The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00796

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


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Full Text
ibJ^yislbJElliDipidliiQun
^-THE JEWISH UNITY F
3THE J E W I S H WEE KL
VoTuME'17-No. 20
MIAMI. FLORIDA. FRIDAY. MAY 19. 1944
PRICE 10 CENTS
ON FREE
flllTS EXPECTED
II Hill CHIEF
Washington (JTA)Persistent
JJ.or, t^t President Roosevelt
Tabout to inaugurate a system
rf "free ports" for the salvage
nd temporary safekeeping on
American soil, of victims of Hit-
Iprism. could not be confirmed
n any official quarter this week.
A distinct possibility exists,
however, that cither by congres-
sional or executive action some
"su-d in this direction may be tak-
en, in View of the fact that pub-
lic sentiment overwhelmingly
favors this proposal.
In support of the possibility of
the establishment of free ports
an lniormcci source this week
gave the following analogy: If
shipwrecked victims were found
swimming in the waters off our
coast, they would be picked up
and landed, and there would be
no question of their applying for
immigration visas. Once landed,
they would be cared for until
they could be evacuated to their
own countries.
From the international point
of view, it is not so much a mat-
ter of large numbers of refugees
coming here, as of the United
States setting an example by do-
ing its share of the rescue and
human salvage work. The legal
problem is whether people can
be brought into the United
States, not as immigrants, and
without the right of residence
outside designated areas. So
entered into the country, they
would camp here for a limited
period and then after the war go
back to then countries of origin,
or else leave the country to en-
ter later on in strict compliance
with immigration laws.
COMMITTEE VOTES TO
HOLD F.E.P.C. HEARING
Washington (JTA)The House
Labor Committee this week vot-
ed to hold open hearings on the
proposed legislation creating a
permanent Fair Employment
Practice Committee to check
racial bias in employment. No
date for the hearings have been
set. A number of bills to this
effect were introduced in Janu-
ary.
Headed by Sidney Hollander,
president of the Council of Jew-
ish Federations and Welfare
Funds, a delegation of repre-
sentatives of more than a dozen
national organizations met sev-
eral days ago with Rep. Mary T.
Norton, chairman of the House
Labor Committee. Mr. Hollander
issued a statement calling the
committee's decision to hold
hearings "an encouraging step."
I
IT CHETT1IS
I
CAPTURED NAZI'S
DIARY TELLS OF
MELTING FAILS TO
New York (JTA)The five-
m national convention of the
"nai B'rith closed here this
week after deciding to take no
action on a number of resolu-
tions dealing with the demand
'r the establishment of a Jew-
Commonwealth in Palestine.
A" resolutions on this subject
*ere withdrawn from the reso-
luons committee by their spon-
rs as a result of a statement
"y Henry Monsky. president of
ne organization, before the reso-
lutions committee, which was
a> approved by the convention.
Mr Monsky pointed out that
irus presidential message to the
KW10? he emphasized that
Sf. 8"M B'rith has a member-
wP of diverse ideologies and
m^Ll01 attempt. by rule of the
Wrtjr, to regiment the think-
dom^#encroach UDon free-
suisffi.-01 the minority-
thiU* ac?Ption or defeat of
2* iSWOI would be con-
skv c~,lhls principle." Mr. Mon-
ty said.
"I ask that, because
then, ^""bership of B'nai B'rith
ideoiJf6! 1Ver*ent opinions on
SdffiS arkd Political issues
Xlto* B'nai B'rith as an
s S10"' ,ln accordance with
theS,ll?al P,icy- recognizes
WttSrVu each meml>er to de-
uch iL own a"itude on any
Sate"1 B*nai B'rith as an
Cfarn take Ption
"lentUS a?a,nst the above
The ned resolutions."
M fa ,eelmK went on record
the Ant nr? the continuation of
its rX'Defamation League of
tt Whey of offering its facili-
CONT.NUED ON PAGE 4)
Moscow (JTA)A diary taken
from a captured Nazi non-com-
missioned officer, excerpts of
which were made public here
this week, discloses the ferocity
with which the Germans wiped
out the Jewish communities of
Poland.
The diary, which covers two
months in the fall of 1942. gives
eye-witness details of the exter-
mination of the Jews in the
Cholm and Lublin regions. The
author is Obergefreiter Karl Jo-
hannes Drekkel, attached to the
51st Reserve Battalion. Some of
the excerpts foilow:
"October 1Anti-Jewish cam-
paign Intensified; 10,000 Jews
shot ranging from the very old
down to infants. All of them
wire loaded into carts and tak-
en to common graves.
"November 2Raid on Jews.
Three to four thousand Jews
killed daily. They're driven off
to their last march in columns
and put to death by gas and
charges of high voltage elec-
tricity.
"Novembcjr 7Five hundred
more Jews killed. Bunches of
hand grenades were thrown into
the sections of the city they in-
habit.
"November 12A general mas-
sacre of Jews occurred for four
days running. Women who had
just given birth to children and
aged people who were half-dead
and looked like skeletons were
dragged out, forced to their
knees and shot. Naked bodies
of men and women lay about for
six days.
"December 4Into the ghetto
again. Corpses lie about every-
where. Old houses are being
pulled down. Typhus and dys-
entery have broken out."
MYERS IS RE-ELECTED
HEAD SOCIAL BODIES
Stanley C. Myers was reelect-
ed president of the Council of
Social Agencies of Dade county
Wednesday at the annual meet-
ing of the organization. Other
officers chosen were Mrs. Gard-
ner Royce, first vice-president;
Dr T. E. Cato, second vice-presi-
dent; Miss Dorothy Cason. sec-
retary, and Fred Games, treas-
urer.
UNIFORM SERVICES TO
BE OBSERVED ON D-DAY
A uniform service will be ob-
served by houses of worship
throughout the Greater Miami
area, in special D-Day services,
it was announced by the KaD-
binical Association.
Following the announcement
of the invasion, formal services
will be held in all synagogues
and temples, starting at 8 p. m.
of that day.
WELFARE BOARD HAS
CHANGED ITS NAME
A change of name was decided'
upon at the annual meeting of ,
tin Jewish Welfare Board held
last week and henceforth the or-!
ganization will be known as
Jewish Social Service Bureau.
Similarities of names with other
bodies and a name more cover-
ing the phases of work covered
by the organization were among
the reasons prompting the ,
change.
Directors for the ensuing year
were chosen at the meeting and
the nine elected include R. R.
Adler, Mrs. Leo Ackerman, Leon
Elkin, Mrs Jake Eppstein. Abe
Goldman, M. J. Kopelowitz. Al-
bert Quadow. Monte Selig and
Max Silver.
The newly selected members
,, j '"R y and the holdovers will elect of-
Voice of America shortwave, fi t ,h t board mvcimR
transmitters that the Hungarian \ __________________
people's treatment of Jews would :
be one of the factors in the Al-
lied judgment on Hungary, the
London transmitters this week
assailed the Budapest regime's
new trick of confining Jews to
ghettos in the immediate vicin-
ity of Allied targets. The broad-
cast specifically referred to the
factory areas of Ujpest, Kispest
and Prestzenterzebet.
Anyone spreading the report
that the presence of Jews in
those areas would keep the Al-
AGAINST JEWS:
Cairo (JTA)Allied propa-
ganda agencies, simultaneously
with the warning to the Axis
satellite states to get out of the
war, are vigorously combatting a
campaign by t.ie Nazi-controlled
Horthy regime to make the Hun-
garian people believe that the
800,000 Jews in Hungary are re-
sponsible for the Allied bombing
of Hungarian military objectives.
After the recent warni
POLISH LEADER III
JEWISH SOLDIERS
London (JTA)Polish Presi-
lied air forces away is a criminal dent
' week Issued a decree granting
i Wladyslaw Rackiewicz this
and anyone believing such a re-'
port is insane, the broadcast de-
clared. It accused the Hungar-
ian regime of trying, by linking
the air raids with the Jewish
question, to divert the people's
attention from "the treachery
which played Hungary into the
hands of Hitler," which neces-
sarily brought the Allied bomb-
ings.
The London commentator
speaking in Hungarian, stressed
that the authorities "knew that
the moving of Jews into areas
Where factories and railway
yards are located won't save the
life of one single Hungarian.
This new ruling is simply mur-
der in the moral and criminal
law sense of the word. All those
participating in the execution of
these terrible, cowardly methods
must know that they cannot es-
cape punishment.
The broadcast concluded by
warning the Hungarians that if
they tolerate these unprecedent-
ed methods "they'll have to suf-
fer the censure and moral judg-
ment of the free nations that
Hungary has shut herself off from
the community of Christian na-
tions, and after tne catastrophe
she'll have to start the long, hard
way of penitence friendless and
isolated."
The Hungarian government
this week issued an order to all
publishers, book stores and li-
braries to surrender all books
written by Jewish authors to lo-
cal groups collecting paper for
salvage.
Another order provides for the
payment of ten pengoes by Jews
applying for a travel permit.
Twenty additional pengoes are
to be paid by the applicants if
the permit is granted.
KOPELOWITZ ACCEPTS
JOB AS COORDINATOR
H. J. Jimmy Kopelowitz has
accepted the responsibility as co-
ordinator for the forthcoming
community assembly event to be
held in this city as an all-day
affair. Sunday, June 4th. Ail
Jewish social service agencies
in this area will participate with
programs outlining their activi-
ties. The day's sessions will end
with a dinner and the annual
meeting of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation^______
JEWISH REFUGEES IN
FINLAND HAVE VISAS
London (JTA)One hundred
Jewish refugees residing in fin-
land have received American
visas and are now en route to
Sweden, it was reported this
week by the Reuter news agency.
an amnesty to all 21 Jewish sol-
diers who were sentenced by a
Polish court martial to terms of
imprisonment varying from one
to two years on charges of leav-
ing their units, because of anti-
Semitism there, and attempting
to enlist in the British army.
The amnesty, however, has
not ended the controversy around
the anti-Semitic activities of
Polish officers and men, it was
indicated during a stormy de-
bate in the Polish national coun.
cil.
Discussing a motion demand-
ing the immediate resignation Ol
Defense Minister Gen. Marjan
Kukiel. Dr. Ignacy Schwarzbart,
Jewish deputy, urged that the
council adopt legislation mak-
ing anti-Semitic activity in the
armed forces a criminal offense.
Schwarzbart cited several cases
of anti-Jewish propaganda by
commanding officers in the Pol-
ish units in Britain and in the
Middle East.
Meanwhile, it was announced
that preparations were being
made to convoke the first meet-
ing of the Council for the Salva-
tion of the Jews of Poland, whose
creation was announced last
week by the Polish government.
The council will be composed of
three Jewish members. Emanuel
Szerer, Jewish Socialist deputy
in the Polish National Council,
Anselm Reiss, a member of the
Representation of Polish Jewry
and Rabbi Babad of the Agudas
Israel, and three non-Jewish
members of the National Coun-
cil, Adam Ciolkosz, Socialist. Wi-
told Kulerski, Peasant Party, and
Stanislaw Sopicki, a Christian
Democrat.
The official announcement said
that the new group will cooper-
ate with and expand the activi-
ties of the Welfare Council for
Polish Jews, which was estab-
lished in Poland two years ago
with the assistance of the un-
derground.
A. I. C. WILL CONVENE
IN CHICAGO THIS FALL
New York (JTA)The Ameri-
can Jewish Conference will re-
convene for its second session in
Chicago on September 2, it was
decided this week by the Interim
Committee of the Conference,
meeting here.
The 501 delegates will meet on
the anniversary of the adjourn-
ment of the first session which
was held in New York last fall
and which adopted resolutions
on the rescue of the Jews of
Europe, their post-war recon-
struction and the implementa-
tion of Jewish rights to Palestine.
The second session will continue
through September 4.
Jerusalem (JTA)A new note.
r< miniscent of the inciting pro-
paganda which led to the anti-
Jewish riots in Palestine in 1929
and in 1936. was struck this
week by the Falastin, leading
Arab newspaper, in an editorial
dealing with Arab-Jewish re-
lations.
This is the first timo since the
outbreak of the war that an
Arab newspaper in Palestine has
indulged in anti-Jewish incite-
ment, despite the British censor-
ship. "We want to rise again
stronger than ever." the editorial
said. "We want to hear the
same tune as was heard in the
year of 1929 and 1936."
Jewish leaders in Palestine
are still awaiting action by the
Palestine Government with re-
gard to the ctisis in the Jerusa-
lem municipality precipitated by
Mayor Khalidi of Jerusalem,
who issued an attack on Jews
at a conference of Arab mayors.
Khalidi was appointed to his
post by the Government. It is
understood that he has submit-
ted a memorandum to the Gov-
ernment explaining his partici-
pation in the anti-Jewish con-
ference and his remarks there.
The Jews of Jerusalem, being
a majority in the city, feel that
Khalidi should not remain as
mayor. They are supporting
the Jewish Aldermen who dem-
onstratively left the municipal
council in protest against the
mayor's anti-Jewish remarks and
his participation in the drafting
of demands by the Arab may-
ors directed against Jewish in-
terests in Palestine.
JEWISH TEACHER
HIES AS RESULT If
GERMAN TORTURE
Zurich (JTA) Dr. Davide
Ginsbourg, a former professor
of Russian literature at Turin
University, has died as a resuh
of tortures suffered at the hands
of the Gestapo in the Regina
Coeli prison in Rome, it is re-
ported by the Swiss Italian-lan-
guage newspaper Squilla Italica.
The paper says that Ginsbourg
had been sentenced to five years
imprisonment by a special court
j for anti-fascist activity.
The Popolo de Liberta, anoth-
' er Italian-language paper pub-
lished in Switzerland, this week
carries details of the massatfte
of Jews at summer resorts along
Lake Maggiore shortly after
the Mussolini puppet regime was
set up in northern Italy. The
paper says that special detach-
, ments of trained "Jew hunters"
were sent to the Lake Maggiore
region to round up and murder
wealthy Jews and steal their
i possessions.
J In one place sixteen Jews.
j including children were taken
! from a hotel to the lake side.
| where they were machine-gunned
and their bodies thrown into
! the water. For several weeks
| afterward the bodies floated
; ashore along the lake front.
I Among them were those of two
children clasping each other in
| their arms. The extermination
squad stayed 20 days, during
which many Jews were deport-
ed After their departure the
bodies of scores of Jews were
found in shallow graves in dif-
ferent localities.
, ..





t i
IM
Uni'ea* St*1?8 War Bonds are
still the best investment.


