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The Jewish Floridian ( July 21, 1944 )

UFJUD

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ibJewi^h-IEIIiDipidliiaun %  ^-THE JEWISH UNITY MIAMI 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1944 PRICE 10 CENTS LSERVICES H ME 10 BE IIH IN JULY 23 A special thanksgiving serv. V the Temple Israelitico. ai mSSn w in be ES to the United States on Say. July 23. 1:15 to 1:30 pm 7T in a program presented Jr Station WIOD by the AmerJ Jewish Committee in colSboralion with the National BrSasting Company. The protlm to be carried over the Be"network, will be the first Jewish broadcast from an AlliedUberated territory. The Chief Rabbi of Italy. An>on Zolh. will conduct the services A cantor and a girls choir will participate. The arrangements for the program were made by Ralph Howard. NBC correspondent attached to tne American Fifth Army. Rabbi Zolh. who is 73. had been in hiding, at one time with a Catholic family, during the nine months that the Nazis directly controlled Rome. He was one of the some 6,500 Jews of Rome who outwitted the Gestapo and escaped deportation. Nearly 5,000 of Rome's Jewish population were deported by the Germans. While he was in hidilig, Rabbi Zolh, on whose head the Nans placed a price of 300.000 in German and Italian, urging lire, wrote propaganda leaflets Axis troops to surrender to the Allies. The synagogue from which the broadcast will eminate is in the centre of the old Roman ghetto, on the banks of the Tiber. A modern structure, it was built at the turn of this century. It stands on the site of an ancient synagogue, for the Jewish community of the Italian capital is one of the oldest in the world. The building of the synagogue came at a tune when Jews were enjoying equal rights with all other Italian citizens. One of their CO-religionists, Ernesto Nathan, served as Mayor of Rome from 1907 to 1913. DURING WEEK 1.250 JEWS ENTER PALESTINE Jerusalem (JTA)—A total of 1.250 Jews entered Palestine this week, including 125 Jews from I Yemen and 89 from North Af-! rica. Thg total included 753 Rumanian Jews who reached Palestine this week from the Rumanian port of Constanza by way of Turkey. Twelve hundred and eight Jewish refugees from Rumania, who recently arrived in Palestine on five steamers, are rapidly being absorbed in the economic and social structure of the country with the aid of funds contributed by American Jews, it was reported this week in a cable received by the United Palestine Appeal from Eliezer Kaplan, treasurer of the Jewish Agency for Palestine in Jerusalem. CALIF. EXPLOSION y TO LET JEWS LEAVE ONLY HULL SAYS 1.000.000 JEWS IN HUNGARY FACING DEATH Washington (JTA)—Estimating that nearly 1.000.000 Jews are threatened with extermination in Hungary, Secretary of State Urdell Hull stated this week •hat the U. s. government "will not slacken its efforts to rescue u many of these unfortunate People as can be saved from persecution and death." Zurich (JTA)—The Hungarian government, through its controlled press, has notified Archbishop Spellman of New York that the Jews of Hungary will be spared and permitted to leave the country on condition that the Allies cease bombing Hunganian cities. A two-point offer to this effect is made in the Budapest newspaper Esti Ujsag, organ of the foreign ministryThe offer, addressed to Archbishop Spellman in reply to his recent broadcast to Hungary appealing for mercy for the Jews, stipulates: 1: The deportations of Jews from Hungary W.ill d ( finitely cease "as soon as Anglo-Saxon airmen discontinue the killing of innocent workers, women and children." 