10th Street TOOLEY-MYRON STUDIOS DuPont Building WEST FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB West Flagler St. at 37th Avenue WOMETCO THEATRES Mitchell Wolfsoa Sydney Meyer Name ... ._... Serial No. Home Address Birth Date Street ...Birthpl City app City %  .Marital Status SUte State Civilian Occupation Date Entry In Service Date .Discharged Branch of Service.. Full name of nearcs Relationship Information Transm Telephone number— Rank or Rating | t kin. __ .. Address itted by_..



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PAGE EIGHT Jewi§tifk>ridHat7 FRIDAY, JANUARY 7, jo^ NOTES OF Y. M. H. A. -bySAM SILVER In The Synagogues Of Greater Miami Service! for the week-end announced by the Greater Miami are as follows B'NAI B'RITH NOTES -byMARX FEINBERG that v.c appreciate his but we'll be doing a great sen for the Y. .^Basketball and Dane, ^£>^% ffij, 9tn a basketba.l game and dance drV-d s WhitT-'f. the stag and 10c drag. Our director. ^'J^JS^J^^H by ftincha and S aH^Z^^^^I^ m.ttee meetings and executive Maurice Grossman would like to know if you stag the drag or drag the stag. I believe the high school gang could give him a rGORDONFUNERAL HOME 710 S. W. 12th AV. MIAMI TEL. 3-3431 Moderate Costs Always Within the Means of Individual Circumstances • "YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME" • Worthy and Deserves Your Full Support and Recommendation • SERVING MIAMI BEACH AND MIAMI ices were observed with an ndance of approximatily 50 1 nts. Director Kesselman a ..*' a splendid job and deserv1 n '" ever) me u anxi your commendation ditorT*IdVMuhie.man J 1 %*l h l I '' '" ; .-• • „. safe deposit vault and L F Sh A: '"' Pi'"P"rvd for the anm.-^tinoc ,iii~ r K. ~^T' Kolbe. building ma ::,: N E. 19th nual deluge of eager faces with iuffSSSi Tim. ^ #K ? unc, 'h "J Wilev R B Di If 1 "** Miami. Dr. Jacob H. Kapwhich our treasurer will bVfS t K, nt ime th at each of nJli 5 h Palm lan w conduct the services at come next TuX n M •££ you may ** P re Pr*d to attend Beach, is chairman of the board 8:15 p m Friday His tome wil President hw ght J Thc at >' our convenience. DrSSS "H • S a A T? T A 5 e !" ab?nag h V^reteSto 8 n d Sm* If > ou hav < read th <" %  ** hold the Litton "ol '• SU Bar -,,*V t £ vah f Herbert mittee an! pa yVhtr^i^i IMth ^ W hav offered cashier .' : n .T 1 ?„ toke P 1 ** R*Pm advance foi the entire £ f nough so untl1 next *•** due to the fact that he antir.,.:.,! lea v ? >">" with th thought Do LOCAL NURSES 1 AID CORPS TO HEAR SOCIAL LECTURE A" TW^'"?' A w Josepn "leeung. culumnist ha* •"" ou l Lecture and film on Fertiliza^ExeSin",' Jj£?S JSffJ&ft K >" W {&£ se'ases^-^l3 "!. 50 / 1 ? 1 PJ" &??. A 'h.m FrisJS^.i aSft-WS 1 f !" > the F rbld EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH 24-HOUR Ambulance Service wj, i„ rturan. i Friedman will will be pn nted 1 chant the musical port,or of the ^Tn'w'^T 1 rvice and lead in thTwngre9 g n ~ ^ ft dn ?* ,a y "'Sht. January gational singing. The s.svrhn. d lm rt ntVi' : 3 f-. Th '' r, Rular wiH act M hostesses for the*iorial .monthly meeting will be held at hour following Saturday ml ^ n avenue. Dr. Marygregational services 11 30 a m land Byrne member ot the staff with Cantor Abraham Friedman I of the Dade county health deconducting the serv.ee A K,H partment. w ill g^vetoejecture. dush w.ll'be ser^'uie children %  by the sisterhood. Miami Jewish Orothodox Congregation-590 S. W 17th avenue berv,c„ are scheduled for F. at 0:15 p m. and Saturdav I a. in. and 5 15 p tn Rahb, J 0 B Kackovsky will speak Sal day morning on J., | v and evening servic. I 8 ular Stud hofci Suedos will bo S r, 1 ,,, ^miros has beei occasion I). am and 6 | n m g ^ UP 4 '' ; D ^ Ln h v Shu J? n oi • 6 Pm. All are wel. ha „j„i : t -""H--"UI-H irom the th,s t L hy h,s hack m oln if this ihould ever happen For Victor>—Buy and keep on buying bonds! BEFORE YOU BUY see LEON ELKIN with METROPOLITAN LIFE INS. CO. Not Best B*cauM BiggMt But—BiggMt B*caus Bast TO ALLTHE SEASONS BEST WISHES MEET ME AT ITALIAN-AMERICAN RESTAURANT "34 PARK AVN D UE EHVED AT ITS BE8T L UE PHONE S H01 RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM IM N. W. 7th St. p h g.7301 Bt car* for chronic tick, conva. laacent and tlderly paopla 25 WEEKLY UP ——— Larpa Baautiful Oroundi,-,— 0 B L D B S A R A T 0 G A INN Biscaync Boulevard at 77th Street Phone 7 7725 Dinners From 5 oClock Sunday, From Noon Cocktail I.ounije Fine Liquors and Wines '"* BUS (r0 D0WWT0WH MIAMI OR BUS M 1. FROM MIAMI BUCH I. M. ROSENTHAL. M.D Hai Recoerea H„ Off cr. „ 0 LINCOLN ROAD Suite 307 Marcantll, N.tl Bank oidg Tor Appointment Phone 5 2232 _OPEN EVERY DAY EXCEPT TUESDAY Ask Your Local Delicatessen Por the Bast • It Coats No Mora OBTA.NABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS _, Dallcioua Corned Baar *m* Norm., Ava. "^ Every Week Day Night 8 p. m. Made From Fresh Oranges DOG RACING 10 RACES NI6HTLY Daily Doutfe M I 3rt Races HUROLE RACE FEATURE • • • MM* MV Ofctetn UiEJTFLflGLER KEnnEL CLUB Ai"/tA. at *7tlc (hrt