Baal
I
'
PAGE TWO
vjewlshtkridlian
FRIDAY, MAY 19, i944
^^^^^^^>
l*M***y<^^^"*^^"^^^^'
SOCIAL ITEMS AND
PERSONALS
^MO* Jin-ruT-ft rn~n~.~.-.-i*i-*i- ^i ----*
Albert Berkeley has returned MIZRACHI OF BEACH
irwaShmygtornmabusmCSStnP|IN CLOSING MEETING
Mr. and Mrs. Nat Roth are
The Miami Beach Mizrachi,
divisions,
,1, ;; ih/ir iu.-pnv-fifth Men's and Women's divisions,
3tf JfiwT7& 3 f" holding their closing meet-
Z Cleveland They are on a "ng of the session with a melave
combined business and pleasure g^fiSrtg' EJfK &jS
vnint anH will sDend some time Beth Jacob Community Center
"SLvnrhTrP returning. Budding. 311 Washington Av,
ANNOUNCEMENTMADE
OF ROTFORT-GORDON
WEDDING_HERE SOON
The approaching marriage of
Mrs. Jennie Rotfort, active com-
munal worker, to Mr. Harry
Gordon, is being announced by
her mother, Mrs. Ida Hartz Mr
Gordon is the son of Mr and
Mrs. Emanuel Gordon, 1021 W.
W. 1st St., long time residents oi
this city.
The date of the wedding has
been set for June 4th.
in New York before returning.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Miller, 1636
S. W. 19th St., arc vacationing
in New York City.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Steinberg
and Max SteinbiVg "have re-
turned from Savannah Ga., where
they attended the funeral ser- the evening.
vices of the Steinbergs' mother.
BAR MITZVAH
Marvin, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. H. Mack, will become bar
mitzvah at services, Saturday
morning at Beth David. A re-
ivption will follow with friends
and relatives invited. An open
house will follow Sunday eve-
ning at their home. 1810 N. W.
47th street.
Rev. and Mi's. S. Gunman an-
nounce the bar mitzvah of their
son, David M.. Saturday. May
27th, at Beth Jacob Congregation.
Mr. and Mrs. Lou H. Zissen
announce the bar mitzvah of
their son. Murray, Saturday,
May 20th at o'clock at Con-
I ation Schaarei Zedek. 1545
S. W. 3rd street. Rabbi Simon
April will officiate.
A fish dinner will be served
to the members who will gather
to celebrate a successful program
accomplished in behalf of their
organization during the current
months. Rabbi Moses Meschel-
off will open the meeting with
prayer, and will speak during
Cantor Maurice
Mamches will entertain with vo-
cal selections. Mrs. J. Brenner,
president, will be chairman for
the evening.
LADIES AUXILIARY TO
PLAY CARDS. BINGO
The Ladies' Auxiliary of
Schaarei Zedek congregation an-
nounce a bingo and card party
to be held at the YMHA. June
7th. Play starts at 8 p. m. sharp.
Refreshments will be served.
Money raised from this aiia'r
will go toward the Talmud To-
rah fund.
Mrs. Ed Moss and Mrs. M.
Ofsowitz are in charge of ar-
rangements, assisted by a com-
mittn .
OELKERS TO DEMAND
FOUR-LANE HIGHWAY
ENGAGEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Max Abend.
1421 S. W. 13th street. Miami.
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Hose M. Ab< nil
of Bloomficld. N. J., to Mr. Wil-
liam Ackerman, son of Mrs.
Samuel Ackerman of Newark.
N. J.
mi mm.
S.W. 8th St. at 15th Ave.
OPEN AT 1:45 P. M.
Fri. and Mat. Only Sat.,
May 19-20
"HEY
ROOKIE"
WITH
ANN MILLER
IOE BESSER
HAL McINTYRE
AND HIS BAND
*
Starts Sat. at 4:30 P. M.
and Sun. and Mon.
May 20-22
From Thornton Wilder's
Pulitzer Prize Winning
Novel!
"THE BRIDGE
OF SAN LUIS
Florida's 1945 legislature will
be asked to memorialize cong-
ress on the importance of deep-
ening Miami's militarily strate-
gic and growing harbor, of the
ruction of a four-lane high-
way from Jacksonville to Miami
and t xpansion of aviation facil-
ities in this ar.a by Richard
Oelkers, jr.. if he is elected a
member of the Dade delegation
to the Florida house of repre-
sentatives, he said.
"Our national defense pro-
cram has emphasized the im-
portance of all south-eastern
Florida to the security of the
nation, as evidenced by the great
concentration of armed forces in
the area, and Miami's harbor has
developed into a keystone of de-
fense," Oelkers said. It is not
improbable that, after the war,
Miami's harbor may be consid-
as a naval base, particular-
ly if the Virginia key develop-
ment is realized."
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
TO HOLD CARD PARTY
B'nai B'rith Women of Sholem
Lodge have completed arrange-
ments for a dessert card party
to be held Tuesday. May 23rd at
1 p. m. at the home oi Mrs. Sam
Blank, 521 E. DiLido Drive.
Mrs Cany Olatt, chairman of
ways and means committee, is in
rge. Door prizes are includ-
ed in her plans. Her committee
consists "l Mrs Benjamin Lan-
dau, Mrs. Dolly L fkoe, Mrs.
Nat Blumberg, Mrs. S. B. Miller.
Mrs. L. Meiman, Mrs. M. H.
Goldman. Mrs. Sam Silver. Mrs.
Harry Gerstein, Mrs. Morris
Gerstein. Mrs. Dorothy Boren-
stein, Mrs. Sol Goldstrom, Mrs.
Carl Wrinkle, Mrs. Norman Ja-
. and Mrs. Sam Fagcnson.
EXCELLENT
OPPORTUNITY
Est.iohshed cemetery has opening
for experienced sjlc&m.in insur.
.me or specialty sales experience
most helpful. Your earnings lim.
ited only by time and effort ex-
pended. List of interested pros-
pects available. Give age. expn.
ence. length of residence in this
area.
MR. E S S E M
Care Box 2973
Miami 18. Florida
ADKINS APPRECIATES
SUPPORT GIVEN TO HIM
Appreciation to the voters for
rolling up a total of 3,6!) 1 votes
for him, making him high man
m the race tor constable in dist-
rict one. was voiced by T. L.
Adkins.
Adkins. in expressing his
thanks, asked the voters to con-
tinue their support by turning
out for him in the run-off pro-
mary, in which he will be op-
ed by Newt Hudson, who
was second on the ticket with
3.653 votes.
CLOSING EXERCISES AT
BETH DAVIDS. SCHOOL
Closing exercises trf Bjth Dj
vid Sunday School will be held
Sunday morning. May 21. Games
will be played in Lurnmus Park
beginning at 9:30 o clock, feat-
ured by a handball contest by
fathers and sons, to be followed
by a luncheon in the newly dec-
orated patio. During the ex-
ercises, prizes will be awarded
to the honor students of the Sun-
day and Hebrew School classes.
Greetings will be given by Nat
Zalka, president of the congrega-
tion, and Mrs. Harry Oliphant,
president of the Sisterhood. Ad-
ditional awards will be present-
ed to students for extra curric-
ulum by Millard Marcus.
Sunday Srho>l honor pupils are:
Maxlne Bender. Ponalil i'<>tn-n. Janet
(jreen, Dorla Kaaow, Robert Klmel-
man, Esther Lelbowlts, Edgar Lewis,
Cordon Miller, Harriot Hand. Stan-
Rose, Herman Roaenthal, Btan-
ji Baal, Mm.i Salus, Arnold Sonata-
man, Dolorei Scnatsman, Rava Sha-
piro. Marlon Bllverman, Adele Bleael,
Ruth Stlebel, Carol Washer, Win.
(Buddy) Welaael.
Hebrew School honor siml^nta are:
Edward Cohen, Batelle Oreenbersji
Prank Oreenberg', Norms Kroner.
Kditar Lewis, Qordon Miller. Herman
: thai, Charlene Etosaln. Ruth
ShjiI, Btanlej Baal. Arthur Schlafrock,
ami Sidney Welnthal
Mrs. Alex Stiebel is in charge
of the refreshments, and Harry
Cordon. Sidney Palmer and
Ernest Sussman are in charge of
games.
Confirmation exercises will
be held that same evening at
8:15 in the synagogue with a
group of 23 hoys and girls par-
ticipating. The exercises are un-
der the direction of Mrs. Harry
Oliphant. teacher. Cantor Abra-
ham Friedman and choir are in
charge of the musical program
and will be assisted at the piano
by Mrs. Jos. Schaffer and Mrs.
Jos. Kamern. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro will deliver the charge and
will offer the blessing for each
ronfirmant.
1 'onfli manti are; < 'laire liarh-
m.in, Ramona Hi, Itbart, Paul Cool -
ner, Bernard Data, Jerry Pox, Dorla
(i eenberg*, Sidney Grosaberg, Her-
berl Quraky, Hilda Lewie, Marjorle
Milter, Hernlce Nathanaon, Bdward
Pont, Blgtnund Roaenfeld, Bernard
Knaenthali Frederick Sober, Evelyn
St-hwarta, Jo Ann Bhler, Delorei
Simons, Gertrude Bugarman, Man-
illa Button, Paye Byman, L man, and Uenora welnthal Rimer
oliphant will receive hla teacher'a
i rtlfli iti
N. H. I. C. CHOOSE MAY
AS "DENVra MONT^
the'Na^r&^St"0'
Children at Denver. faV^
en May as "Denver Month "in
dividual members are haul"
SEVE!- 1o ral* **t
Members interested in bein*
hostesses or attending these ',*
fairs should get in touch with
Ida Goldman, phone 3-3789 m,
ami chairman, or Rose Stein'
hauser, phone 5-5007, chairman
on Miami Beach. n
ADULT IEWISH STUDY
GROUP ESTABLISHED
Au,PL Gannos, announces the
establishment of an adult Jew
ish study group sponsored bv
the Bureau of Jewish Education
in cooperation with the Business
and Professional Group of Ha
dassah The group will m^
Thursday, May 25th. at the YM
& WHA, 1 Lincoln Road, from 8
p. m. to 10 p. m. and every other
Thursday night thereafter.
The course of study will be an
orientation in Jewish historv
and the development of modern
Palestine. Registration will take
place Thursday, May 25, at the
Beach Y.
HEBREW CALENDAR
Rosh Hodesh Sivan. .Tuei., M.iy 23
Shabuot............Sun.. May 28
A BEST investmentA United
States War Bond. Buy often.
Middle Aged
Woman
DESIRES TO CARE FOR
CHILDREN, EVENINGS OR
BY DAY; BEACH PREFER-
ABLE. 50c HOUR. RELI1
ABLE. REFERENCES.
MRS. K..
PHONE 3-5377
ONE>|DAY
VITAMIN -L^\.TABLET
'pHINK of Ml Yoor min-
A lmtUB daily rcqairorncaU
of A and D Vitamlna or of
b Complex ViUunioj, in oh
pleasant tablet. Remember
the name ONE-A-DAY
(brand) VlUmin Tableta.
OB.
Ml Lit
NERVINE
DO TENSE nerves m&ke
yon Wakeful. Creak;.
Beetlees? Dr. Miles Nervine
h'ipa W lay Nervous
Tension. Get it at your drac
tor*. Read airectione and
a only as directed.
Alka-Scltzer
WHIN Headers*.
eaaar Paaaa ar Sample
Keamsria. Dietreas
REY
//
WITH
FRANCIS LEDERER
AKTM TAMIROFF
LYNN BAR!
LOUIS CALHERN
ELECT
W. M. (Newt) Hudson
CONSTABLE
IN
DISTRICT ONE
My pledge now i* ai before: To
extend myself to the limit of my
capabilities to assure every citi-
zen in the district a square deal
when the services of the Consta-
ble's office are needed.
W. M. (Newt) Hudson
Paid :11:. ;ii Adv
lUoml
for Rest
convalescence
otjChronic Cases
"DRINK PLENTY OF
CT^ripttrc
^ Water
DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME
SCAIL0H BOTTLE .....SOc
CASE OF SIX N
T4BLE BOTTLES ....... 75c
'Plus Botllf Deposit)
PHONE 2-4128
TRI BETA SORORITY IN
HONOR TO MOTHERS
Members of Tri Beta Sorority
honored their mothers Sunday
at the 10th ;innu;il Mother's Day
tea. The affair was held in the
garden of the home of Miss
Joyce Rosengarten, 2061 S W
10th Street.
Those taking part in the pro-
gram were Miss Marcie Schwartz
Miss Miriam Shaff and Miss
Joan Tillinger. Miss Schwartz
gave a dramatic reading entitled
"Night in America." Miss Til-
linger and Miss Shaff sang sev-
eral vocal selections.
THE UNVEILING OF THE
MONUMENT FOR
THE LATE
MRS. ETTA DIAMOND
WILL BE HELD
SUNDAY, MAY 21. 1944
at 2:00 P. M.
at Woodlawn Cemetery
Miami
Wdm Ybo Pay For -.
W wa repair-
Why Not Get the Best
CAMPS KEEYUMAH CARMELIA
IN THE POCONO MOUNTAINSORSON. PO.
Elavatien aooo feet; private lake; modern bungalows, all facilities-
dietary laws; private camp for boys and girls 6 to 10. Tuition JJ25
seaaoti (July and August). Write
MRS. A P GANNES
1121 Sth STREET. MIAMI BEACH
tffSun-IlaijPark
/HeahhResort
-r>?0.
' n.' jii.jr ui
When You Think of Real Estata
Think Of
LEO EISENSTEIN
REALTOR
Lincoln Road Phone 5 M7
Dependable, Conscientious Service
lovui
Your Complect Department
Store With Quality
Merchandise
Washington Ave. at 13th St.
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel anal Accessory Store
71 E. Flagler St., Miami
HAVE AN
ACCURATE
TIMEKEEPER
Technical training
and years of experi-
ence only can make a
man watchmaker.
You'll find surh skills
at Dnasts/a. Get the
best It easts
JIWELIY lEPAIRIal
DANZIG'S
Jcwpli '
|| HALC ,OU APC10E
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machlei. Director
Olympic! Building Phone 3-3720
Buy a Rod and Reel
AND RELAX
For Yeur Health and Pleasure
SHRIBER'S FISHING
TACKLE SHOP
S17 Wea* Ave., M. B. Ph. 5-192S
OPEN EVENINGS
PALMER'S FUNERAL HOME
SERVING
PHONE 9-2684
THE JEWISH COMMUNITY"
-a nuEND m meed- 2018 W. FLAGLER
RIYBBMONT PARK
SArfTTAJHUM
n. w. 7th at. Ph. MJ
oare far ohronlc ale*. "*'
blreow''
Isasaat anal elderly paeejj
\mSC beer. at. D.,
Larsai Beautiful Qreund.aaaai


^,V.MAY19,144
+Jewish Fhrkllan
PAGE THREE
k.M May 18(Special
SiB Calclwell. top man for
-Ml r in the first primary.
fiSto the do.*0* days of the
bnnS nrtaary campaign a con-
s'*0 SSherence to his original
SSJS5 waS pointed
., He said:
"Lappeal to the voters of
r,V da is based on ability and
SA without emotional leap-
0Vine Government must be
fr0tfd and brought back to
simp-
the peopl''-
I will not swap
for votes"
ClhcKt^days after the
US pnmary. Caldwell Waj b
LEGAL NOTICES
-T|~;. ,; ,,. ,!. given that the un-
, eiisa In bui
. .,,.. ricttoua name t
Staiki Street, Miami, Florida,
J | reclBtei i aid name '" >'"'
.., ,.lerh oif the Circuit
. i ,. inty, Floi Ida,
1 HKRMAN OLANTS.
Sol,- owner.
IMS SO
NOTICE IH IIKRBBY UIVBN that
*TntlerlKned, dealrina t etiKajte
Pburinew '"-'' "" rk-Utloua name
R(K)M al 101 Un-
,;:, L..I. Miami Beach. Florida,
the hI _'.''.,,.. rierk ul the Circuit Court
.r t.,.i.- Com F rlda.
' joe 1 IIBNNBR
uiiK HKBNMBR
MAX KI.KISHMAN
JKRO.MK FUCIKHMAN
SB. M KTBRS f- HB1M vN
viti.r: .ppllcanta
:'-<" ________________________________________________________________
|, | bj given that the Ull-
to engace '" busl-
., (he fli tltioiiH name of
BKIJ. COOKIE SHOP al M81 N. W.
h Bt, MUml, Florida, Intend* to
Jrttei I" "" "fee of
, -k ol ii"- Circuit Court of
W, County, Florida.^ (.ANT()]>
Sole owner
l.>S KAPLAN
Attorn*v for Applicant
It'll I '' ____________________
Notice i- hereby Riven that the un-
drnigni-d, dealrlng t< i-iikuk* In bunl-
iieu utni'r the firtitiou.s name "f
ROTAL PRODfi.TS CO., M >'l INC .
t 2814 N Miami Ave Miami. Flor-
ida, uitrndii t,. register said nainr in
the office of 'h. Clerk of the cJirrjit
Court of Oade County, Florida
JAMBS W, (.LAHSBR.
Hole Owner,
MILTON A FRIEDMAN
Attom,-\ foi applicant
mmm/!.-i
set and besieged by those who
thought it possible they could
make dealsthat he was not
sincere when he said "I will not
swap promises for votes." They
showed him political mountains
but he refused to climb them,
his supporters stated.
"Again Caldwell set out to
carry his message to the people
by personal contacts, public
speeches, radio talks over a
hook-up of 16 Florida stations,
and through the press. Brush-
ing aside political maneuvering
and "leap frogging/ he has
talked common sense direct to
the voters. At Miami, while
others were meeting in seclusion
and dickering,' more than 3,000
people turned out to hear Cald-
well talk in Bayfront Park and
| they repeatedly applauded him.
"Even in the smaller towns in
which his fast schedule permits
visits of only half an hour, he
has not failed to find a crowd
waiting for him to appear.
"One particular feature of
. Caldwell's present tour is the en-,
thusiasm of women with sons, i
husbands or brothers in the
armed services," they said. "As ;
the only remaining candidate
who served his country in um- '
form, they have turned to him
as the man who can be depended
upon, as governor, to under- ;
stand how the men and women '
in service feel about their return
to civilian lifethat they do
not want a doltthat they want
to take their plates as regular
citizens, employed in useful oc-
CUpationa and with opportunity.
to achieve individual ambitions. I
These are the objectives of Cald-.
well's specific plans for them.
"We were not mistaken." said
Caldwell. "in thinking that the
majority of the supporters of
candidates who failed to get into i
the second primary would join
for the election on May 23. In
every town and in the country, 1:
am greeted cordially by these
independent voters and assured
of their support. In effect, they I
say they supported a man they I
considered able and sincere, and
in turning to me they recognize |
the same qualities. This is the
type of support to which all v/j \
efforts have been directed from
the first."
SIMM FORCES
SEE VICTORY FOR
TREIR CANDIDATE
"Folks, I just haven't had the
money to run advertisements in
the newspapers telling you peo-
ple how good I am, and I've re-
fused to accept donations offered
me," Jimmy Sullivan, candidate
for sheriff, declared in a radio
address.
"I know that if and when
Jimmy Sullivan becomes your
sheriff, no clique, no organiza-
tion and no mob will move into
the Dade county courthouse
with him."
Sullivan told how he had won
friends, both as a police officer
and a builder of houses in vari-
ous sections of Miami, and
pledged a "common sense, hon-
est and progressive" administra-
tion.
Jimmy Sullivan, top man in!
nounced he had decided to retain
nounced he had decided to retin i
three key members of the staff
of Sheriff D. C. Coleman. Sul-
livan said he would retain A. C-.
Harkness. chief of the civil di-
vision; Miss Christine Moore,
chief clerk, civil division, and
R. B. Eavenson. chief criminal
division deputy.
Sullivan conferred with Shcr-.
iff Coleman and other influen-
tial office holders and civic-
leaders and waxed optimistic-
regarding his chances in the pri-
mary run-off May 23.
OBITUARIES
BARBARA ROLNICK
Barbara Rolnick, 9 who came
from Yonkers, N. Y. to Miami a
year and one-half ago with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan
Rolnick, 1528 S. W. 5th street,
died Wednesday, May 10th, in a
local hospital. The body was
sent to Yonkers by the Palmer
Funeral Home for services and
burial.
SOL M. GARRAMBONE
Sol M. Garrambone, 63, of
2020 S. W. 4th street, died Thurs-
day in a local hospital after a
brief illness. He came to Miami
three months ago from New
York, where he is survived by
his widow, May; two sons and
one daughter. Palmer Funeral
Home returned the remains to
New York for services and bur-
ial.
UNVEILING___
The- unveiling of a memorial
dedicated to the memory of the
late Louit J. Hartz, will take
place Sunday afternoon prompt-
ly at 1:30. at the Jewish section
of Woodlawn Park cemetery.
Relatives and friends will be
present for the ceremony to be
officiated at by Rabbi Max Sha-
piro of Beth David.
Mr. Emanuel Gordon of the
Gordon Monument Co. will be
in charge of arrangements.
A monument dedicated to the
memory of the late Mrs. Etta
Diamond will be unveiled Sun-
day, May 21 at 2 p. m. at Wood-
lawn cemetery. Rabbi Max Sha-
piro will officiate. Arrange-
ments will be in charge of Gor-
don Monument Co.
ANDERSON LISTS NEW
RED CROSS DIRECTORS
----------
C. Gordon Anderson, chairman \
of Dade county chapter Red
Cross, has announced the fol-1
lowing new members of the [
board of directors:
Keith Phillips, Arthur A. Un-!
gar, Frank Holley, jr., Sidney
Meyer, and Mrs. Thomas C.
Mayes.
The family of the late Sarah
Budncr will dedicate a memor-
ial to her memory Monday morn-
ing at 10 o'clock at the Jewish
section of Woodlawn Park cem-
etery, with Rabbi Max Shapiro
officiating. E. Gordon of the
Gordon Monument Co. will be in
charge of arrangements. Rela-
tives and friends are tsked to at-
tend.
Riven that tin- un-
dtrjlflird. iI.-.miink t,, iMiKaK1' in busi-
ng uii'l'i the fictitious name of
BBU COOK IB SHOP at :'"3l N W,
:ih Av, Miami, Florida, Intends t"
-&v\ name In the office ol
rfc of the Circuit Court of
lidr I'uunt). Florida.
A. CANTOR.
Sola Owner
LBON A KAPLAN
Attorney foi Applii ant
19-2S 6'2-9-1o
Caldwell will close his cam- |
paign with two broadcasts over i
16 Florida stations, one Friday
night, the other Monday night,
both at 7:15 to 7:30. EWT.
Keep on buying War Bonds.
DAVIS TO PROTECT
MIAMI INTERESTS
US STATE SOLON
Emphasizing the importance
of safe-guarding the interests of
Greater Miami by having at Tal-
lahassee a state representative
who is thoroughly conversant
with the expanding problems of
this metropolitan center, Troy C.
Davis, Miami attorney and can-
didate for the state legislature,
group 2, is closing his campaign
by publicizing the calibre of out-
standing citizens supporting his
candidacy.
Prominent among them is Lt.
Col. Elry Stone, of the adjutant
general's office, who has volun-
tarily written friends here enlist-
ing their support of Davis and
adding the plaint that hex"only
wish I could be there to' held
elect my good friend Troy Davis
to this important office.
His many supporters pointed
out that Troy Davis is eminently
fitted to serve this district in
that he has resided in Miami
and practiced law for 20 years;
prior to his hanging out his shin-
gle he taught school and knows
at first hand the problems of
school children, teachers and
parents; he is a World War I
veteran, having been an officer
machine-gun instructor and a
prominent member of the Harvey
Seeds post American Legion,
and is chairman of the Dade
County Welfare Board. He has
served without recompense in
various volunteer capacities. '
CENTER SCHOOL WILL
CLOSE NEXT SUNDAY
Closing exercises of the Mi-
ami Beach Jewish Center Sun-
day School will take place this
Sunday morning at 10 o'clock.
Prizes will be awarded the out-
standing students of each class.
Parents of children are asked to
be present.
Riven that the un-
>iuxi,.-.|. ,\,~ .,,,; i,, ,-nKH|te In IiuhI-
'- imdtT Hi.- fictitious nami' of
PARIS CRBATOKg < >K DI8TIN-
WISHED NOVELTIES, Miami. Floi-
ra. intrml t.. register said name in
th< iVrk of the Circuit
uejrt ol Dade County, Florida.
MAX STAOtl
MCofEUNB l>.- SOLMINIHAC
ATiii-:i:i\i: l... SOLMINIHAC
Ml.Ton a FKIBDMAN
A. I. C. WILL CONCLUDE
BOOK REVIEW SERIES
The Women's Division of the
American Jewish Congress will
conclude its Friday Review se-
ries with a reception honoring
Mrs. I. M. Weinstein. The party
will be held on Friday, May 36.
at 1 o'clock, at the YM & WHA,
1 Lincoln Road.
The Friday Review, sponsored
by the Women's Division of the
American Jewish Congress, was
a most successful program, cul-
tural as well as social, and ac-
complished the aim of correlat-
I ing the book with the objective
of the Congress. The funds
raised were used for the war ac-
tivities of the organization.
/ Endorse Chastain!
WESTERN
UNION
Class oi "Unvsct
71,., ,% > (u'It
Trl<|fa"< o Cable
!.,',> .,,.'.. tit dt'
t.r.tj chaiMtet "*-
JicatetJ by Mjifablr
,*> I- .1 Kvr of pfC-
cojingthc JJifU.
SYMBOLS
t>i-r.. i
Lc-r.*,-rf<^w.
MLT-r.tk>*MUn..
. S> '