2: Speedy diplomatic negotiations would be initiated by the Hungarian government to send 1,000 Jews daily to any railwaystation as any designated frontier where they would be delivered to American representatives. Addressing itself to the Catholic Archbishop, the official government organ says: "The war cannot be won by the bombing of Hungary, whereas the U. S. Congress, the American press, the State Department and the American public can show that they are with you in your effort to save the Jews." You can't quit now! You must continue to buy Bonds, ana More Bonds! The death toll rose to more than 350 in the worst domestic wartime disaster in the nation's history—the explosion of two ammunition ships Monday night at the United States naval ammunition depot, Port Chicago, California, and it was estimated that the injured would total more than 300. Navy estimates that 250 enlisted men_and nine officers, all believed shorebased personnel, were "missing and presumed dead" were increased when a Navy spokesman disclosed that armed guards were aboard both vessels and are presumed lost. Lt. Schindler Lieut. Roland Schindler, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Schindler. 1425 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach, was reported "missing and probably dead" early Wednesday morning. His family in Miami was in contact by phone with Mrs. Schindler. (CONTINUED ON PAQE 4) WILL DISCUSS CANCER EDUCATIONAL NEEDS South Florida's needs in cancer education and treatment will be discussed at an open meeting July 26 of Dade county's unit. Women's Field Army, American Society for the Control of Cancer. The motion picture, "I Choose to Live," also will be shown at the session set for 8 p. m. in the Sunshine room of the Ingraham building. Dr. Richard Fleming, chairman of the executive board; will report on the progress being made by the Dade unit. In an effort to make Miamiaris and their Dade county neighbors more and more cancer conscious, Dade unit, with Mtrs. Clyde A. Epperson as commander, has mailed to date more than 10,000 letters outlining unit activities. NEW COMMITTEE FORMED TQ AID OF FEDERATION TO STUDY CITY NEEDS Rome Synagogue Broadcast Sunday to Mark Liberation %  -Silk %• ln, rior <>f •' tmt4 synagogue of lw^ 1**gg <-Z\l\ ( r m **** • •!*•> lh.nlu.Wlng service will be bro-JcJSfc fe 23rd; l pro r.m presented by the ***?*£?* "Crated territory. S5tS wSUmJK !'#£ Z*+*~* %  *— CHEST ELECTS ITS YEARLY OFFICERS James I. Keller, jr., was elected president of the combined Dade County Community War Chest at a dinner at the Urmey Hotel Tuesday night and the directorate was increased from 15 to 80 members. The additional 65 directors, with the 15 elected at the organization's annual meeting, will have a voice in the policy-making and administrative planning, including fund-raising campaigns. The new board voted on a January campaign next year. Elected with Keller, who has served as president pro tern since the merger of the community and war chests, were John E. Shuey, Horace F. Cordes. and Mrs. Edwin J. Fitzpatrick, vice presidents; Mrs. L. J. McCaffrey, secretary, and A. E. Fuller, treasurer. These officers and C. Gordon Anderson. Byron B. Freeland. Henry H. Hyman. Kenneth S. Keyes, Dr. Glenn C. James. Sam H. McCormick, Stanley C. Myers. Dr. I. T. Pearson and Mrs. Hollis Rinehart, jr., will comprise the executive committee. The committee will hold monthly meetings to attend to immediate administrative problems. New directors who accepted I nomination and were elected to the board include Allen T Abess. Sam R. Becker, Sam Blank. Dr. Morris Goodman, Sidney Meyer, Rabbi Max Shapiro, and Bruno Weil. Nominated but who have not yet accepted were Irving J. Reuter and Arthur A. Ungar. LIBERATOR OF VILNA AND MINSK MUCH DECORATED London (JTA)-Gen. Ivan Davidovich Cherniakhovsky. the 36-year-old Ukrainian Jewisn General whose army has liberated Vilna. Minsk and Grodno, has received more orders-of-the-day from Marshal Stalin than any other general in Soviet history, it is reported here. He. is the youngest officer of his rank in the Red army. The Greater Miami Jewish Federation at a meeting of its executive committee held last Tuesday took the first major step in its expanded program of community planning when it approved the formation of a Committee on Community Needs and announced the appointment of the personnel of the committee. This committee will concern