Tha Liu,* '""
,. C.u UM or.",.If--' "' STANUAKO TIME U |WM *-. T ^ i.u* b STA^UARU TlUfc.l i~M -.
SERVICE LEAGUE HAS
MEETING MONDAY EVE
WANT MY MILK
*d B. 8w !?/
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "IT Milk
"Milk Products
Dacro Protected
TEL 2-2621
ureter Miami Delivery
J* Ou, P. at
K. W. 32nd Street
The Miami Service League
held a meeting Monday evening,
May 15th, at the YMHA. Mrs.
Murray Koven, president, pre-
sided with many topics of inter-
est discussed.
A nominating committee was
appointed comprising Mrs. Her-
man Bloom, chairman, assisted
by Mrs. Maurice Furman. Mrs.
Leon Kaplan. Mrs. Lil Friedman
and Mrs. Sam Weissel. to rec-
ommend officers for the coming
ynQr
The next meeting will be held
Monday evening, May 29th. at
which time all members are re-
quested to attend when election
of officers will be held. Plans
for an installation luncheon, to
be held Wednesday. May 31st,
at the Antilla Hotel, are practic-
ally completed.
ERNEST F. COE TALKS
AT LIONS CLUB MEET
Miami Lions Club speaker at
dinner meeting Thursday. May
18th at El Comodoro Hotel at
12:15 p. m. is Ernest F. Coe. di-
rector of the Everglades Nation-
al Park Association. He WW
outline progress with the E. H.
Park project up to the minute
and the present drilling in
Larch for oil in South Florida
and what influence the finding
of oil within the parkang"
paying commercial quantit its
might have on progress with
the park project.
WUMZ.PZN.-216 "AY 14 HI 10 08
K.HC116 NL- PZSZ CLEVELAND OHIO 14-
VOTEPS OP DADE C0UNTY-
C/0 THE JEWISH FLOPIDIAN (MIAMI.PLA.)
I HAVE CAST MY BALLOT FOR P. B. CHASTAIN FOR SHERIFP
IN THE ELECTION WHICH WILL BE HELD TUESDAY. BUSINESS PREVENTS
MY BEINO PPESBNT TO ADDRESS UY MANY FRIENDS AND ACQUAINTANCES,
THROUGH THE PRESS AND ON THE A-IR, AS WELL AS PERSONALLY, ON
THE IMPORTANCE OF PLACINO IN OFFICE OF SHERIFF AN EXPERIENCED,
EDUCATED, INTETLIOENT AND PROVEN CAPABLE INDIVIDUAL AS
R. B. CHASTAIN.
WE MUST CONSIDER DADI COUNTY A3 A BIO BUSINESS AND THIS
BUSINESS MUST BE GIVEN THE SAME ATTENTION AND CONSIDERATION
THAT WE 01VB OUR PERSONAL APPAIRS. WE CANNOT RISE THE
ADMINDTERINO OP THESE IMPORTANT DUTIES AND THE MANY DETAILS
ATTACHED TO IT TO INEXPERIENCE. RBOOIE CHASTAIN DESERVES THE
SUPPORT OF ALL OF US AND HIS ELECTION AS SHERIFF WILL IHSUPE
CONTINUED EFFICIENT ADMINISTRATION.
NAT ROTH.
Elect Chastain Sheriff!
(Pol. Ad. Paid for By Nat Roth)

I '
"jl


PAGE FOUR
+JewistnarkHan
FRIDAY, MAY 19,


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, MAY 19, 1944
IYAR 26, 5704
VOLUME 17 NUMBER 20
Face Facts

By Alexander F. Miller
Florida Regional Director
Anti Defamation League
BE AMERICANVOTE!
Tuesday next, the people of this state will have the oppor-
tunity of going to the polls and exercising their voting franchise.
Coinciding during this week will be the observance through-
out the country of "I Am An American Day," both exemplifying
the freedom of our Democracy.
Archie H. Greenberg, National Commander of the Jewish
War Veterans, aptly wrote:
"I Am An American Day" is being celebrated this
year on far flung battlefronts throughout the world.
In all parts of the globe where our troops are battling
for freedom, natives are seeing an actual demonstra-
tion of what it is to be "An American." They see
young America united behind the ideals that prompt-
ed our founding fathers to create a country where "all
men can enjoy the pursuit of happiness."
Men from all over the worldfrom Norway and
Spain, from Italy and Lithuania, from Scotland and
Germany, from Russia and Irelandfrom all the lands
of the world have come to the United States of Amer-
ica to be "An American." Some forty million of us
one hundred and thirty million Americans actually
made the migration to the United States from the old
world; the rest of us are descendants of these intrepid
pioneers.
Thus, to be "An American" has largely been a
matter of choice. The concept of freedomdeveloped
to its greatest fruition in this countrywas the mecca
that drew to these shores the manpower that built the
United States of America until today it is the strongest
and richest country in the world. It is this concept of
freedom that unites us all in the face of the threat of a
dictatorship that would destroy freedom of press, free-
dom of religion and freedom of speech, the outer vest-
ments of the democratic way of life.
Hitler and his Nazi cohorts, never believed that
Americans truly lived and were willing to die for the
preservation of the ideal of freedom of conscience.
Let us therefore fail not this opportunity of casting our bal-
lot for those we believe are the best to carry on our govern-
mental affairs and by so doing protect and preserve all that
makes it possible to observe "I Am An American Day," and
that for which our men and women are fighting and giving of
their lives. Vote next Tuesday!
Wednesday afternoon, May 24,
at 2 o'clock is the time appoint-
ed for the "Kits for Russia"
benefit party to be sponsored by
the Miami Section of the Nation-
al Council of Jewish Women.
The affair, according to Mrs.
Herman Wepman, in charge of
arrangements, will enable Coun-
cil members to fulfill their
pledge to provide these kits for
needy Russian families. One
dollar's worth of any of the fol-
lowing commodities is the ad-
mission to the affair, which will ,
be held at the home of Mrs.
Frank Solomon, 1301 Lenox
Avenue, Miami Beach: cotton
thread, needles, pins, soap, ci-
garettes, adhesive tape. Turkish
towels, evaporated milk, sugar,
work gloves, hard candy, and de-
hydrated soups.
Feature of the afternoon will
be a book review by Mrs. I. M.
Weinstein of "Liberty Street,"
by I. V. Morris. This book, con-
cerned with the plight of refu-
gees stranded in a South Ameri-
can country awaiting permit to
come to America, was the March
Literary Guild selection.
Mrs. Wepman is assisted by
Mrs. Nat Williams, Mrs. Joseph
Kolber, Mrs. Stuart Gordon, Mrs.
Morris Alpert, and Mrs. Irving
Kobley. Refreshments will be
served.
N. C. I. W. TO SPONSOR MARKOWITZ POST IWV
PARTY FOR RUSSIANS WILL MEET MONDAY
A regular meeting of the La-
'1ns' Auxiliary, Freda Marko-
witz Post 174. Jewish War Vet-
erana of the United States. is:
scheduled for Monday, 2 p. m. |
May 22 at the Miami "Y," at
which time the Fifth Bond
Drive, among other important'
projects, will be discussed.
During her visitation here,
Jessie C. Gneshin, national pres-
ident of the National Ladies'
Auxiliary. Jewish War Veterans!
of the United tSates, New York '
City, was escorted on a tour to
the Nautilus Hospital by Minnie
Kline, local president, and Ida
LeVine, hospitalization co-chair-
man, bringing 160 copies of
songs with words, several boxes
of sea-shells, and a miscellan-
eous collection of bingo prizes
for the convalescent servicemen's
recreation and rehabilitation.
On Mother's Day, Ida LeVine,
chairman of the cigarette pro-
ject, accompanied by Minnie
Kline, brought cigarettes and
candy, as well as bingo prizes,
for the boys at the Miami Bilt-
more AAF Regional Hohpital.
Members of the Auxiliary
have been invited to participate
in the special program at Bay-
front Park on Sunday, May 21st
MIAMI BEACH WOMEN
IN ANNUAL ELECTION
The Miami Beach Jewish Cen-
te Sisterhood unanimously se-
lected officers at the closing
meeting of the season last week.
Those chosen were: President,
Sylvia Rose; first vice-president,
Miriam Sirkin; second vice-pres-
ident, Ann Lip ton; third vice-
president, Besse Hankoff; treas-
urer, Hattie Friedland; financial
secretary, Lillian Oka; record-
ing secretary, Mildred Falk;
corresponding secretary, Ruth
Firtel.
Eugene Block, the director of
the ADL office for San Fran-
cisco, has written a column in
the San Francisco Anglo-Jewish
press that expresses very well
some of the thoughts that have
been running through your di-
rector's head. Here is Blocks
column. I think you'll agree
that our problem and that of
San Francisco is not too far
apart.
"What is an anti-Semite?
How does he act? What does he
How does he act? What dies he
say?
"Almost evary day we face j
these questions. They are
brought to us in the problems
of men and women of our com-
munity.
"The answers are not always
easy. Usually a careful evalua-
tion of the facts involved is nec-
essary.
"Folks are coming to us con-
stantly with reports of incidi hi-.
of manifestations on city streets.
mi street cars, in eating places
everywhere.
"Sometimes they're malicious
lies about the Jews, spoken de-
liberately to spread prejudice
and to create disunity. Occas-
ionally they follow the Nazi
Sattern. spreading false charges j
gains OUT people repeating the j
words of Hitler or of Giebbels. |
Or sometimes they're spoken,
carelessly or thoughtlessly, but j
nevertheless are just as harmful
as though they were intended
so.
"There are deliberate anti-
Semites, and there are uninten-
tional ones. Both types are dan-
gerous, but in a differing degree.
"And then we hear of inci-
dents 111 which folks not usually
bigoted, become involved in per-
sonal arguments as human be-
ings are wont to do, and in the
heat of irritation express them-1
selves in a way offensive to al
Jewish ear,
"Perhaps it was a word in
tempera word used carelessly
and passionately as an expletive
rather than as a connotation of
religious prejudice.
"We believe that all such ex-
pressions must be challenged.
But we believe, too, that each in-
cident must be handled as the
case demands.
"A confirmed anti-Semite
must be handled one way. A
man who has merely lost his
temper must be treated in an-
other. He must not be talked
to as if he were a Hitler agent.
Like all Americans, we Jews
pride ourselves in fairness
"The answer is that we should
not act impulsively on occas-
ions of this sort.
"Come to our office, discuss
the case with us, counsel with
us and we'll try to evaluate the
situation. Perhaps we'll suggest
your course. Maybe we'll con-
clude that we should handle it
ourselves for you.
"Let's be firm, courageous,
dignified. Let's not be 'sh-sh'
in our manner. Let's fight for
decency and for unityfor the
American way of life.
"But above all let's be fair.
Let's always think before we
leap."
MEETING FAILS TO
TAKE ACTION ON
JEWISH_STATE
(CONTINUED FROM PAOE 1)
tics and cooperation to local
community councils. In those
communities or regions where
effective anti-defamation work
and public relations matters
relating thereto are not now be-
ing sufficiently performed, the
convention went on record as
favoring that "steps be taken as
expeditiously as possible to es-
tablish Anti-Defamation League
offices."
Extension of the B nai B nth
war service program to include
the sponsorship of Army and
Naval ships by providing them
with a regular supply of recrea-
tional material was also voted.
Taking note of the efforts of
the English-Jewish press to es-
tablish a code of ethics and a set
of standards for business and
editorial practices and to estab-
lish a national organization to
implement this code and these
standards, the convention de-
clared "we look forward with
great satisfaction to the adoption
of this program which the edi-
tors and publishers of the Eng-
lish-Jewish press are creating
and we hope that these efforts
will meet with the approval and
support of the American Jewish
community.
Before adjourning the con-
vention adopted a resolution "ex-
pressing B'nai B'nth's apprecia-
tion ot the purpose and achieve-
ment Ol the committee appointed
by the President of the United
Statis and known as the aFir
Employment Practice Commit-
tee in eliminating un-American
practices in the field of employ-
ment."
Mr. Monsky was re-elected
president of B'nai B'rith for his
third three-year term. Re-elect-
ed vice-presidents were: A. B.
Freyer, Shreveport, La., and
Frank Goldman, Lowell, Mass.;
Harry K. Wolff, San Francisco,
Calif., was chosen vice-president
to succeed David Blumberg of
Los Angeles. Other members <>I
the national executive commit-
t. e. which governs B'nai B'rith
between triennial conventions,
elected were: Sidney G. Kuss-
worm, Dayton. Ohio; Judge Jo-
seph L. Kun, Philadelphia; Sol
Fass, Portsmouth, Va., and Ben-
jamin Samuels, Chicago. The
Honorable Alfred M. Cohen was
re-elected honorary president of
B'nai B'rith. At a meeting of
the executive committee, follow-
ing the convention, Maurice
Bisgyer, Washington, W. C. was
re-elected secretary and Sidney
G. Kussworm. Dayton, Ohio,
was re-elected treasurer.
(I tiis column
WMiducted
Croater Miami JewUlTFefleratL.'fc
Ian as a community serviVp'Ti. ^rtd"
the community of your orKHn J,", "^
actlvKleH arwl to avoid ?ntii!
datea, phone 3-5411 ami ,l .'"
"Community Calendar." nt_....'
on
tlon thaVwe^
must reach Pid.ratlon no'N|a,,'e"ca.,>n
Tuesday for publication tha. Lh,a"
Monday, May 22:
Rualnosa and IVof,
liuslnoNH and Profeertonal w. ,
1 Hytolon of HaoWh%3$?ty
8:10 p. ntf; Bureau <.r lewtih n*J
cation, board of director. SUB""
K.....rail.,., offloe, v n, ""'""<
Study Group. ;,,, if to Yg,""So?
Bored by the Bureau of JewteiTEd'
ucation In cooperation with ,'u"
Town V. |567 S \v 3,1, st &
to :0 p. in. 7:'
i>
Tuesday. May 23:
Ladlea of B'nai
I.
Ladlea nf B'nai Hrith mud.
1.....*. Deaerl i,u,vh,, ,,";]
party a. ti,.- home of \i "' 2*
blank. *] B. DIUdo [.land;* '
Wednesday, May 24:
National Council of Jowisn Woi
Monday. May 20th:
Jewish siudy Group, agei m to it
sponsor,..1 by the Bureau nf i.V
ixh Bducatlon in cooperation with
the Town V. 1567 S, W. ,1th K
7:30 to 9:30 p. in.
LAST MEET OF SEASON
TO BE HELD BY A. I. C.
The Women's Division of the
American Jewish Congress of
Greater Miami, with Mrs. Freda
Lutsky as president, will hold
their last meeting of the season
at the YM & WHA, 1 Lincoln
Road, Monday, May 22nd. at 2
p. m., at which tune election of
officers will take place.
Dr. A. Hampton, guest speak-
er, will give a talk on women's
place in good government.
Musical portion of the pro-
gram will consist of violin selec-
tions by Bert Silving, and Any.
uta Melicov, pianist. The pro-
gram has been arranged by Ruth
Brotman.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
ARE GIVING A PARTY
B'nai B'rith Women of Sholem
Lodge are giving a party in hon-
or of the crowning of the three
"Honor Point Queens" of B'nai
B'rith Girls at 4 o'clock Sunday,
May 21 at the Lear School, 1010
West Ave., Miami Beach. All
B'nai B'rith Women, B'nai B'rith
Girls and their mothers are in-
vited to attend.
LECTURE TO BE HEARD
AT LYCEUM ON BEACH
MOTHER'S DAY FETE BY
IR. B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS
Last Thursday the Miami Beach
Junior B'nai B'rith Girls held a
Mother's Day program at the
home of Mrs. Carl Weinkle. fol-
lowed on Sunday with the stag-
ing of a successful cake sale
At a recent meeting the group
had as guest speaker Mr. Can-
nes, director of Jewish Educa-
tion of Greater Miami.
Sunday, May 21 at 8:30 p. m.
in the Workmen's Circle Lyce-
um, 25 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach, a lecture will be held by
Dr. Z. I. Sabshin. The subject
will be "The Circulatory Sys-
tem of the Body." Dr. Sabshin
is a well known New York lec-
turer. Friends and members are
invited.
SPINOZA FORUM MEET
FOR SATURDAY P. M.
Dr. Z. I. Sashbin, retired New
York physician, now a resident
of Miami Beach, will give the
second lecture on the Human
Body Saturday afternoon at 3:30
o clock at the Spinoza Forum,
on the lawn of the home of Dr.
Abraham Wolfson, 11th St.. be-
tween Collins Ave. and Ocean
Drive, Miami Beach.
OKA PLEDGES HIS BEST
EFFORTS AS J. OF P.
"I pledge my best efforts in
carrying out the duties of Jus-
tice or the Peace, when elect-
ed," Kenneth Oka, practicing at-
torney on Miami Beach, and a
candidate for the office, stated.
Oka is past president of the
Miami Beach Junior Chamber of
Commerce and serves as Demo-
cratic precinct committeeman.
A member of many organiza-
iionSuh oj^lon/s to B'nai B'rith,
Beach "Y" Miami Beach Zion-
ists and Miami Beach Elks.
This is Oka's first occasion in
which he seeks public office.
BINGO. CARD PARTY
GIVEN BY HADASSAH
The Business and Professional
Women s Unit of Hadassah are
K'vm8.a bingo and card partv at
will^se0^- "UK
CEU3rLATIONls~HELD
BY BETH DAVID PEOPLE
aJL weU ^tended dedication
dance was held last Wednesday
evening at Beth David audito-
?lemoneoefb,htlng .the final -
pietion of the patio and suceah
Mrs. David Washer received her
compliment of the evening
Buy Tj. s. Stamp, and Bonds."
IMPORTANT MEET TO
BE HELD BY WOMEN
^t o-ery imPrtant meeting of
. P/0IMr, wmen's Organiza-
t'or> {or Palestine, Club 1. will
be held at Beth David auditorium
Wednesday May 24th, at 2 p. m!
will n>nC'al repor} for the year
will be given. A program has
been arranged with RabbT fi
mi Lenrman as guest speaker.
Buy Stamps and Bonds.
NOW, mow than ever, you waol
to stay on the job and do your
foil share of the work which mint
be done. Headache, MokoUi
Paine, Simple Neuralgia, Frac-
tional Monthly Pain* alow you
own, interfere with your wort,
ttm your fun. Have you tia\xm
DR. MILES
liH-Pah Pills
when any of these common psha
hare mad* yoa miserable!
Dr. Mile* Anti-Pain Pule **
pleeeant to take, and prompt m
action. They do not upset tta
atomach or make yoa eonsupatea.
'? sing-le tablet usually bnnf
relief. Dr. MBea Anti-Psm Pfl
are compounded under the lupsr*
Won of competent chemifU.
Get Dr. Miles Anti-Pain PW
as your drug store. Regular ps-
tf. B4, Economy package I LdU
Read directions andtak. only -
=
ARLINGTON HOTEL 455 oc~ d*.
DINING ROOM and COFFEE SHOP
wJ~T .^m^n op#n to Public the yoar around
Bgglfc European and Amarican Cooking
Undw tha Monqgwannl oj LucUn Dinner from !


^MAY^l
+Jew!st fkrktj&n
PAGE FIVE
OUR CHOICE FOR GOVERNOR
MILLARD
CALDWELL


We are not politicians! We have considered the records and background of the candidates
for Governor in the second primary to be voted upon on Tuesday, May 23,1944. We have
reached the conclusion that
MILLARD CALDWELL
is the man for whom we intend to cast our vote. We find him to be liberal, open mind-
ed and a man who bases his campaign upon no special appeal to groups factions sections
or classes. In our opinion, he is the type of man who will make all Florida a fine Governor.
It is important that you do your duty as a citizen by casting your vote as good government
depends upon intelligent, right thinking people participating in the selection of public officials.
MillardCaldwellisadoer-notapromiser! We do not hesit atej.-to.recommend MILLARD
CALDWELL to our friends. Be sure to vote on Tuesday, May 23,1944!
LEONARD L ABESS
SAM BLANK
BEN BRONSTON
GEORGE CHERTKOF
LOUIS HEIMAN
ISAAC LEVIN
ALFRED STONE
HERMAN WALL
HARRY ZUKERNICK
WILLIAM SILVERMAN
ISADORE WEINSTEIN
SAM WEISSEL
HYLANDRIFAS
BEN GILLER
JEROME GOODMAN
ARTHUR FRIEDMAN
JACK MILLER
FRANK BECKER
MAX STEVENS
DAVID BLANK
(Pld Pol. Adv. by Friends)
'






i

i

*L


PAGE SK
*Jewisti fhrXflan
FRIDAY, MAY 19, m
m
The Following Friends of
Ask You to Support His Candidacy for
GOVERNOR
We are voting for him because we are convinced he will make us the kind of
governor of whom we will be proud. His background and experience, his asso-
ciations and public declarations are evidence of the characteristics we want
the next governor of Florida to possess.
VOTE WITH US AND THOUSANDS OF RESPONSIBLE BUSINESS AND
PROFESSIONAL LEADERS IN DADE COUNTY
GREEN FOR GOVERNOR
On Tuesday, May 23, 1944
GEORGE ABLER
D. J. APTE
SHEPARD BROAD
LEO EISENSTEIN
SOL GOLDSTROM
ABE KRONENFELD
ANNA B. MEYERS
STANLEY C. MYERS
LEON KAPLAN
MAX OROVITZ
JOSEPH M. ROSE
MAX R. SILVER
HARRY SIRKIN
MILTON WEISS
GEORGE WOLPERT
m
llllilllllllllllllll
(Paid Pol. Ad. by Friend*)
llll


^MAVJ*
1944
*Jewisllk,ridlton
PAGE SEVEN
GREATER !^J^NAVY CX5MMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Of The Jewish Welfare Board Help U. Keep Record of Our M.n in Service
^ ^
Gottesman. daughter
Harriet **> }{ Gottcsman,
* -MrMi?Kian Avenue, has en-
1037 Mich'S^n WAVES and is
listed i" boot training at
^lV,n*Colce in New York.
Huntp, attended the University
Han-'fLl, and also completed
SERVICE
r\ r\ r\ r\ ^
PARADE!
Tech. Sgt. Dave Altschuler, 30.
an aerial engineer and top turret
gunner aboard a Liberator, is a
veteran of the epic Ploesti raid
,. toMoh H. Block. 22. of New and holds the Distinguished Fly-
i ntv on.' of "48 young ing Cross, the Aid Medal and
.". ,.hn played a major Oak Leaf Cluster. Participating
SBfWS-
fliers w P'aj1-" ** ",aJ ** vuiiwr. ramcipating
* in saving Guadalcanal in the in the Italian campaign, his craft
S8 ir rfavs of October," wears the was shot down but he and others
n^immished Flying Cross and of the crew were rescued by
Du i r Medal Lieutenant Block Canadian troops.
the Air i __,,,. as a member ---------
rfthe 13th Troop Carrier Squad-
illl
ea
Guadalcanal for ten
n 13tn Air Force, which was
ffoa^source of supply for the
Jhattled garrison of Marines on
WiLan:,! for ten crucial days.
Flying
slow, unarmed trans-
Block and the
nnrt Lieutenant
C valiant airmen of his squad-
* hauled .cargoes, otjaamb*
Lt Alfred J. Cohen. 25. of
Kingston, Pa., back in the United
States after 50 bombing assaults
on Nazi targets, is the recipient
of the Air Medal. Lieuteant Co-
hen piloted a Mitchell B-25.
The Greater Miami Army-
Navy Committee wants in-
teresting letters received
from those in service. These
will be used for publication
on the Service Parade Page
of The Jewish Floridian. the
daily press and national
publications. Send original
or copies of these letters to
the Army-Navy Committee,
Box 2973. Miami 18. Fla.
These will be returned if
requested. Make it possible
for everyone to know where
our servicefolk are. what
they are seeing and doing.
Pfc. Irving Oppenheim, 23. of
New York City, in service one
year as an infantryman, is the
posthumous recipient of the Pur-
ple Heart, having been killed in
action in North Africa.
Pfc. Joseph M. Ratner. 32, of
Brooklyn, killed in action in Si-
cily, was in service three years
and had participated in several
engagements in Africa as a mem-
ber of an anti-tank division.
MANY DELEGATES TO
GO TO CONVENTION
Fifteen delegates have already
announced their intention of
representing Sholem Lodge B'nai
B'rith, at the 5th District Annu-
al Convention. Dates for the
gathering have been set for
June 11th and 12th, in Atlanta,
with an elaborate program of
social and business events sched-
uled.
Milton A. Friedman, president
of the Lodge, stated that the or-
ganization was entitled to a rep-
resentation of twenty-one, and
members of the order who can
be present in Atlanta for those
days are asked to contact B'nai
B'rith office, or the president,
so that they may be appointed
as delegates.
Lt. Lewis S. Harris, 23. of
Lt. Kennth Robinson. 22. of
Cleveland, a U. S. Army Air
Forces Bomber Officer, lost his
life during a raid over Schwein-
furt.
HUDSON FORMERLY IN
AUTOMOBILE SALES
Lt. Lewis E. Feldstein. 27. of
.hells, torpedoes and gasoline to Portland, Ore., on duty with the Stamford. Conn., holder of the
the beleaguered Americans, go- farned 8th Air Force in England. Distinguished Flying Cross and
forth tnrougn nas survived
mi baek and forth tnroug i nas survived five shattered the Air Medal, |
warms of Japanese ^eros. ana pianes. Awarded the Aid Medal, taking part in the fighting against
remaining aloft for many hours two Oak Leaf Clusters and a
,, a time. .. ........ group citation, Lieuteant Feld-
\ graduate ..I the University stcjn took part in the Regensburg
of Virginia. Lieuteant Block was raid, or,e of the great battles of
bantamweight boxing champion the European aerial war.
the Southern Collegiate Con- ---------
toH.ce. His mother Mrs Mor- Lt Haro,d ^ Fieldj ^ Qf
A Weinteld was .delegate to Brook, has reccivcd two com. over Europe.
. m, nded the mendationa for meritorious serv-
Geneva. 132, and attended th j fe ^ Ajr ^
First World Jewish Conference ______
Lt. Jerome J. Goldstein.
Pvt. Henry D. Schneider. 22. of
New York City, lost his life in
the battle of Tunisia.
Pvt. Harry L. Herbstman. 35,
the Japanese from bases in India, of New York City, a member of
the Army Engineer Corps, in
Staff Sgt. David Hecht. 21. of
Brooklyn, is the recipient of the
Air Medal and three Oak Leaf
Clusters. He has completed more
than a score of bombing flights
service one and a half years, has
been killed in action in North
Africa.
W. M. (Newt) Hudson, Miami
business man, is a candidate for
constable in district 1.
Prior to his present business
affiliation Hudson was sales man-
ager for Luby Chevrolet and
Southland Motors, with which
firms he began his business ac-
tivities upon arrival in Miami 10
years ago.
"Your county juvenile depart-
ment is under-manned and if
elected I will make myself an-
other assistant to that depart-
ment in this important work."
Hudson stated.
IV31 "--------- ~
there two years later.
Lt. Harold J. Bank. 26. of Den-
ver Colo, has been decorated
with the Distinguished Flying
Cross upon the completion of 50
missions m the Southwest Pacific.
Lieutenant Bank is a transport
pilot and has a brother, Sidney,
who has been a bombardier.
J. Goldstein. 27,
of Far Rockaway. N. Y., recipient
of the Air Medal has been on
duty in the South Pacific as
bombardier aboard a Martin
Marauder. Over Regatta Bay. a
Jap seaplane base, his plane was
hit and barely managed to make
Guadalcanal, where he bailed out
over Henderson Field.
Pfc. Max Karpin, 26, of Chi-
cago, a member of the first tank
contingent to land in North
Africa, was killed in action in
Sicily.
Merchant Marine Howard I.
Herman, 44. of Glendale, L. I.,
a veteran of 20 years in the
United States Army, lost his life*
in the torpedoing of a merchant
ship on which he was serving.
Pvt. Max Kaplan, 26, of New
York City, in service a year and
a half as an infantryman, died
TEMPLE ISRAEL HOLDS
ELECTION OF OFFICERS
Temple Israel of Miami, Mi-
ami's Reform congregation. Wed-
nesday evening elected offici rs
to head the congregation for the
coming year. Max Orovitz, an
Sgt Samuel Loman. 31. of of un* ff ff&fcgg ffi? f^ SSWSSJS
Philadelphia, of the Quartermas- Africa area !r u V. Mce-presi-
ter Corps, in service a year and ",Ilta UILU- ______ j dent; Harold B. Spaet, secretary;
year
a half, died of wounds received
in the Italian fighting.
Capt. Irwin Basen, 25, Brook-
lyn. Mass. who wears the Dis-
tinguished Flying Cross, the Air
Medal and Oak Leaf Cluster, has
piled up a total of 75 combat
missions in the China theatre.
Tech. Sgt. Adrian Goldman.
24, of Torrington, Conn., holds
the Air Medal for "meritorious
achievement in the Southwest
Pacific."
Gunner's Mate Fred M. Magen-
heim, 40, of New York City, who
re-enlisted in the Navy immed-
iately after Pearl Harbor, was
killed in action in the South Pa-
cific area.
Pvt. Harold Kohn. 23, of Hart-
ford, Conn., infantryman on com-
bat duty in the North American
area, has been killed in action.
.S.Marinei
Coveted Congressional Medal
& honor Awarded Marine hero.
, MITCHELL PAIGE.PLATOON SERGEANT.
I USMC, IN CHARGE OF A MACHINE GUN SEC-
TION DURING A SOUTH PACIFIC ACTION-
SAW EVERY MAN OF HIS COMMAND KILLED
OR WOUNDED... HE ALONE MANNED THE
GUNS AND WHEN THEY WERE PUT
OUT OF ACTION HE SECURED ANOTHER
AND RETURNED UNDER HEAVY FIRE
C-LATERHE LED FRESH TROOPS IN
A BAYONET ATTACK TO PROTECT
- HIS HARD WON POSITION... HE
VWAS LATER COMMISSIONED A
. > LIEUTENANT... AND THE
(PRESIDENT AWARDED HIM THE
'NATION'S HIGHEST HONOR-
THE CONGRESSIONAL
MEDAL OF HONOR.j
Pvt. Maurice Miller, 34. of East
Greenwich, R. I., a member of
Kent Lodge. B'nai B'rith, of the
U. s. Army Quartermaster Corps.
lost his life in the torpedoing of
a vessel off the coast of North
Africa.
Cpl. Herman B. Phillipson.
42. of West Nyack. N. Y.. a mem-
ber of the Ranger Battalion
serving in the North African area,
was killed in action and has been
posthumously awarded the Pur-
ple Heart.
Seaman Louis Roth. 20. of
Cleveland, U.S.S. Peary crew-
man, was killed during a naval
engagement in the South Pacilic.
Harry Boyell, financial secre-
tary, and Max Meisel, treasurer.
The board of directors include
Karl Charles, Jules Pearlman,
Jos. R. Stein, Dan B. Ruskin,
Monte Selig, Sam Katz, Harry
Nevins, Norman Rossman,
Adolph Wertheimcr, Donald La-
vigne, Mrs. Morris Plant, Dr.
Philip Weinstein, and Mrs. Max-
well Hyman, president of the
Sisterhood. All past presidents
are members of the board.
Herman Wall, immediate past
president, retired from office be-
cause of ill health.
Pvt. Max Morrison. 29. of Bal-
timore, lost his life in the North
American area while serving as
a member of the infantry.
Sgt. Samuel H. Shapiro. 20. of
Chicago, lost his life in the New
Guinea area while returning from
his fourth combat mission.
Pvt. Alfred Rubin. 20, of New-
ark, a member of the Signal
Corps, was killed in action in
North Africa and is the posthu-
ous recipient of the Purple
Heart.
Fireman 2 c Allen Yutkin. 19,
of Miami. Fla.. a member of the
crew of the U.S.S. Atlanta, was
killed in action during a naval
engagement off Guadalcanal.
Pvt. Jacob Schwartz. 22. of
Brooklyn, an infantryman serv-
ing in Italy, has lost his life in
action.
Lt. Herbert Bass. 22. of North
City, S. Cm dive-bomber pilot
with the Marine Air Corps, is
missing since the Guadalcanal
campaign.
WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE
NAT ROTH, Chairman
FRED SHOCHET
MRS. GEORGE M. COHEN
MAURIGE GROSSMAN
JENNIE H. ROTFORT
NATHAN ROTHBERQ
J. W. B. Director
OFFICERS
SAM BLANK. CHAIRMAN
MONTE SELIG. Vice-Chairman
JOSEPH A. BERMAN, Sac.
Executive Committee
Mrs. Max Dobrin, Ben B. Goldman.
Maunice Gronman. Loui Heiman,
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan. Mn. Murry
Koven, Harry Markow.a. Alex-
ander F. Miijer. at Roth, Fred
Shochet, Mifton Slrkin, Joseph
Stein, Mrs. Herman Wallach. Carl
Weinkle. George Wolpart,
Zukernick.
Harry
Lt. Jerome S. Tiger. 20. of Chi-
cago, an Army Air Forces bom-
bardier, who had been awarded
the Air Medal, was killed in ac-
tion over Schweinfurt while par-
ticipating in his 13th raid. He
was posthumously awarded the
Purple Heart
Sgt Sylvan Cohen. 26. of Spo-
kane. Wash., formerly employed
by a film company, is reported
lost in action in the European
theatre. Sergeant Cohen served
for nearly two years with the
Army Air Forces.
Sgt. Daniel D. Danneman, 24,
of Atlanta. Ga.. aerial gunner,
has been missing in the European
area since last October.
Pvt. Morris Zeritsky. 31, of
Baltimore, was killed in action
in the North African area.
Lt. Gabriel Gever. 27. of
Brooklyn, serving with the Field
Artillery in North Africa, is miss-
ing in action in that theater. In
service three years. Lieutenant
Gever is a graduate of Brown
College.
Lt. George Appolon, 26, of New
York City, infantry officer, is
listed as missing in Tunisia. Lt.
Appolon has been in service
three years.
Sgt. Martin Kaplan. 25. of
Brockton, Mass., has been report-
ed missing in the North African
area. This is the second war
tragedy to strike the Kaplan fam-
ily. A brother. Corporal George.
Kaplan, has been missing for
some time.
Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS." Army
N,rvy Committee, do P. O. Box 2973. Miami 18. Florida
** Occupation,.
111 Service_______________
**** of Service___________
J "* of mn^ kin____
*ti,-----------AddreM
*** Transmitted by_
^ue number________
City
Marital Status
State
Date
Discharged
Devoting This Page to the Efforts of the Army-Navy Committee. Made Possible Through
the Co-Operation of
Rank or Rating
ABESS & COSTAR
First National Bank Bldg.
CARL'S MARKETS
Miami Miami Beach
COWEN'S SHOE STORES
15S E. Flagler St- H2 Lincoln Rd.
FDCZIT SYSTEM
1114 If. E. ted Avenue
FLA. WHOLESALE GROC. CO.
HN-LWh Street
GREEN BROS.
55 N. E. 24th Street
HUB DftY GOODS
129 N. Miami Avenue
JACK C JAYSON
Miami
DONALD LAVIGNEUNIFORMS
114 N. E. Second Avenue
MIAMI RUG CO.
100 S. Miami Avenue
MIAMI MILL WORK &
LUMBER CO.
535 N. W. 11th Street
MIAMI BOTTLED GAS. Inc.
1701 N. W. 7th Avenue
STANDARD WHO. GRO. CO.
140 N. E. ltth Street
JOSEPH R. STEIN
Miami. Florida
WEST FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB
West Flagler Street et 97th Art.
WOMETCO THEATRES
Mitchell Wolfson Sidney Mayer
->