itself with Jewish social Services within the area and to evaluate their existing programs. It will include the study and recommendation of the coordination of these functions when necessary and to likewise recommend the initiation of new agencies and services where needed. Among the first matters referred to the committee were the policy of capital fund raising of various organizations participating in the Federation funds and a survey of local needs and programs to service men. A public relations program was approved at the meeting presided over by Max Orovitz in the absence of Monte Sehg. president. The conducting of a survey of the Jewish population of Greater Miami was also endorsed. Stanley C. Myers was chosen as chairman of the Committee on Community Needs, with George Chertkof as co-chairman. Appointed from the board of i Federation were Benjamin Bronston. Mrs. Max Dobrin, M. J. Kopelowitz, David Phillips. Mrs. Monte Selig, I. S. Shapoff, and Max Orovitz. Agency representatives included Isaac Levin. Alex Miller. Sam Blank. Nathan Rothberg,, Louis Heiman, Abraham Gannes. i Mrs. Nat Williams. Miss Helen Coleman, Monte Selig, Joseph Rose, William Kesselman. Mrs. Benjamin Meyers, Mrs. Sadye Rose, Leo Ackerman, Maurice Grossman. H a r r v Zukernick. Jack Marash. SPECIAL DEPARTMENT FOR JEWS IN ITALIAN AFFAIRS Rome (WNS)—The special department for Jewish affairs, established here last week by the Italian cabinet, is expected to facilitate the restitution of all rights and property to the Jews in the liberated areas of Italy. The new body will cooperate with the Allied Military Gov-1 ernment in meeting all problems arising from the rescinding of the | anti-Jewish laws. Two leading Italian Jews. Dr. Anton Zolli, chief rabbi of Rome, and M. Robertani, one of Rome's outstanding lawyers, have been invited to render aid and assistance to the new department. Sam Blank, chairman of the Greater Miami Army-Navy Committee, of the National Jewish Welfare Board, announces the Serve-A-Hospital Committee of Greater Miami. The purpose of this committee is to tie in all the Jewish women's organizations of Greater Miami in the work of supplying army and navy general hospitals with gifts for those who are bedridden. These articles mean much to the comfort, morale and spirit of the patients, and a constant flow of these gifts is anticipated from members of the community. There are many general hospitals located in areas where the Jewish community is unable to meet the increasing needs of the patients. Through the "ServeA-Hospital Committee' communities far distant from hospitals can help supply patients with these articles. Articles to be made locally include pillow cases, so made that a person with the use of one arm can easily play solitaire, crocheted woolen bedroom slippers, game kits, and USO Scrap Books containing serial stories, cartoons and crossword puzzles. At an organizational meeting held Thursday, July 13th at the Greater Miami Jewish Federation office, Nathan Rothberg, local Jewish Welfare Board director, explained the project in detail to those assembled. Representatives were in attendance from the Pioneer Women's Organization. Beth David Sisterhood, Miami Jewish Orthodox Sisterhood, Miami Service League, Y.M. & Y.W.H.A. (Miami), National Home for Jewish Children at Denver, Miami Beach Service League, Temple Israel Sisterhood. Officers of the "Serve-A-Hospital Committee" elected were: Chairman, Mrs. Sidney Stepkin; co-chairman, Mrs. Jack August; secretary, Mrs. Norman D. Jacobs; treasurer, Mrs. Henry A. Kauffmann. ONLY 3 IEWS FOUND IN VILNA BY TROOPS Moscow (JTA) — Red Army troops who captured Vilna found onlv three Jews in that city, which had a pre-war Jewish population of well over 50.000. according to a front-line dispatch appearing in the Moscow press. "In one of the streets of the city," the dispatch says, "Red army men ran into an old bearded Jew. He walked with outstretched hands as if clutching the air. By his side limped a woman and a boy. These three were the onlv