I


PAGE EIGHT
>Jewish ftcridiaii


.
NOTES OF Y. M.tl.A.
-by-
SAM SILVER
In The Synagogues
Of Greater Miami
Services for the week-end an-
nounced by the Greater Miami
area are as follows.
Social Service Conference is doing a swell job as chairman
There is a national conference of this group, but he insists that
of social service workers in pro- j the forum is Maurice Grossman's
gress at Cleveland. Ohio, at the ; brain-child and that all the cre-
present time. Our own Maurice dit for its success should go to
Grossman left last Monday to Maurice. You will note from the
attend the conference and will calibre of men connected with Ej."^! Mi* ES? H zffse
not return until Wednesday of | this project and the type of sub- n|,1K -,, :. o'clock. The bar
next week. Maurice is up there
to exchange ideas with social
workers from all parts of the
country and to get a cross-sec-
tion of thought which will en-
able him to continue in his ef-
forts to give this community big-
ger and better YMHA programs.
I understand that Mrs. Sadye G.
Rose of the Jewish Welfare Bu-
reau, and Jack P. Marash of the
Miami Beach YM & WHA are
alsu attending the conference.
Ben Goldman, executive direc-
tor of the Greater Miami Jew-
ish Federation was not certain
that he could attend the confer-
ence, but I have just been in-
formed by his office that he is
out of the city and that he will
probably be there. I think we
have a fine delegation from
Bchaarel Z thodox, IMS a w lrd St.: ."Way
evening services at 7:18 pctocK g*'"
unlav morning there will Joint
service of the Hiriori and juniors
honoring the celebration of tii' i'r
Zlasen, wn '
11. Ik-kIii-
r mltzvah
jects" selected by them for dis-1 wllT address the correlation. :.'.',''!
rninn that thpv an. rnnHnrt ino Rabbi Simon April will respond, lilt
cus-sion inai ine> art concluding children "f the Talmud Torah are
a worthwhile service fpr OUT l|oln| to assist throughout the entire
will be awarded prises.
Ileth Jacob Con|r-*atlon. Ortho-
dox. 311 WahliiKtn A ve.. Miami
Beach: Friday evening aervlcea at
7 18 Saturday morning services at
s ;ln ...lock, when the l>ar mltsvah
.if Norman, aim of Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Nass. will l>c celebrated. Can-
tor Mam ice Mm inches will chant the
services The Kthlcs of the Fathera
will be discussed at Shalos Seudoa at
7 i:, ii in Saturday. The Mlsrachl
will take place on Saturday night.
lieth Sholotn Center: Service*
scheduled for Friday evening at 7:15.
Haturda) in.iMilng at !':30. Cantor
Abraham Prledman will chant the
.vi.es on Habbath morning Kld-
ilish will lie said after services.
Miami Jewish orthodox Congrega-
tion: Services are scheduled for Fri-
day at 7:1", p. m and Saturday at s
,i m and 7:18 p. m. Daily services
at 8:30 a. in. and 7:18 p. m
s, vice At the closing of the morn-
ing service, Mr and Mrs. alssen win
be hosts at a reception, to which ail
are Invited. At 8:80 p. m. on Satin-
day. Rabbi April will conduct the
study <.f the Kthlcs of the rather*,
followed b) Mm.hi. Bhatosh Heudos
an.I M.i.i i. \ services Sundaj School
begins al l" i.....i Bundaj -
Temple Israel, Reform, 187 N
membership and the community.
Community Center
It is a recognized and admit-
ted fact that money is plentiful
right now and that there is a
golden opportunity before us to
commence a drive for funds with
which to erect a comtjnumtv cen-
ter after the war.
committee was appointed by the I Jacob Tarehish will speak on "Th<
Jewish citizens of both Miami I Rise and Pall of Adolph Hitler." Re-
niH Miami Ri",cl. ana ftiiami Btacli several montns A,|,,,,,,, werthelmer In charge. The
ago. and a meeting was held at publli la Invited Closing exi
the Clover Club to discuss plans. f, the Sundaj School ill be held
Some of our more aggressive I^Wj^'Jf,;1^
Beth i '' .1 i 'ongn cat Ion, 'ot
vat I v< I 13 N W Jrd Ave Miami
The Fifth War Loan Drive
will start June 12th. Be pre-
pared and get it over in a hurry.
X.MHth St., Miami Regular Prldas eye-
Planl I nine services al 8 fS o'clock Rabbi
ot our more
and progressive citizens attend-
ed that meeting and endorsed the
movement and expressed a de-
sire to commence plans immedi-
G eater Miami up there and that ately. A small group was des-
this community will benefit
considerably from the knowledge
gained by it and brought back
to us.
Forum
The Montgomery Ward i
is the topic to be discussed at i'.'ul ""
the Y forum next Wednesdayj This 1S
evening, May 24th. Charles Smo-1 portance to the
ignated to investigate the possi-
bilities and to formulate the
plans for a drive for funds. Ev-
en though many, many moons
have passed since then, there
ia -till no report of this group
action has been taken.
a matter of vital im-
futuii of this
lakoff, well known labor leader. community and its Jewish citi-
will present labor's viewpoint. I
The meeting is to begin prompt-
ly at 8:30. The public is nr. I
to attend. Harry Gersti In, chair-
man of the forum, has informed
me that the average attendance
has between. 25 and 30 persons
and has requested that I an-.
nounce that ladies and men
Of the younger groups at the V
are welcome to attend and par-
ticipate. I know Mr. Gerstein
__________________________________________________________________^__ i
REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
Miami Beach Exclusively
Homes and Investments
Properties
Ak for my free 1944 Informative
Map cf Miami Beach
B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor
A Truatworthy Real Eatate Service
805 Lincoln Rd, Ph.: 5-5868
RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lots. Homes. Hotels
Apartment Houses
M. GILLER
REALTOR
1448 Washington Avenue
PHONE 5-5875
zens, and I consider it absolute-
ly imperative that this commit-
tei begin functioning immedi-
ately! I suggest that Chairman
Sam Blank call a meeting ol his
committee NOW and get things
under way. If we wait much
longer, then is a possibility that
we may not bi able to raise the
funds, .so let's get goin".
Home Camp
The current issue of the V
Bulletin has been designated as
the Home Camp Edition, and I
recommend that you read it. The
home camp is one of our major
projects of the year and has
gained recognition throughout
the country. 1 urge all of you
to register your children for the
camp at the earliest possible
time, as it opens on June 12th
and lasts for nine weeks there-
after.
Consult the Y Bulletin or tel-
ephone 3-4012 for registration
rates.
>or*
*9u
?C*i
AUGUST BROS, ftvj;
*T I* the BEST.' *
Folks!
I thank you very much lor the splendid vote
you gave me. Ii I am your Sheriff I will
always treat you right.
MY RECORD IS AN OPEN BOOK
J A ^SULLIVAN
Your SHERIFF
(Paid Political Adv. by FriendH)
Frlda> evening servlcei 1.1 o'clock.
Sal n daj iiioi nins ;u R SO I'
Samuel flanchrow will chant thi
the service! Marvin
Mack will become B bar mltsvah
,1 in......> ,i i 10 SO .i iii
Mlnml Beach Jewish Community
Center, Conservative, 141,1 Kuclld
Ave., Miami Meacti l-"l.l.i\ evening
ervli ea al 7 IS ..'.:... l> Sat irdaj
morning service* al '*. ;it which lime
Rabbi Irving lehrman will apeak on
"Broken V'owt Paul Hyman will
ate his bar mltsvah, and Ce
I.oiii-. I la) man w III i hanl i he -
\ i.- Sh ilo R< id ii .. i 7:13 p m
follow. .1 bj ill. eveninR pra> ei
Closing fxerclse* ..f the religious
school will take place at the Centei
t in i in Hundaj .vi ihi- time
iii*- outstanding pupflu in each class
raTOAY^MAYig .1944
EAGLE'S NEST CAmT
BREVARD. NORTH CARoH?
for MIAMI GIRLS, rftf
Miami Supervltort
Call Mi.. Dubler 0r
Mil* Sond. Oirtctor.. 2 j^
BEFORE YOU BUY
see
LEON ELKIN
with
METROPOLITAN
LIFE INS. CO.
Not Beat Becauie Biggest
ButBiggest Because Best
710 S.W. 12th AV. MIAMI
TEL. 3-3431
Moderate Costs Always
Within the Means of
Individual Circumstances
e
"YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME"
e
Worthy and Deserves
Your Full Smpport and
Recommendation
e
SERVING MIAMI BEACH
AND MIAMI
e
EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH
24-HOUR
Ambulance Service k
last What Kind ol *
GOVERNOR
do YOU want?
H you want a Governor who ia
convinced that the only way a Governor
can serve all individuals, all classes
and all sections is to stand steadfast
against politically mortgaging the
resources of Florida, and its future
progress, by promises and "covenants"
to powerful individuals or groups, in a
bid for support, and whose splendid
belief in the common sense of the
people of Florida is demonstrated by
appealing only to your common sense
THEN VOTE for MILLARD CALDWELL
ON TUESDAY, MAY 23rd.
If you want a Governor with a
platform which calls for administrative
genius to direct Florida's varied inter-
ests, its multiple resources, its natural
wealth, its industry, its agriculture, its
commerce and its tourist business into
a vitalized cohesive unit, alert to. and
capable oL capitalizing on the oppor-
tunities that will inevitably come to
Florida after the war THEN VOTE
for MILLARD CALDWELL ON TUES-
DAY. MAY 23rd.
W you want a Governor who knows,
as you knew, that the further progress
of Florida requires capital and labor to
develop its great natural resources,
and that these are attracted only by a
sound, stable and Just government
a government fair to both capital and
labor, so that they may work harmoni-
ously and expand together THEN
VOTE for MILLARD CALDWELL ON
TUESDAY. MAY 23rd.
If you want a Governor who will
continue to maintain a stable, dignified
and businesslike government ... a
Governor whom you will be just as
proud of on his last day in office as his
first. then with your vote _.
Bled
MILLARD CALDWELL
I/*** GOVERNOR
<&* o*md QovvmmuU Jim Sofa JfcuuU!
Paid Political Advertisement


Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE SK Jewisti fhrXflan FRIDAY, MAY 19, m m The Following Friends of Ask You to Support His Candidacy for GOVERNOR We are voting for him because we are convinced he will make us the kind of governor of whom we will be proud. His background and experience, his associations and public declarations are evidence of the characteristics we want the next governor of Florida to possess. VOTE WITH US AND THOUSANDS OF RESPONSIBLE BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL LEADERS IN DADE COUNTY GREEN FOR GOVERNOR On Tuesday, May 23, 1944 GEORGE ABLER D. J. APTE SHEPARD BROAD LEO EISENSTEIN SOL GOLDSTROM ABE KRONENFELD ANNA B. MEYERS STANLEY C. MYERS LEON KAPLAN MAX OROVITZ JOSEPH M. ROSE MAX R. SILVER HARRY SIRKIN MILTON WEISS GEORGE WOLPERT m llllilllllllllllllll (Paid Pol. Ad. by Friend*) llll



PAGE 1

^,V.MAY19,144 +Jewish Fhrkllan PAGE THREE k.M May 18—(Special SiB Calclwell. top man for Ml r in the first primary. fiSto the do.* 0 days of the bnn S nrtaary campaign a cons'* 0 SSherence to his original SSJS5 waS pointed ., He said: "Lappeal to the voters of r,„V da is based on ability and SA without emotional leap0 Vine Government must be fr0tf £d and brought back to simpthe peopl''I will not swap for votes" ClhcKt^days after the US pnmary. Caldwell Waj b LEGAL NOTICES -T|~;. ,; ,,. %  ,!. %  given that the un, eiisa In bui .,,.. ricttoua name t • Staiki Street, Miami, Florida, J | • reclBtei i aid name '" >'"' .., £ %  ,. lerh oif the Circuit i %  ,. inty, Floi Ida, 1 HKRMAN OLANTS. Sol,owner. IMS SO NOTICE IH IIKRBBY UIVBN that *TntlerlKned, dealrina t etiKajte Pburinew '"-'' ""• rk-Utloua name R (K)M al 101 Un, ; :, L..I. Miami Beach. Florida, the HI Sole owner l.>S KAPLAN Attorn*v for Applicant It'll I %  %  %  '•• Notice ihereby Riven that the undrnigni-d, dealrlng t< I-IIKUK* In bunliieu utni'r the firtitiou.s name "f ROTAL PRODfi.TS CO., M >'l INC t 2814 N Miami Ave Miami. Florida, uitrndii t,. register said nainr in the office of 'h. Clerk of the cJirrjit Court of Oade County, Florida JAMBS W, (.LAHSBR. Hole Owner, MILTON A FRIEDMAN Attom,-\ foi applicant MMM/!.-I set and besieged by those who thought it possible they could make deals—that he was not sincere when he said "I will not swap promises for votes." They showed him political mountains but he refused to climb them, his supporters stated. "Again Caldwell set out to carry his message to the people by personal contacts, public speeches, radio talks over a hook-up of 16 Florida stations, and through the press. Brushing aside political maneuvering and "leap frogging/ he has talked common sense direct to the voters. At Miami, while others were meeting in seclusion and dickering,' more than 3,000 people turned out to hear Caldwell talk in Bayfront Park and | they repeatedly applauded him. "Even in the smaller towns in which his fast schedule permits visits of only half an hour, he has not failed to find a crowd waiting for him to appear. "One particular feature of Caldwell's present tour is the en-, thusiasm of women with sons, i husbands or brothers in the armed services," they said. "As ; the only remaining candidate who served his country in um' form, they have turned to him as the man who can be depended upon, as governor, to under; stand how the men and women in service feel about their return to civilian life—that they do not want a dolt—that they want to take their plates as regular citizens, employed in useful ocCUpationa and with opportunity. to achieve individual ambitions. I These are the objectives of Cald-. well's specific plans for them. "We were not mistaken." said Caldwell. "in thinking that the majority of the supporters of candidates who failed to get into i the second primary would join for the election on May 23. In every town and in the country, 1: am greeted cordially by these independent voters and assured of their support. In effect, they I say they supported a man they I considered able and sincere, and in turning to me they recognize | the same qualities. This is the type of support to which all v/j \ efforts have been directed from the first." SIMM FORCES SEE VICTORY FOR TREIR CANDIDATE "Folks, I just haven't had the money to run advertisements in the newspapers telling you people how good I am, and I've refused to accept donations offered me," Jimmy Sullivan, candidate for sheriff, declared in a radio address. "I know that if and when Jimmy Sullivan becomes your sheriff, no clique, no organization and no mob will move into the Dade county courthouse with him." Sullivan told how he had won friends, both as a police officer and a builder of houses in various sections of Miami, and pledged a "common sense, honest and progressive" administration. Jimmy Sullivan, top man in! nounced he had decided to retain nounced he had decided to retin i three key members of the staff of Sheriff D. C. Coleman. Sullivan said he would retain A. C-. Harkness. chief of the civil division; Miss Christine Moore, chief clerk, civil division, and R. B. Eavenson. chief criminal division deputy. Sullivan conferred with Shcr-. iff Coleman and other influential office holders and civicleaders and waxed optimisticregarding his chances in the primary run-off May 23. OBITUARIES BARBARA ROLNICK Barbara Rolnick, 9 who came from Yonkers, N. Y. to Miami a year and one-half ago with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Rolnick, 1528 S. W. 5th street, died Wednesday, May 10th, in a local hospital. The body was sent to Yonkers by the Palmer Funeral Home for services and burial. SOL M. GARRAMBONE Sol M. Garrambone, 63, of 2020 S. W. 4th street, died Thursday in a local hospital after a brief illness. He came to Miami three months ago from New York, where he is survived by his widow, May; two sons and one daughter. Palmer Funeral Home returned the remains to New York for services and burial. UNVEILING Theunveiling of a memorial dedicated to the memory of the late Louit J. Hartz, will take place Sunday afternoon promptly at 1:30. at the Jewish section of Woodlawn Park cemetery. Relatives and friends will be present for the ceremony to be officiated at by Rabbi Max Shapiro of Beth David. Mr. Emanuel Gordon of the Gordon Monument Co. will be in charge of arrangements. A monument dedicated to the memory of the late Mrs. Etta Diamond will be unveiled Sunday, May 21 at 2 p. m. at Woodlawn cemetery. Rabbi Max Shapiro will officiate. Arrangements will be in charge of Gordon Monument Co. ANDERSON LISTS NEW RED CROSS DIRECTORS C. Gordon Anderson, chairman \ of Dade county chapter Red Cross, has announced the fol-1 lowing new members of the [ board of directors: Keith Phillips, Arthur A. Un-! gar, Frank Holley, jr., Sidney Meyer, and Mrs. Thomas C. Mayes. The family of the late Sarah Budncr will dedicate a memorial to her memory Monday morning at 10 o'clock at the Jewish section of Woodlawn Park cemetery, with Rabbi Max Shapiro officiating. E. Gordon of the Gordon Monument Co. will be in charge of arrangements. Relatives and friends are tsked to attend. Riven that tinundtrjlflird. II.-.MIINK t,, iMiKaK 1 in busing uii'l'i the fictitious name of BBU COOK IB SHOP at :'"3l N W, :ih Av, Miami, Florida, Intends t" -&v\ name In the office ol rfc of the Circuit Court of lidr I'uunt). Florida. A. CANTOR. Sola Owner LBON A KAPLAN Attorney foi Applii ant %  19-2S 6'2-9-1o Caldwell will close his cam| paign with two broadcasts over i 16 Florida stations, one Friday night, the other Monday night, both at 7:15 to 7:30. EWT. Keep on buying War Bonds. DAVIS TO PROTECT MIAMI INTERESTS US STATE SOLON Emphasizing the importance of safe-guarding the interests of Greater Miami by having at Tallahassee a state representative who is thoroughly conversant with the expanding problems of this metropolitan center, Troy C. Davis, Miami attorney and candidate for the state legislature, group 2, is closing his campaign by publicizing the calibre of outstanding citizens supporting his candidacy. Prominent among them is Lt. Col. Elry Stone, of the adjutant general's office, who has voluntarily written friends here enlisting their support of Davis and adding the plaint that he x "only wish I could be there to' held elect my good friend Troy Davis to this important office. His many supporters pointed out that Troy Davis is eminently fitted to serve this district in that he has resided in Miami and practiced law for 20 years; prior to his hanging out his shingle he taught school and knows at first hand the problems of school children, teachers and parents; he is a World War I veteran, having been an officer machine-gun instructor and a prominent member of the Harvey Seeds post American Legion, and is chairman of the Dade County Welfare Board. He has served without recompense in various volunteer capacities. CENTER SCHOOL WILL CLOSE NEXT SUNDAY Closing exercises of the Miami Beach Jewish Center Sunday School will take place this Sunday morning at 10 o'clock. Prizes will be awarded the outstanding students of each class. Parents of children are asked to be present. Riven that the un•>iuxi,.-.|. ,\,~ .,,,; i,, ,-n KH |te In IIUHI' %  imdtT Hi.fictitious nami' of PARIS CRBATOKg < >K DI8TINWISHED NOVELTIES, Miami. Floira. intrml t.. register said name in th< iVrk of the Circuit uejrt ol Dade County, Florida. MAX STAOtl MCofEUNB l>.SOLMINIHAC • ATiii-:i:i\i: l... SOLMINIHAC Ml. TON A FKIBDMAN A. I. C. WILL CONCLUDE BOOK REVIEW SERIES The Women's Division of the American Jewish Congress will conclude its Friday Review series with a reception honoring Mrs. I. M. Weinstein. The party will be held on Friday, May 36. at 1 o'clock, at the YM & WHA, 1 Lincoln Road. The Friday Review, sponsored by the Women's Division of the American Jewish Congress, was a most successful program, cultural as well as social, and accomplished the aim of correlatI ing the book with the objective of the Congress. The funds raised were used for the war activities of the organization. / Endorse Chastain! WESTERN UNION CLASS OI "Unvsct 71,., ,% > (U'IT Trl<|fa"< o Cable !•.,',> .,,.' %  .. tit dt' t.r.tj chaiMtet •"*JicatetJ by %  Mjifablr ,*> I.1 Kvr of pfCcojingthc JJifU. SYMBOLS t>i-r.. i — Lc-r.*,-rf<^w. MLT-r.tk>*MUn.. S> %  Tha Liu,* %  %  •'"" ,. C.u UM or.",.If--' ••"•' STANUAKO TIME U |WM *-. T— ^ i.u* b STA^UARU TlUfc.l i~M -. SERVICE LEAGUE HAS MEETING MONDAY EVE WANT MY MILK *d B. 8w &f / %  FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "IT Milk "Milk Products Dacro Protected TEL 2-2621 ure ter Miami Delivery J* Ou, P. !" at % %  K. W. 32nd Street The Miami Service League held a meeting Monday evening, May 15th, at the YMHA. Mrs. Murray Koven, president, presided with many topics of interest discussed. A nominating committee was appointed comprising Mrs. Herman Bloom, chairman, assisted by Mrs. Maurice Furman. Mrs. Leon Kaplan. Mrs. Lil Friedman and Mrs. Sam Weissel. to recommend officers for the coming ynQr The next meeting will be held Monday evening, May 29th. at which time all members are requested to attend when election of officers will be held. Plans for an installation luncheon, to be held Wednesday. May 31st, at the Antilla Hotel, are practically completed. ERNEST F. COE TALKS AT LIONS CLUB MEET Miami Lions Club speaker at dinner meeting Thursday. May 18th at El Comodoro Hotel at 12:15 p. m. is Ernest F. Coe. director of the Everglades National Park Association. He WW outline progress with the E. H. Park project up to the minute and the present drilling in Larch for oil in South Florida and what influence the finding of oil within the parkang" paying commercial quantit its might have on progress with the park project. WUMZ.PZN.-216 "AY 14 HI 10 08 K.HC116 NLPZSZ CLEVELAND OHIO 14VOTEPS OP DADE C0UNTYC/0 THE JEWISH FLOPIDIAN (MIAMI.PLA.) I HAVE CAST MY BALLOT FOR P. B. CHASTAIN FOR SHERIFP IN THE ELECTION WHICH WILL BE HELD TUESDAY. BUSINESS PREVENTS MY BEINO PPESBNT TO ADDRESS UY MANY FRIENDS AND ACQUAINTANCES, THROUGH THE PRESS AND ON THE A-IR, AS WELL AS PERSONALLY, ON THE IMPORTANCE OF PLACINO IN OFFICE OF SHERIFF AN EXPERIENCED, EDUCATED, INTETLIOENT AND PROVEN CAPABLE INDIVIDUAL AS R. B. CHASTAIN. WE MUST CONSIDER DADI COUNTY A3 A BIO BUSINESS AND THIS BUSINESS MUST BE GIVEN THE SAME ATTENTION AND CONSIDERATION THAT WE 01VB OUR PERSONAL APPAIRS. WE CANNOT RISE THE ADMINDTERINO OP THESE IMPORTANT DUTIES AND THE MANY DETAILS ATTACHED TO IT TO INEXPERIENCE. RBOOIE CHASTAIN DESERVES THE SUPPORT OF ALL OF US AND HIS ELECTION AS SHERIFF WILL IHSUPE CONTINUED EFFICIENT ADMINISTRATION. NAT ROTH. Elect Chastain Sheriff! (Pol. Ad. Paid for By Nat Roth) I •"jl



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%  Baal I PAGE TWO vjewlshtkridlian FRIDAY, MAY 19, i 944 •^^^^^^^> l*M***y<^^^"*^^"^^^^' SOCIAL ITEMS AND PERSONALS ^MO*l honor pupils are: Maxlne Bender. Ponalil i'<>tn-n. Janet (jreen, Dorla Kaaow, Robert Klmelman, Esther Lelbowlts, Edgar Lewis, Cordon Miller, Harriot Hand. StanRose, Herman Roaenthal, Btanji Baal, MM. i Salus, Arnold Sonataman, Dolorei Scnatsman, Rava Shapiro. Marlon Bllverman, Adele Bleael, Ruth Stlebel, Carol Washer, Win. (Buddy) Welaael. Hebrew School honor siml^nta are: Edward Cohen, Batelle Oreenbersji Prank Oreenberg', Norms Kroner. Kditar Lewis, Qordon Miller. Herman : thai, Charlene Etosaln. Ruth SHJII, Btanlej Baal. Arthur Schlafrock, ami Sidney Welnthal Mrs. Alex Stiebel is in charge of the refreshments, and Harry Cordon. Sidney Palmer and Ernest Sussman are in charge of games. Confirmation exercises will be held that same evening at 8:15 in the synagogue with a group of 23 hoys and girls participating. The exercises are under the direction of Mrs. Harry Oliphant. teacher. Cantor Abraham Friedman and choir are in charge of the musical program and will be assisted at the piano by Mrs. Jos. Schaffer and Mrs. Jos. Kamern. Rabbi Max Shapiro will deliver the charge and will offer the blessing for each ronfirmant. 1 'onfli manti are; < 'laire liarhm.in, Ramona Hi, Itbart, Paul Cool ner, Bernard Data, Jerry Pox, Dorla (i eenberg*, Sidney Grosaberg, Herberl Quraky, Hilda Lewie, Marjorle Milter, Hernlce Nathanaon, Bdward Pont, Blgtnund Roaenfeld, Bernard Knaenthali Frederick Sober, Evelyn St-hwarta, Jo Ann Bhler, Delorei Simons, Gertrude Bugarman, Manilla Button, Paye Byman, L|DAY VITAMIN -L^\.TABLET 'pHINK of Ml Yoor minA lmtUB daily rcqairorncaU of A and D Vitamlna or of b Complex ViUunioj, in OH pleasant tablet. Remember the name ONE-A-DAY (brand) VlUmin Tableta. OB. Ml Lit NERVINE D O TENSE nerves m&ke yon Wakeful. Creak;. Beetlees? Dr. Miles Nervine h'ipa W lay Nervous Tension. Get it at your drac •tor*. Read airectione and a— only as directed. Alka-Scltzer W HIN Headers*. %  eaaar Paaaa ar Sample Keamsria. Dietreas REY // WITH FRANCIS LEDERER AKTM TAMIROFF LYNN BAR! LOUIS CALHERN ELECT W. M. (Newt) Hudson CONSTABLE IN DISTRICT ONE My pledge now i* ai before: To extend myself to the limit of my capabilities to assure every citizen in the district a square deal when the services of the Constable's office are needed. W. M. (Newt) Hudson Paid !• %  •:11:. ;ii Adv lUoml for REST CONVALESCENCE OTJCHRONIC CASES "DRINK PLENTY OF CT^ripttrc ^ Water DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME SCAIL0H BOTTLE S Oc CASE OF SIX N T4BLE BOTTLES ....... 75c 'Plus Botllf Deposit) PHONE 2-4128 TRI BETA SORORITY IN HONOR TO MOTHERS Members of Tri Beta Sorority honored their mothers Sunday at the 10th ;innu;il Mother's Day tea. The affair was held in the garden of the home of Miss Joyce Rosengarten, 2061 S W 10th Street. Those taking part in the program were Miss Marcie Schwartz Miss Miriam Shaff and Miss Joan Tillinger. Miss Schwartz gave a dramatic reading entitled "Night in America." Miss Tillinger and Miss Shaff sang several vocal selections. THE UNVEILING OF THE MONUMENT FOR THE LATE MRS. ETTA DIAMOND WILL BE HELD SUNDAY, MAY 21. 1944 at 2:00 P. M. at Woodlawn Cemetery Miami WDM YBO Pay For -. W wa REPAIR!" Why Not Get the Best CAMPS KEEYUMAH CARMELIA IN THE POCONO MOUNTAINS—ORSON. PO. Elavatien aooo feet; private lake; modern bungalows, all facilitiesdietary laws; private camp for boys and girls 6 to 10. Tuition JJ25 seaaoti (July and August). Write MRS. A P GANNES 1121 Sth STREET. MIAMI BEACH tffSun-IlaijPark /HeahhResort -r>£?0. •' n.' jii.jr ui When You Think of Real Estata Think Of LEO EISENSTEIN REALTOR • Lincoln Road Phone 5 M7 Dependable, Conscientious Service lovui Your Complect Department Store With Quality Merchandise Washington Ave. at 13th St. Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel anal Accessory Store 71 E. Flagler St., Miami HAVE AN ACCURATE TIMEKEEPER Technical training and years of experience only can make a man • watchmaker. You'll find surh skills at Dnasts/a. Get the best — It easts %  • JIWELIY lEPAIRIal DANZIG'S Jcwpli || HALC ,OU APC10E MOUNT NEBO THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machlei. Director Olympic! Building Phone 3-3720 Buy a Rod and Reel AND RELAX For Yeur Health and Pleasure SHRIBER'S FISHING TACKLE SHOP S17 Wea* Ave., M. B. Ph. 5-192S OPEN EVENINGS PALMER'S FUNERAL HOME SERVING PHONE 9-2684 THE JEWISH COMMUNITY" -A nuEND m MEED2018 W. FLAGLER RIYBBMONT PARK SArfTTAJHUM N. w. 7th at. Ph. MJ oare far ohronlc ale*. •"*•' blreow'' Isasaa t anal elderly paeejj \MSC BEER. at. D., %  Larsai Beautiful Qreund.aaaai



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PAGE EIGHT >Jewish ftcridiaii %  .• NOTES OF Y. M.tl.A. -bySAM SILVER In The Synagogues Of Greater Miami Services for the week-end announced by the Greater Miami area are as follows. Social Service Conference is doing a swell job as chairman There is a national conference of this group, but he insists that of social service workers in proj the forum is Maurice Grossman's gress at Cleveland. Ohio, at the ; brain-child and that all the crepresent time. Our own Maurice dit for its success should go to Grossman left last Monday to Maurice. You will note from the attend the conference and will calibre of men connected with Ej."^! Mi* ES? H zffse not return until Wednesday of | this project and the type of sub%  n |, 1K -,, : o'clock. The bar next week. Maurice is up there to exchange ideas with social workers from all parts of the country and to get a cross-section of thought which will enable him to continue in his efforts to give this community bigger and better YMHA programs. I understand that Mrs. Sadye G. Rose of the Jewish Welfare Bureau, and Jack P. Marash of the Miami Beach YM & WHA are alsu attending the conference. Ben Goldman, executive director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation was not certain that he could attend the conference, but I have just been informed by his office that he is out of the city and that he will probably be there. I think we have a fine delegation from Bchaarel Z art concluding children "f the Talmud Torah are a worthwhile service fpr OUT l|oln| to assist throughout the entire will be awarded prises. Ileth Jacob Con|r-*atlon. Orthodox. 311 WahliiKtn A ve.. Miami Beach: Friday evening aervlcea at 7 18 Saturday morning services at s ;ln ...lock, when the l>ar mltsvah .if Norman, aim of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Nass. will l>c celebrated. Cantor Mam ice MM inches will chant the services The Kthlcs of the Fathera will be discussed at Shalos Seudoa at 7 i:, ii in Saturday. The Mlsrachl will take place on Saturday night. lieth Sholotn Center: Service* scheduled for Friday evening at 7:15. Haturda) in.iMilng at !':30. Cantor Abraham Prledman will chant the .vi.es on Habbath morning Kldilish will lie said after services. Miami Jewish orthodox Congregation: Services are scheduled for Friday at 7:1", p. m and Saturday at s ,i m and 7:18 p. m. Daily services at 8:30 a. in. and 7:18 p. m s, %  vice At the closing of the morning service, Mr and Mrs. alssen win be hosts at a reception, to which ail are Invited. At 8:80 p. m. on Satin day. Rabbi April will conduct the study <.f the Kthlcs of the rather*, followed b) Mm.hi. Bhatosh Heudos an.I M.i.i i. \ services Sundaj School begins al l" %  i i Bundaj Temple Israel, Reform, 187 N membership and the community. Community Center It is a recognized and admitted fact that money is plentiful right now and that there is a golden opportunity before us to commence a drive for funds with which to erect a comtjnumtv center after the war. committee was appointed by the I Jacob Tarehish will speak on "Th< Jewish citizens of both Miami I Rise and Pall of Adolph Hitler." Re•niH Miami Ri",cl. or* *9u ?C*i AUGUST BROS, ftvj; *T I* the BEST.' Folks! I thank you very much lor the splendid vote you gave me. Ii I am your Sheriff I will always treat you right. MY RECORD IS AN OPEN BOOK J A ^SULLIVAN Your SHERIFF (Paid Political Adv. by FriendH) Frlda> evening servlcei 1.1 o'clock. Sal n daj iiioi nins ;u R SO I' Samuel flanchrow will chant thi the service! Marvin Mack will become B bar mltsvah ,1 in > %  • ,i i 10 SO .i III Mlnml Beach Jewish Community Center, Conservative, 141,1 Kuclld Ave., Miami Meacti l-"l.l.i\ evening ervli ea al 7 IS ..'.:... l> Sat irdaj morning service* al '*. ;it which lime Rabbi Irving lehrman will apeak on "Broken V'owt Paul Hyman will ate his bar mltsvah, and Ce I.oiii-. I la) man w III i hanl i he -• \ i. %  ••Sh ilo R< id ii .. i 7:13 p m follow. .1 bj ill. eveninR pra> ei Closing fxerclse* ..f the religious school will take place at the Centei t in i in Hundaj .vi ihitime iii*outstanding pupflu in each class raTOAY^MAYig .1944 EAGLE'S NEST CAMT BREVARD. NORTH CARoH? for MIAMI GIRLS, rftf Miami Supervltort Call Mi.. Dubler 0r Mil* Sond. Oi rtctor.. 2 j^ BEFORE YOU BUY see LEON ELKIN with METROPOLITAN LIFE INS. CO. Not Beat Becauie Biggest But—Biggest Because Best 710 S.W. 12th AV. MIAMI TEL. 3-3431 Moderate Costs Always Within the Means of Individual Circumstances e "YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME" e Worthy and Deserves Your Full Smpport and Recommendation e SERVING MIAMI BEACH AND MIAMI e EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH 24-HOUR Ambulance Service k last What Kind ol GOVERNOR do YOU want? H you want a Governor who ia convinced that the only way a Governor can serve all individuals, all classes and all sections is to stand steadfast against politically mortgaging the resources of Florida, and its future progress, by promises and "covenants" to powerful individuals or groups, in a bid for support, and whose splendid belief in the common sense of the people of Florida is demonstrated by appealing only to your common sense THEN VOTE for MILLARD CALDWELL ON TUESDAY, MAY 23rd. If you want a Governor with a platform which calls for administrative genius to direct Florida's varied interests, its multiple resources, its natural wealth, its industry, its agriculture, its commerce and its tourist business into a vitalized cohesive unit, alert to. and capable oL capitalizing on the opportunities that will inevitably come to Florida after the war THEN VOTE for MILLARD CALDWELL ON TUESDAY. MAY 23rd. W you want a Governor who knows, as you knew, that the further progress of Florida requires capital and labor to develop its great natural resources, and that these are attracted only by a sound, stable and Just government — a government fair to both capital and labor, so that they may work harmoniously and expand together THEN VOTE for MILLARD CALDWELL ON TUESDAY. MAY 23rd. If you want a Governor who will continue to maintain a stable, dignified and businesslike government ... a Governor whom you will be just as proud of on his last day in office as his first. then with your vote _.— Bled MILLARD CALDWELL I/*** GOVERNOR <&* £o*md QovvmmuU Jim Sofa JfcuuU! Paid Political Advertisement