survivors of the Jewish population of the city. At the wayside station of Panersial, not far from Vilna. the report says, the Russian troops found a field which had been used as an execution center by the Nazis. Here thousands of Jews, Poles, Lithuanians and Russians had been killed by the Germans. At many other places the troops come across piles of bones and charred bodies, traces of Gestapo executions which th Germans had no time to obliterate before they were forced to quit the Lithuanian capital. IEWS OFIJRUGIJAY IN OBSERVANCE OF HERZL Montevideo, Uruguay (JTA)— The 40th anniversary of the death of Theodor Herzl, father of political Zionism, was observed here at a meeting arranged by Uruguayan Zionist organizations, with the support of other Jewish groups and the UrI uguayan Christian Committee of 1 Friends of Palestine. .. 1 '4 i %  % % 



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r I PAGE TWO vjewisli ncrldian OBITUARIES MRS. IDA H. NUREMBERG Mrs. Ida H. Nuremberg, 52. a visitor from Chicago, died Friday in a hospital after a heart attack. She is survived by her husband, Louis and a son. Joseph, of Miami. Funeral services were held Monday at Gordon Funeral home. Interment was jn Mt. Nebo Cemetery. KRS. FERN KRAMER Mrs. Fern Kramer, 31, 528 N. E. 34th St., died Wednesday in a local hospital. She came here live years ago from Detroit and is survived by her husband, Sanford; one daughter, Joan Beth; two sisters and seven brothers. Services were held at 8 Wednesday night in the Gordon funeral home chapel, and the body later was sent to Detroit for interment. Mrs. Kramer was a member of Temple Israel. Mrs. Herbert B. Shapiro of Spartanburg. S. C, and her little son, Stephen, are visiting in Miami Beach, with her father. Dr. Abraham Wolfson, 124 11th St. As Miriam Wolfson. Mrs. Shapiro attended the Ida M. Fisher High School in Miami Beach, and Columbia University in New York. Her husband. Herbert Shapiro, is a graduate of the University of South Carolina and is engaged in business with his father in Spartanburg. S. C. They have three sons. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gordon have returned to their home in The marriage of lMss Arlenc Katz. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Katz, 1910 S. W. 17th Street, to Harold Saver, son ol Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sayer. of England, took place Julv 2nd with Rabbi Moses MescheloH officiating, in the presence of the immediate families. Mr. and Mrs. A. Smofsky, of Miami, Fla., announce the marriage of their daughter. Bernicc. to Cpl. Morris Gateman. son of Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Gateman June 18. The bride, a graduate WEDDINGS Joseph Greenberjs, a former resident of Miami, is here from Detroit, Mich., on a two weeks visit with his family and friends. While in Miami he will make a visit to Fort Lauderdale and Hollywood visiting his sisters. BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Nathan T. Dubler announce the birth of a son at Jackson Memorial hospital, Tuesday, July 18. weeks on the beacn. „. "ZT; ..„ of Brooklyn Hospital School of Miss Dons Robinson returned ^ ursmK was engaged in private to Miami Beach last week from • dut nurs j n g before her marNew York where she has been na %  Tnc g room wn o was for several months. She has re„ ra d ua tcd from the University of sumed her association with the ininois is stationed with the U. Miami Beach Jewish Center as g Army ^ir Forces at Sebring. si Mi secretary to Rabbi Irving Lehrman. Mr. and Mrs. Monte Selig and their daughter, Mrs. Stuart Gordon are spending some time in Blowing Rock. N. C. Alexander F. Miller, executive director of the Florida Regional office of the Anti-Defamation League, will leave Sunday, July 24th for New York City with his wife and two children for his vacation. While in New York Mr. Miller plans to consult with officials of the Anti-Defamation League, Jewish Welfare Board! sissippi. and the National Conference of Christians and Jews concerning Mr. and Mrs. William Sliayne local problems. This will mark i are vacationing in the North. Mr. Miller's first vacation in Ihree years. Morris Pepper returned here last week after a ten day stay in New York. Captures Three Germans Sgt. Morris Klass spent a furlough here this week with his wife and twin sons. He is stationed at Camp Van Dorn. MisMr. and Mrs. Morris Seigcl, 950 Jefferson Ave.. announce the | marriage of their daughter, Belle, to Lt. (jg.) Herbert Silver. Since their marriage. June 18, the couple are residing in Vallejo, Calif., where the lieutenant is Stationed. Mrs. Silver was graduated from the Univer\ sity of Miami and was active in local dramatic organizations and radio dramatics. Lt. Silver was graduated from the University of Maryland. Before entering the service he taught in Balti! more schools. Lt. and Mrs. David Shapiro were married June 23 with Chaplain Saul Kraft of Miami Mrs. G. August is spending two months in New York City and the mountains of that state. Mr. August will leave Friday to join his wife for their vacation. I wn in New York is Miss Mary | dovcr dau| nU r of Mr and Mrs Attending the summer session Bcach officiatin „ Mrs Shapiro ?l th ; 0 „ T x r apha 5 e ", Scho i i 0 f ?? s tlis the former Miss Estelle OrMrs. Herman Gordon is in New York attending the showing of the new fall fashions and buying for the Gordon's Shop of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Harry N. Schiff of Miami Beach left Wednesday for the east and New England. They will visit with their son Neil and daughter Eileen, and will be away two months. By Lucien Lelong! New Liquid Cake Make-Up "QUICK CHANGE" $ 2 bottli Lucien Lelong's answer to your summer make-up problems try wonderful new "Quick Change'' liquid cake make-up. Easy to apply. Non-drying because of special oils. Comes in three shades: Mauve Rose, Rose Beige, and Brazilian. Adler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs George Adler. 1941 S. W. 18th i pT'*"-..^ Street. Aw Bernard Mr. and Mrs. Gus Trau. 4574 Nautilus Drive, Miami Beach, leave today to visit in Pittsburgh, Cleveland and New York, returning after the holidays. Ordover, 3167 Royal Miami Beach, and New York City. Lt. Shapiro is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Shapiro, Newburgh. N. Y. Mrs. Newton Frishman is spending ten days visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Pepper. Max Mintzer left this week to join his wife in Saratoga. New York, returning the early part of September. Mr. and Mrs. A. Pepper are spending two weeks in Palm Beach with their grandchildren. Mrs. Victor Eskenazi. son and daughter are visiting friends and relatives in New York. Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Homa announce the marriage of their son William to Miss Irene Key, daughter of Mrs. Blake Key, of Nassau. The bride attended Queen's college there. Mr. Homa is a graduate of the University of Florida and member of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity. The couple reside at 2105 S. W. 23rd St. Mrs. Ida Optner returned to the city Sunday after a three months trip spent in Chicago, the Adirondacks, and Saratoga Springs. Mrs. Harry Shulman is in the North visiting with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hciman and family leave today for New York where they will spend two weeks. ANNIUSII-IUSCH Budweiser TRAOC MARK BIO. U. •. PAT. Off. EVERYWHERE DISTRIBUTED l.Y NATIONAL BRANDS, INC. Jerome Frehling and son, Allen. 