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^MAVJ* 1944 *Jewisllk,ridlton PAGE SEVEN GREATER ^J^NAVY CX5MMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation Of The Jewish Welfare Board Help U. Keep Record of Our M.n in Service ^ ^ Gottesman. daughter Harriet **> }{ Got t c sman, Mr Mi?Kian Avenue, has en1037 Mich'S^ n WAV ES and is listed i" boot training at ^l V,n *Colce in New York. Hunt p, attended the University Han-'fLl, and also completed SERVICE r\ r\ r\ r\ ^ PARADE! Tech. Sgt. Dave Altschuler, 30. an aerial engineer and top turret gunner aboard a Liberator, is a veteran of the epic Ploesti raid ,. toMoh H. Block. 22. of New and holds the Distinguished Flyi ntv on.' of "48 young ing Cross, the Aid Medal and .". ,.hn played a major Oak Leaf Cluster. Participating SBfWS• fliers w P'aj 1 -" ** ,a J ** vuiiwr. ramcipating in saving Guadalcanal in the in the Italian campaign, his craft S 8 ir rfavs of October," wears the was shot down but he and others n^immished Flying Cross and of the crew were rescued by Du i r Medal Lieutenant Block Canadian troops. the Air i __„„,,„„,. as a me mber rfthe 13th Troop Carrier Squadilll ea Guadalcanal for ten n 13tn Air Force, which was ffoa^source of supply for the Jhattled garrison of Marines on WiLan:,! for ten crucial days. Flying slow, unarmed transBlock and the nnrt Lieutenant C valiant airmen of his squad* hauled .cargoes, otjaamb* Lt Alfred J. Cohen. 25. of Kingston, Pa., back in the United States after 50 bombing assaults on Nazi targets, is the recipient of the Air Medal. Lieuteant Cohen piloted a Mitchell B-25. The Greater Miami ArmyNavy Committee wants interesting letters received from those in service. These will be used for publication on the Service Parade Page of The Jewish Floridian. the daily press and national publications. Send original or copies of these letters to the Army-Navy Committee, Box 2973. Miami 18. Fla. These will be returned if requested. Make it possible for everyone to know where our servicefolk are. what they are seeing and doing. Pfc. Irving Oppenheim, 23. of New York City, in service one year as an infantryman, is the posthumous recipient of the Purple Heart, having been killed in action in North Africa. Pfc. Joseph M. Ratner. 32, of Brooklyn, killed in action in Sicily, was in service three years and had participated in several engagements in Africa as a member of an anti-tank division. MANY DELEGATES TO GO TO CONVENTION Fifteen delegates have already announced their intention of representing Sholem Lodge B'nai B'rith, at the 5th District Annual Convention. Dates for the gathering have been set for June 11th and 12th, in Atlanta, with an elaborate program of social and business events scheduled. Milton A. Friedman, president of the Lodge, stated that the organization was entitled to a representation of twenty-one, and members of the order who can be present in Atlanta for those days are asked to contact B'nai B'rith office, or the president, so that they may be appointed as delegates. Lt. Lewis S. Harris, 23. of Lt. Kennth Robinson. 22. of Cleveland, a U. S. Army Air Forces Bomber Officer, lost his life during a raid over Schweinfurt. HUDSON FORMERLY IN AUTOMOBILE SALES Lt. Lewis E. Feldstein. 27. of .hells, torpedoes and gasoline to Portland, Ore., on duty with the Stamford. Conn., holder of the the beleaguered Americans, gof arn ed 8th Air Force in England. Distinguished Flying Cross and forth tnrougn nas survived mi baek and forth tnroug i nas surv ived five shattered th e Air Medal, | warms of Japanese ^eros. ana p i an es. Awarded the Aid Medal, taking part in the fighting against remaining aloft for many hours two Oak Leaf Clusters and a ,, a time. .. ........ group citation, Lieuteant Feld\ graduate ..I the University stc j n took part in the Regensburg of Virginia. Lieuteant Block was rai d, or ,e of the great battles of bantamweight boxing champion t he European aerial war. the Southern Collegiate ContoH.ce. His mother Mrs MorLt Haro d ^ Fieldj ^ Qf A Weinteld was .delegate to Brook has reccivcd two com over Europe. m, nded the mendationa for meritorious servGeneva. 132, and attended th j fe ^ Ajr ^ First World Jewish Conference Lt. Jerome J. Goldstein. Pvt. Henry D. Schneider. 22. of New York City, lost his life in the battle of Tunisia. Pvt. Harry L. Herbstman. 35, the Japanese from bases in India, of New York City, a member of the Army Engineer Corps, in Staff Sgt. David Hecht. 21. of Brooklyn, is the recipient of the Air Medal and three Oak Leaf Clusters. He has completed more than a score of bombing flights service one and a half years, has been killed in action in North Africa. W. M. (Newt) Hudson, Miami business man, is a candidate for constable in district 1. Prior to his present business affiliation Hudson was sales manager for Luby Chevrolet and Southland Motors, with which firms he began his business activities upon arrival in Miami 10 years ago. "Your county juvenile department is under-manned and if elected I will make myself another assistant to that department in this important work." Hudson stated. IV31 ~ there two years later. Lt. Harold J. Bank. 26. of Denver Colo, has been decorated with the Distinguished Flying Cross upon the completion of 50 missions m the Southwest Pacific. Lieutenant Bank is a transport pilot and has a brother, Sidney, who has been a bombardier. J. Goldstein. 27, of Far Rockaway. N. Y., recipient of the Air Medal has been on duty in the South Pacific as bombardier aboard a Martin Marauder. Over Regatta Bay. a Jap seaplane base, his plane was hit and barely managed to make Guadalcanal, where he bailed out over Henderson Field. Pfc. Max Karpin, 26, of Chicago, a member of the first tank contingent to land in North Africa, was killed in action in Sicily. Merchant Marine Howard I. Herman, 44. of Glendale, L. I., a veteran of 20 years in the United States Army, lost his life* in the torpedoing of a merchant ship on which he was serving. Pvt. Max Kaplan, 26, of New York City, in service a year and a half as an infantryman, died TEMPLE ISRAEL HOLDS ELECTION OF OFFICERS Temple Israel of Miami, Miami's Reform congregation. Wednesday evening elected offici rs to head the congregation for the coming year. Max Orovitz, an Sgt Samuel Loman. 31. of of !" un *£ ff ££ff& fcgg ffi? f^ SSWSSJS Philadelphia, of the QuartermasAfrica area !r u V. • Mce-presiter Corps, in service a year and ,Ilta UILU j dent; Harold B. Spaet, secretary; year a half, died of wounds received in the Italian fighting. Capt. Irwin Basen, 25, Brooklyn. Mass. who wears the Distinguished Flying Cross, the Air Medal and Oak Leaf Cluster, has piled up a total of 75 combat missions in the China theatre. Tech. Sgt. Adrian Goldman. 24, of Torrington, Conn., holds the Air Medal for "meritorious achievement in the Southwest Pacific." Gunner's Mate Fred M. Magenheim, 40, of New York City, who re-enlisted in the Navy immediately after Pearl Harbor, was killed in action in the South Pacific area. Pvt. Harold Kohn. 23, of Hartford, Conn., infantryman on combat duty in the North American area, has been killed in action. .S.Marinei Coveted Congressional Medal & honor Awarded Marine hero. MITCHELL PAIGE.PLATOON SERGEANT. I USMC, IN CHARGE OF A MACHINE GUN SECTION DURING A SOUTH PACIFIC ACTIONSAW EVERY MAN OF HIS COMMAND KILLED OR WOUNDED... HE ALONE MANNED THE GUNS AND WHEN THEY WERE PUT OUT OF ACTION HE SECURED ANOTHER AND RETURNED UNDER HEAVY FIRE C-LATERHE LED FRESH TROOPS IN A BAYONET ATTACK TO PROTECT HIS HARD WON POSITION... HE V WAS LATER COMMISSIONED A > LIEUTENANT... AND THE (PRESIDENT AWARDED HIM THE 'NATION'S HIGHEST HONORTHE CONGRESSIONAL MEDAL OF HONOR.j Pvt. Maurice Miller, 34. of East Greenwich, R. I., a member of Kent Lodge. B'nai B'rith, of the U. s. Army Quartermaster Corps. lost his life in the torpedoing of a vessel off the coast of North Africa. Cpl. Herman B. Phillipson. 42. of West Nyack. N. Y.. a member of the Ranger Battalion serving in the North African area, was killed in action and has been posthumously awarded the Purple Heart. Seaman Louis Roth. 20. of Cleveland, U.S.S. Peary crewman, was killed during a naval engagement in the South Pacilic. Harry Boyell, financial secretary, and Max Meisel, treasurer. The board of directors include Karl Charles, Jules Pearlman, Jos. R. Stein, Dan B. Ruskin, Monte Selig, Sam Katz, Harry Nevins, Norman Rossman, Adolph Wertheimcr, Donald Lavigne, Mrs. Morris Plant, Dr. Philip Weinstein, and Mrs. Maxwell Hyman, president of the Sisterhood. All past presidents are members of the board. Herman Wall, immediate past president, retired from office because of ill health. Pvt. Max Morrison. 29. of Baltimore, lost his life in the North American area while serving as a member of the infantry. Sgt. Samuel H. Shapiro. 20. of Chicago, lost his life in the New Guinea area while returning from his fourth combat mission. Pvt. Alfred Rubin. 20, of Newark, a member of the Signal Corps, was killed in action in North Africa and is the posthuous recipient of the Purple Heart. Fireman 2 c Allen Yutkin. 19, of Miami. Fla.. a member of the crew of the U.S.S. Atlanta, was killed in action during a naval engagement off Guadalcanal. Pvt. Jacob Schwartz. 22. of Brooklyn, an infantryman serving in Italy, has lost his life in action. Lt. Herbert Bass. 22. of North City, S. CM dive-bomber pilot with the Marine Air Corps, is missing since the Guadalcanal campaign. WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE NAT ROTH, Chairman FRED SHOCHET MRS. GEORGE M. COHEN MAURIGE GROSSMAN JENNIE H. ROTFORT NATHAN ROTHBERQ J. W. B. Director OFFICERS SAM BLANK. CHAIRMAN MONTE SELIG. Vice-Chairman JOSEPH A. BERMAN, Sac. Executive Committee Mrs. Max Dobrin, Ben B. Goldman. Maunice Gronman. Loui Heiman, Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan. Mn. Murry Koven, Harry Markow.a. Alexander F. Miijer. at Roth, Fred Shochet, Mifton Slrkin, Joseph Stein, Mrs. Herman Wallach. Carl Weinkle. George Wolpart, Zukernick. Harry Lt. Jerome S. Tiger. 20. of Chicago, an Army Air Forces bombardier, who had been awarded the Air Medal, was killed in action over Schweinfurt while participating in his 13th raid. He was posthumously awarded the Purple Heart Sgt Sylvan Cohen. 26. of Spokane. Wash., formerly employed by a film company, is reported lost in action in the European theatre. Sergeant Cohen served for nearly two years with the Army Air Forces. Sgt. Daniel D. Danneman, 24, of Atlanta. Ga.. aerial gunner, has been missing in the European area since last October. Pvt. Morris Zeritsky. 31, of Baltimore, was killed in action in the North African area. Lt. Gabriel Gever. 27. of Brooklyn, serving with the Field Artillery in North Africa, is missing in action in that theater. In service three years. Lieutenant Gever is a graduate of Brown College. Lt. George Appolon, 26, of New York City, infantry officer, is listed as missing in Tunisia. Lt. Appolon has been in service three years. Sgt. Martin Kaplan. 25. of Brockton, Mass., has been reported missing in the North African area. This is the second war tragedy to strike the Kaplan family. A brother. Corporal George. Kaplan, has been missing for some time. %  Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS." Army N,rv y Committee, do P. O. Box 2973. Miami 18. Florida ** Occupation,. 111 Service **** of Service J "• %  of mn^ kin *ti, A ddreM *** %  Transmitted by_ ^ue number City Marital Status State Date Discharged Devoting This Page to the Efforts of the Army-Navy Committee. Made Possible Through the Co-Operation of Rank or Rating ABESS & COSTAR First National Bank Bldg. CARL'S MARKETS Miami Miami Beach COWEN'S SHOE STORES 15S E. Flagler St— H2 Lincoln Rd. FDCZIT SYSTEM 1114 If. E. ted Avenue FLA. WHOLESALE GROC. CO. HN-LWh Street GREEN BROS. • 55 N. E. 24th Street HUB DftY GOODS 129 N. Miami Avenue JACK C JAYSON Miami DONALD LAVIGNE—UNIFORMS 114 N. E. Second Avenue MIAMI RUG CO. 100 S. Miami Avenue MIAMI MILL WORK & LUMBER CO. 535 N. W. 11th Street MIAMI BOTTLED GAS. Inc. 1701 N. W. 7th Avenue STANDARD WHO. GRO. CO. 140 N. E. ltth Street JOSEPH R. STEIN Miami. Florida WEST FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB West Flagler Street et 97th Art. WOMETCO THEATRES Mitchell Wolfson Sidney Mayer -> • I


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^MAY^l +Jew!st fkrktj&n PAGE FIVE OUR CHOICE FOR GOVERNOR MILLARD CALDWELL • • We are not politicians! We have considered the records and background of the candidates for Governor in the second primary to be voted upon on Tuesday, May 23,1944. We have reached the conclusion that MILLARD CALDWELL is the man for whom we intend to cast our vote. We find him to be liberal, open minded and a man who bases his campaign upon no special appeal to groups factions sections or classes. In our opinion, he is the type of man who will make all Florida a fine Governor. It is important that you do your duty as a citizen by casting your vote as good government depends upon intelligent, right thinking people participating in the selection of public officials. MillardCaldwellisadoer-notapromiser! We do not hesit ate j.-to .recommend MILLARD CALDWELL to our friends. Be sure to vote on Tuesday, May 23,1944! LEONARD L ABESS SAM BLANK BEN BRONSTON GEORGE CHERTKOF LOUIS HEIMAN ISAAC LEVIN ALFRED STONE HERMAN WALL HARRY ZUKERNICK WILLIAM SILVERMAN ISADORE WEINSTEIN SAM WEISSEL HYLANDRIFAS BEN GILLER JEROME GOODMAN ARTHUR FRIEDMAN JACK MILLER FRANK BECKER MAX STEVENS DAVID BLANK (Pld Pol. Adv. by Friends) %  %  i i *L



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ibJ^yislbJElliDipidliiQun ^-THE JEWISH UNITY F 3THE J E W I S H WEE KL VOTUME'17-NO. 20 MIAMI. FLORIDA. FRIDAY. MAY 19. 1944 PRICE 10 CENTS ON FREE flllTS EXPECTED II Hill CHIEF Washington (JTA)—Persistent JJ.or, t^t President Roosevelt Tabout to inaugurate a system rf "free ports" for the salvage nd temporary safekeeping on American soil, of victims of HitIprism. could not be confirmed n any official quarter this week. A distinct possibility exists, however, that cither by congressional or executive action some "SU-D in this direction may be taken, in View of the fact that public sentiment overwhelmingly favors this proposal. In support of the possibility of the establishment of free ports an lniormcci source this week gave the following analogy: If shipwrecked victims were found swimming in the waters off our coast, they would be picked up and landed, and there would be no question of their applying for immigration visas. Once landed, they would be cared for until they could be evacuated to their own countries. From the international point of view, it is not so much a matter of large numbers of refugees coming here, as of the United States setting an example by doing its share of the rescue and human salvage work. The legal problem is whether people can be brought into the United States, not as immigrants, and without the right of residence outside designated areas. So entered into the country, they would camp here for a limited period and then after the war go back to then countries of origin, or else leave the country to enter later on in strict compliance with immigration laws. COMMITTEE VOTES TO HOLD F.E.P.C. HEARING Washington (JTA)—The House Labor Committee this week voted to hold open hearings on the proposed legislation creating a permanent Fair Employment Practice Committee to check racial bias in employment. No date for the hearings have been set. A number of bills to this effect were introduced in January. Headed by Sidney Hollander, president of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds, a delegation of representatives of more than a dozen national organizations met several days ago with Rep. Mary T. Norton, chairman of the House Labor Committee. Mr. Hollander issued a statement calling the committee's decision to hold hearings "an encouraging step." I IT CHETT1IS I CAPTURED NAZI'S DIARY TELLS OF MELTING FAILS TO New York (JTA)—The fivem national convention of the "nai B'rith closed here this week after deciding to take no action on a number of resolutions dealing with the demand 'r the establishment of a Jew!" Commonwealth in Palestine. A" resolutions on this subject *ere withdrawn from the resolu ons committee by their sponrs as a result of a statement "y Henry Monsky. president of ne organization, before the resolutions committee, which was a > approved by the convention. Mr Monsky pointed out that %  irus presidential message to the KW 10 ? he emphasized that Sf. 8 "M B'rith has a memberwP of diverse ideologies and m^Ll 01 atte mpt. by rule of the Wrtjr, to regiment the thinkdom^# encroach UDon freesuisffi.01 the minority thiU* ac ?Ption or defeat of 2* iSWOI would be conskv c~, lhls principle." Mr. Monty said. "I ask that, because then, ^""bership of B'nai B'rith ideoiJf 6 1Ver *ent opinions on SdffiS ar k d Political issues Xlto* B nai B rith as an s S 10 "' ln accordance with theS, ll ? al P ,ic yrecognizes •WttSrVu each meml >er to deuch iL own a "itude on any Sate" 1 B nai B rith as an Cfar n take Ption "lentUS a ? a,nst the above The ned resolutions." M f a !" eelm K went on record the Ant n r? the continuation of its rX'Defamation League of tt Whey of offering its facili•CONT.NUED ON PAGE 4) Moscow (JTA)—A diary taken from a captured Nazi non-commissioned officer, excerpts of which were made public here this week, discloses the ferocity with which the Germans wiped out the Jewish communities of Poland. The diary, which covers two months in the fall of 1942. gives eye-witness details of the extermination of the Jews in the Cholm and Lublin regions. The author is Obergefreiter Karl Johannes Drekkel, attached to the 51st Reserve Battalion. Some of the excerpts foilow: "October 1—Anti-Jewish campaign Intensified; 10,000 Jews shot ranging from the very old down to infants. All of them wire loaded into carts and taken to common graves. "November 2—Raid on Jews. Three to four thousand Jews killed daily. They're driven off to their last march in columns and put to death by gas and charges of high voltage electricity. "Novembcjr 7—Five hundred more Jews killed. Bunches of hand grenades were thrown into the sections of the city they inhabit. "November 12—A general massacre of Jews occurred for four days running. Women who had just given birth to children and aged people who were half-dead and looked like skeletons were dragged out, forced to their knees and shot. Naked bodies of men and women lay about for six days. "December 4—Into the ghetto again. Corpses lie about everywhere. Old houses are being pulled down. Typhus and dysentery have broken out." MYERS IS RE-ELECTED HEAD SOCIAL BODIES Stanley C. Myers was reelected president of the Council of Social Agencies of Dade county Wednesday at the annual meeting of the organization. Other officers chosen were Mrs. Gardner Royce, first vice-president; Dr T. E. Cato, second vice-president; Miss Dorothy Cason. secretary, and Fred Games, treasurer. UNIFORM SERVICES TO BE OBSERVED ON D-DAY A uniform service will be observed by houses of worship throughout the Greater Miami area, in special D-Day services, it was announced by the KaDbinical Association. Following the announcement of the invasion, formal services will be held in all synagogues and temples, starting at 8 p. m. of that day. WELFARE BOARD HAS CHANGED ITS NAME A change of name was decided' upon at the annual meeting of tin Jewish Welfare Board held last week and henceforth the or-! ganization will be known as Jewish Social Service Bureau. Similarities of names with other bodies and a name more covering the phases of work covered by the organization were among %  the reasons prompting the change. Directors for the ensuing year were chosen at the meeting and the nine elected include R. R. Adler, Mrs. Leo Ackerman, Leon Elkin, Mrs Jake Eppstein. Abe Goldman, M. J. Kopelowitz. Albert Quadow. Monte Selig and Max Silver. The newly selected members ,, j '"R y and the holdovers will elect ofVoice of America shortwave, fi t h t board mvcimR transmitters that the Hungarian \ people's treatment of Jews would : be one of the factors in the Allied judgment on Hungary, the London transmitters this week assailed the Budapest regime's new trick of confining Jews to ghettos in the immediate vicinity of Allied targets. The broadcast specifically referred to the factory areas of Ujpest, Kispest and Prestzenterzebet. Anyone spreading the report that the presence of Jews in those areas would keep the AlAGAINST JEWS: Cairo (JTA)—Allied propaganda agencies, simultaneously with the warning to the Axis satellite states to get out of the war, are vigorously combatting a campaign by t.ie Nazi-controlled Horthy regime to make the Hungarian people believe that the 800,000 Jews in Hungary are responsible for the Allied bombing of Hungarian military objectives. After the recent warni POLISH LEADER III JEWISH SOLDIERS London (JTA)—Polish Presilied air forces away is a criminal dent week Issued a decree granting i Wladyslaw Rackiewicz this and anyone believing such a re-' port is insane, the broadcast declared. It accused the Hungarian regime of trying, by linking the air raids with the Jewish question, to divert the people's attention from "the treachery which played Hungary into the hands of Hitler," which necessarily brought the Allied bombings. The London commentator speaking in Hungarian, stressed that the authorities "knew that the moving of Jews into areas Where factories and railway yards are located won't save the life of one single Hungarian. This new ruling is simply murder in the moral and criminal law sense of the word. All those participating in the execution of these terrible, cowardly methods must know that they cannot escape punishment. The broadcast concluded by warning the Hungarians that if they tolerate these unprecedented methods "they'll have to suffer the censure and moral judgment of the free nations that Hungary has shut herself off from the community of Christian nations, and after tne catastrophe she'll have to start the long, hard way of penitence friendless and isolated." The Hungarian government this week issued an order to all publishers, book stores and libraries to surrender all books written by Jewish authors to local groups collecting paper for salvage. Another order provides for the payment of ten pengoes by Jews applying for a travel permit. Twenty additional pengoes are to be paid by the applicants if the permit is granted. KOPELOWITZ ACCEPTS JOB AS COORDINATOR H. J. Jimmy Kopelowitz has accepted the responsibility as coordinator for the forthcoming community assembly event to be held in this city as an all-day affair. Sunday, June 4th. Ail Jewish social service agencies in this area will participate with programs outlining their activities. The day's sessions will end with a dinner and the annual meeting of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation^ JEWISH REFUGEES IN FINLAND HAVE VISAS London (JTA)—One hundred Jewish refugees residing in finland have received American visas and are now en route to Sweden, it was reported this week by the Reuter news agency. an amnesty to all 21 Jewish soldiers who were sentenced by a Polish court martial to terms of imprisonment varying from one to two years on charges of leaving their units, because of antiSemitism there, and attempting to enlist in the British army. The amnesty, however, has not ended the controversy around the anti-Semitic activities of Polish officers and men, it was indicated during a stormy debate in the Polish national coun. cil. Discussing a motion demanding the immediate resignation Ol Defense Minister Gen. Marjan Kukiel. Dr. Ignacy Schwarzbart, Jewish deputy, urged that the council adopt legislation making anti-Semitic activity in the armed forces a criminal offense. Schwarzbart cited several cases of anti-Jewish propaganda by commanding officers in the Polish units in Britain and in the Middle East. Meanwhile, it was announced that preparations were being made to convoke the first meeting of the Council for the Salvation of the Jews of Poland, whose creation was announced last week by the Polish government. The council will be composed of three Jewish members. Emanuel Szerer, Jewish Socialist deputy in the Polish National Council, Anselm Reiss, a member of the Representation of Polish Jewry and Rabbi Babad of the Agudas Israel, and three non-Jewish members of the National Council, Adam Ciolkosz, Socialist. Witold Kulerski, Peasant Party, and Stanislaw Sopicki, a Christian Democrat. The official announcement said that the new group will cooperate with and expand the activities of the Welfare Council for Polish Jews, which was established in Poland two years ago with the assistance of the underground. A. I. C. WILL CONVENE IN CHICAGO THIS FALL New York (JTA)—The American Jewish Conference will reconvene for its second session in Chicago on September 2, it was decided this week by the Interim Committee of the Conference, meeting here. The 501 delegates will meet on the anniversary of the adjournment of the first session which was held in New York last fall and which adopted resolutions on the rescue of the Jews of Europe, their post-war reconstruction and the implementation of Jewish rights to Palestine. The second session will continue through September 4. Jerusalem (JTA)—A new note. r< miniscent of the inciting propaganda which led to the antiJewish riots in Palestine in 1929 and in 1936. was struck this week by the Falastin, leading Arab newspaper, in an editorial dealing with Arab-Jewish relations. This is the first timo since the outbreak of the war that an Arab newspaper in Palestine has indulged in anti-Jewish incitement, despite the British censorship. "We want to rise again stronger than ever." the editorial said. "We want to hear the same tune as was heard in the year of 1929 and 1936." Jewish leaders in Palestine are still awaiting action by the Palestine Government with regard to the ctisis in the Jerusalem municipality precipitated by Mayor Khalidi of Jerusalem, who issued an attack on Jews at a conference of Arab mayors. Khalidi was appointed to his post by the Government. It is understood that he has submitted a memorandum to the Government explaining his participation in the anti-Jewish conference and his remarks there. The Jews of Jerusalem, being a majority in the city, feel that Khalidi should not remain as mayor. They are supporting the Jewish Aldermen who demonstratively left the municipal council in protest against the mayor's anti-Jewish remarks and his participation in the drafting of demands by the Arab mayors directed against Jewish interests in Palestine. JEWISH TEACHER HIES AS RESULT If GERMAN TORTURE Zurich (JTA) — Dr. Davide Ginsbourg, a former professor of Russian literature at Turin University, has died as a resuh of tortures suffered at the hands of the Gestapo in the Regina Coeli prison in Rome, it is reported by the Swiss Italian-language newspaper Squilla Italica. The paper says that Ginsbourg had been sentenced to five years imprisonment by a special court j for anti-fascist activity. The Popolo de Liberta, anoth' er Italian-language paper published in Switzerland, this week carries details of the massatfte of Jews at summer resorts along Lake Maggiore shortly after the Mussolini puppet regime was set up in northern Italy. The paper says that special detach, ments of trained "Jew hunters" were sent to the Lake Maggiore region to round up and murder wealthy Jews and steal their i possessions. J In one place sixteen Jews. j including children were taken from a hotel to the lake side. | where they were machine-gunned and their bodies thrown into the water. For several weeks | afterward the bodies floated ; ashore along the lake front. I Among them were those of two children clasping each other in | their arms. The extermination squad stayed 20 days, during which many Jews were deported After their departure the bodies of scores of Jews were found in shallow graves in different localities. .•. • t i IM U n i' ea St* 1 ? 8 War Bonds are still the best investment.



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PAGE FOUR +JewistnarkHan FRIDAY, MAY 19, The Jewish Floridian Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami, Fla. P. O. Box 2973 Phone 2-11 41 Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor Subscription—1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00 MIAMI, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MAY 19, 1944 IYAR 26, 5704 VOLUME 17 NUMBER 20 Face Facts • By Alexander F. Miller Florida Regional Director Anti Defamation League BE AMERICAN—VOTE! Tuesday next, the people of this state will have the opportunity of going to the polls and exercising their voting franchise. Coinciding during this week will be the observance throughout the country of "I Am An American Day," both exemplifying the freedom of our Democracy. Archie H. Greenberg, National Commander of the Jewish War Veterans, aptly wrote: "I Am An American Day" is being celebrated this year on far flung battlefronts throughout the world. In all parts of the globe where our troops are battling for freedom, natives are seeing an actual demonstration of what it is to be "An American." They see young America united behind the ideals that prompted our founding fathers to create a country where "all men can enjoy the pursuit of happiness." Men from all over the world—from Norway and Spain, from Italy and Lithuania, from Scotland and Germany, from Russia and Ireland—from all the lands of the world have come to the United States of America to be "An American." Some forty million of us one hundred and thirty million Americans actually made the migration to the United States from the old world; the rest of us are descendants of these intrepid pioneers. Thus, to be "An American" has largely been a matter of choice. The concept of freedom—developed to its greatest fruition in this country—was the mecca that drew to these shores the manpower that built the United States of America until today it is the strongest and richest country in the world. It is this concept of freedom that unites us all in the face of the threat of a dictatorship that would destroy freedom of press, freedom of religion and freedom of speech, the outer vestments of the democratic way of life. Hitler and his Nazi cohorts, never believed that Americans truly lived and were willing to die for the preservation of the ideal of freedom of conscience. Let us therefore fail not this opportunity of casting our ballot for those we believe are the best to carry on our governmental affairs and by so doing protect and preserve all that makes it possible to observe "I Am An American Day," and that for which our men and women are fighting and giving of their lives. Vote next Tuesday! Wednesday afternoon, May 24, at 2 o'clock is the time appointed for the "Kits for Russia" benefit party to be sponsored by the Miami Section of the National Council of Jewish Women. The affair, according to Mrs. Herman Wepman, in charge of arrangements, will enable Council members to fulfill their pledge to provide these kits for needy Russian families. One dollar's worth of any of the following commodities is the admission to the affair, which will be held at the home of Mrs. Frank Solomon, 1301 Lenox Avenue, Miami Beach: cotton thread, needles, pins, soap, cigarettes, adhesive tape. Turkish towels, evaporated milk, sugar, work gloves, hard candy, and dehydrated soups. Feature of the afternoon will be a book review by Mrs. I. M. Weinstein of "Liberty Street," by I. V. Morris. This book, concerned with the plight of refugees stranded in a South American country awaiting permit to come to America, was the March Literary Guild selection. Mrs. Wepman is assisted by Mrs. Nat Williams, Mrs. Joseph Kolber, Mrs. Stuart Gordon, Mrs. Morris Alpert, and Mrs. Irving Kobley. Refreshments will be served. N. C. I. W. TO SPONSOR MARKOWITZ POST IWV PARTY FOR RUSSIANS WILL MEET MONDAY A regular meeting of the La'1ns' Auxiliary, Freda Markowitz Post 174. Jewish War Veterana of the United States. is : scheduled for Monday, 2 p. m. | May 22 at the Miami "Y," at which time the Fifth Bond Drive, among other important' projects, will be discussed. During her visitation here, Jessie C. Gneshin, national president of the National Ladies' Auxiliary. Jewish War Veterans! of the United tSates, New York City, was escorted on a tour to the Nautilus Hospital by Minnie Kline, local president, and Ida LeVine, hospitalization co-chairman, bringing 160 copies of songs with words, several boxes of sea-shells, and a miscellaneous collection of bingo prizes for the convalescent servicemen's recreation and rehabilitation. On Mother's Day, Ida LeVine, chairman of the cigarette project, accompanied by Minnie Kline, brought cigarettes and candy, as well as bingo prizes, for the boys at the Miami Biltmore AAF Regional Hohpital. Members of the Auxiliary have been invited to participate in the special program at Bayfront Park on Sunday, May 21st MIAMI BEACH WOMEN IN ANNUAL ELECTION The Miami Beach Jewish Cente Sisterhood unanimously selected officers at the closing meeting of the season last week. Those chosen were: President, Sylvia Rose; first vice-president, Miriam Sirkin; second vice-president, Ann Lip ton; third vicepresident, Besse Hankoff; treasurer, Hattie Friedland; financial secretary, Lillian Oka; recording secretary, Mildred Falk; corresponding secretary, Ruth Firtel. Eugene Block, the director of the ADL office for San Francisco, has written a column in the San Francisco Anglo-Jewish press that expresses very well some of the thoughts that have been running through your director's head. Here is Blocks column. I think you'll agree that our problem and that of San Francisco is not too far apart. "What is an anti-Semite? How does he act? What does he How does he act? What dies he say? "Almost evary day we face j these questions. They are brought to us in the problems of men and women of our community. "The answers are not always easy. Usually a careful evaluation of the facts involved is necessary. "Folks are coming to us constantly with reports of incidi HI-. of manifestations on city streets. mi street cars, in eating places —everywhere. "Sometimes they're malicious lies about the Jews, spoken deliberately to spread prejudice and to create disunity. Occasionally they follow the Nazi Sattern. spreading false charges j gains OUT people repeating the j words of Hitler or of Giebbels. | Or sometimes they're spoken, carelessly or thoughtlessly, but j nevertheless are just as harmful as though they were intended so. "There are deliberate antiSemites, and there are unintentional ones. Both types are dangerous, but in a differing degree. "And then we hear of incidents 111 which folks not usually bigoted, become involved in personal arguments as human beings are wont to do, and in the heat of irritation express them-1 selves in a way offensive to al Jewish ear, "Perhaps it was a word in temper—a word used carelessly and passionately as an expletive rather than as a connotation of religious prejudice. "We believe that all such expressions must be challenged. But we believe, too, that each incident must be handled as the case demands. "A confirmed anti-Semite must be handled one way. A man who has merely lost his temper must be treated in another. He must not be talked to as if he were a Hitler agent. Like all Americans, we Jews pride ourselves in fairness "The answer is that we should not act impulsively on occasions of this sort. "Come to our office, discuss the case with us, counsel with us and we'll try to evaluate the situation. Perhaps we'll suggest your course. Maybe we'll conclude that we should handle it ourselves for you. "Let's be firm, courageous, dignified. Let's not be 'sh-sh' in our manner. Let's fight for decency and for unity—for the American way of life. "But above all let's be fair. Let's always think before we leap." MEETING FAILS TO TAKE ACTION ON JEWISH_STATE (CONTINUED FROM PAOE 1) tics and cooperation to local community councils. In those communities or regions where effective anti-defamation work and public relations matters relating thereto are not now being sufficiently performed, the convention went on record as favoring that "steps be taken as expeditiously as possible to establish Anti-Defamation League offices." Extension of the B nai B nth war service program to include the sponsorship of Army and Naval ships by providing them with a regular supply of recreational material was also voted. Taking note of the efforts of the English-Jewish press to establish a code of ethics and a set of standards for business and editorial practices and to establish a national organization to implement this code and these standards, the convention declared "we look forward with great satisfaction to the adoption of this program which the editors and publishers of the English-Jewish press are creating and we hope that these efforts will meet with the approval and support of the American Jewish community. Before adjourning the convention adopted a resolution "expressing B'nai B'nth's appreciation ot the purpose and achievement Ol the committee appointed by the President of the United Statis and known as the aFir Employment Practice Committee in eliminating un-American practices in the field of employment." Mr. Monsky was re-elected president of B'nai B'rith for his third three-year term. Re-elected vice-presidents were: A. B. Freyer, Shreveport, La., and Frank Goldman, Lowell, Mass.; Harry K. Wolff, San Francisco, Calif., was chosen vice-president to succeed David Blumberg of Los Angeles. Other members <>I the national executive committ. e. which governs B'nai B'rith between triennial conventions, elected were: Sidney G. Kussworm, Dayton. Ohio; Judge Joseph L. Kun, Philadelphia; Sol Fass, Portsmouth, Va., and Benjamin Samuels, Chicago. The Honorable Alfred M. Cohen was re-elected honorary president of B'nai B'rith. At a meeting of the executive committee, following the convention, Maurice Bisgyer, Washington, W. C. was re-elected secretary and Sidney G. Kussworm. Dayton, Ohio, was re-elected treasurer. (I tiis column WMiducted Croater Miami JewUlTFefleratL.'fc Ian as a community serviVp'Ti. ^ rtd the community of your or KHn J,", "^ actlvKleH arwl to avoid £?n£tii! datea, phone 3-5411 ami ,l .'" "Community Calendar." NT_....' on tlon thaVwe^ must reach Pid.ratlon no' N |a ,' e ca > n Tuesday for publication tha. L„ h a Monday, May 22: Rualnosa and IVof, liuslnoNH and Profeertonal w.„ 1 Hytolon of HaoWh%3$?ty 8:10 p. ntf; Bureau <.r lewtih n*J cation, board of director. SUB"" K r ail.,., offloe, v „ n, ""'""<• Study Group. ;,,, if to Yg,""So? Bored by the Bureau of JewteiTEd' ucation In cooperation with ,'u" Town V. |567 S \v 3,1, st & to :0 p. in. %  *•• 7: i> Tuesday. May 23: Ladlea of B'nai I. Ladlea nf B'nai Hrith mud. 1 %  *. Deaerl i,u,vh,, ,,„";] party a. ti,.home of \i "' 2* blank. %  *] B. DIUdo [.land;* Wednesday, May 24: National Council of Jowisn Woi Monday. May 20th: Jewish siudy Group, agei M to it sponsor,..1 by the Bureau nf i.V ixh Bducatlon in cooperation with the Town V. 1567 S, W. ,1th K 7:30 to 9:30 p. in. LAST MEET OF SEASON TO BE HELD BY A. I. C. The Women's Division of the American Jewish Congress of Greater Miami, with Mrs. Freda Lutsky as president, will hold their last meeting of the season at the YM & WHA, 1 Lincoln Road, Monday, May 22nd. at 2 p. m., at which tune election of officers will take place. Dr. A. Hampton, guest speaker, will give a talk on women's place in good government. Musical portion of the program will consist of violin selections by Bert Silving, and Any. uta Melicov, pianist. The program has been arranged by Ruth Brotman. B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN ARE GIVING A PARTY B'nai B'rith Women of Sholem Lodge are giving a party in honor of the crowning of the three "Honor Point Queens" of B'nai B'rith Girls at 4 o'clock Sunday, May 21 at the Lear School, 1010 West Ave., Miami Beach. All B'nai B'rith Women, B'nai B'rith Girls and their mothers are invited to attend. LECTURE TO BE HEARD AT LYCEUM ON BEACH MOTHER'S DAY FETE BY IR. B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS Last Thursday the Miami Beach Junior B'nai B'rith Girls held a Mother's Day program at the home of Mrs. Carl Weinkle. followed on Sunday with the staging of a successful cake sale At a recent meeting the group had as guest speaker Mr. Cannes, director of Jewish Education of Greater Miami. Sunday, May 21 at 8:30 p. m. in the Workmen's Circle Lyceum, 25 Washington Ave., Miami Beach, a lecture will be held by Dr. Z. I. Sabshin. The subject will be "The Circulatory System of the Body." Dr. Sabshin is a well known New York lecturer. Friends and members are invited. SPINOZA FORUM MEET FOR SATURDAY P. M. Dr. Z. I. Sashbin, retired New York physician, now a resident of Miami Beach, will give the second lecture on the Human Body Saturday afternoon at 3:30 o clock at the Spinoza Forum, on the lawn of the home of Dr. Abraham Wolfson, 11th St.. between Collins Ave. and Ocean Drive, Miami Beach. OKA PLEDGES HIS BEST EFFORTS AS J. OF P. "I pledge my best efforts in carrying out the duties of Justice or the Peace, when elected," Kenneth Oka, practicing attorney on Miami Beach, and a candidate for the office, stated. Oka is past president of the Miami Beach Junior Chamber of Commerce and serves as Democratic precinct committeeman. A member of many organizaii onS u h oj^ lo n / s to B nai B'rith, Beach "Y" Miami Beach Zionists and Miami Beach Elks. This is Oka's first occasion in which he seeks public office. BINGO. CARD PARTY GIVEN BY HADASSAH The Business and Professional Women s Unit of Hadassah are K' vm 8. a bingo and card partv at will^se 0 ^"UK CEU3rLATIONls~HELD BY BETH DAVID PEOPLE AJL weU ^tended dedication dance was held last Wednesday evening at Beth David audito?le m on e o e f b ,h tlng the final !" pietion of the patio and suceah Mrs. David Washer received her compliment of the evening Buy Tj. s. Stamp, and Bonds." IMPORTANT MEET TO BE HELD BY WOMEN ^t oery im P r tant meeting of £. P / 0IM £ r w men's Organizat' or > {or Palestine, Club 1. will be held at Beth David auditorium Wednesday May 24th, at 2 p. m! will n £> nC al repor } for the year will be given. A program has been arranged with RabbT fi£ mi Le nrman as g uest speaker. Buy Stamps and Bonds. N OW, mow than ever, you waol to stay on the job and do your foil share of the work %  which mint be done. Headache, MOKOUI Paine, Simple Neuralgia, Fractional Monthly Pain* alow you •own, interfere with your wort, ttm your fun. Have you tia\xm DR. MILES liH-Pah Pills when any of these common psha hare mad* yoa miserable! Dr. Mile* Anti-Pain Pule **• pleeeant to take, and prompt m action. They do not upset tta atomach or make yoa eonsupatea. % sing-le tablet usually bnnf relief. Dr. MBea Anti-Psm Pfl are compounded under the lupsr* •Won of competent chemifU. Get Dr. Miles Anti-Pain PW as your drug store. Regular pstf. B4, Economy package I LdU Read directions andtak. only = ARLINGTON HOTEL 455 oc~ D*. DINING ROOM and COFFEE SHOP wJ~T .^ m ^ n op#n to Public the yoar around Bgglfc %  • %  European and Amarican Cooking Undw tha Monqgwannl oj LucUn • Dinner from !•