1231 S. W. 19th Terrace, are sojourning in Chicago, and expect to return August 3rd. While in Chicago, Mr. Frehling is attending the furniture market, and is visiting the home office of the Anti-Defamation League. Bart Cohen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold C. Cohen, 1800 S. W. 21st street, has left for New Haven, Conn., to attend summer session at Yale University. = 22^LY21, 1944 The bris milarToTthl Mr. and Mrs ThnmT *2. n of 1330 Michigan AT* SW Beach, "took*place A lSl c Mia,ni ft St. Francis hoViS S T the bris of the son f Mrs. Milton VeK£fJ f Q r St.. Miami Beacn n w fit J£ lh at Jackson Memori-1 DUP 1 1 M M u_: ... rldl Rahhi c at Jackson Memori-.i o \\ P lace M. Machtei ESS* *? U services. both both Zurich (JTA) Corporal Harold Monash, a German refugee now serving as an AmerU: can Ranger in Italy. The National, Refugee Service, which receives its, financial support from the United: Jewish Appeal, assists many thou-; sands of refugees like Monash to rebuild their lives in the United! States. Monash, 20, single-handed captured three Nazi soldiers on the Anno beachhead by impersonating a German officer. He volunteered for combat service three and a half; months after his enlistment. Before being shipped he promised his parents: "Ypu'll be hearing from me."Keep on buying War Bonds. jHotti* ^tctltM Your Complete Department Store With Quality Merchandise Washington Ave. at 13th St. Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flagler St.. Miami troops drive closer to tfi T n dors of Germany, the Refch J£ has launched a new v, 0 ?e n t ,* U-Jewish campaign in" an tempt to divert the a L the German people from Yh 011 f of their homeland invas 'on Der Angriff, offical orean A( Propaganda Minister Sj carries an article stating that all LINCOLN Da Sn 4S Lincoln RcL, Miami Btich %  nilll ftffft Down town Miami CAPITOTSSS Downtown, N. Miami at 3rd NOW "SHOWING ATALL THREE THEATRES Fri. Thru Mon., July 21-24 Donald O'CONNOR Peggy RYAN Susanna FOSTER "THIS IS THE LIFE" WITH LOUIS ALLBRITTON PATRIC KNOWLES RAY EBERLE'S BAND • • • Starts Tues., July 25 CHARLIE MCCARTHY EDGAR BERGEN W. C FIELDS JANE POWELL IN "SONG OF THE OPEN ROAD" for REST CONVALESCENCE O~ICHRONICCASES un-Ray Park e a Ith Resort Mount Sinai Memorial Park "Owned and Operated by Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Ais'n A COMMUNITY CEMETERY Affiliated Congregations: Beth David. Beth Jacob, Miami Jewish Orthodox, Schacnwi Zedek and Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes Arthur A. Ungar and his sonin-law, Leonard Abess, have re| turned from Kingwood, at Claytori, Georgia. RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1256 Washington kit. Miami letch in New York 76th St It Amsterdam Aw 5-7777 RIVERSIDE AMBULANCE SERVICE • 1944 CA'iiILUC AMBULANCE 1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT SID PALMER'S FUNERAL HOME !*f_fVlHQ THE JEWISH COMMUNITY" PHONE 9-2684 "A FRIEND IN NEED" 2008 W. FTAGT.FR Mount Nebo Is a Dedicated Cemetery THIS PARK CAN NEVER BE USED FOR OTHER THAN BURIAL PURPOSES As the lots in a cemetery are sold, those which remain advance in value, as is the case with other real estate, and the expense of purchase is thus increased. Under modem cemetery management, it is possible to buy a lot on Mount Nebo on a small initial payment, the balance on terms so easy as to be readily met. MOUNT NEBO THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director Olympia Building Phone 3-3720 OLD SARATOGA INN Biscayne Boulevard at 77th Street P* 00 7 Week Day Dinners 5 to 10 P. M S undays From Noon Cocktail Lounge F ine liquors and Wins* WE ARE CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS TAKE BU8 11 FROM DOWNTOWN MIAML OB BUS M 71 FROM MIAMI BEACH



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^iT. JULY 21. MM knisl) rkrkUar, PAGE THREE meeting of Beth Shrfem lW e S K-t K M-arnrBeach^ Judge 41st BHS" 1 ^.., ,„ „i P ,.t#>H ;is the Morris Berick was elected as the *4& Berfck is a Miami Beach lt S£, wSh offices at 605 Lin' Road Miami Beach. He JS coln mhW of the Florida State rf United States District rnurt for the Southern District f Honda, men her of the Sul0r Court of the United preme states, member of the gnd Bar and United Rhode States MILLER MAIN SPEAKER AT DAYTONA BEACH Alexander F. Miller, Florida regional director of the AntiDefamation League, was the featured speaker at an elaborate dedication program which mark'.d the opening last Sunday, July 15, of the Service Center furnished by the Judah P. Benjamin Lodge of B'nai B'rith at Daytona Beach. A large crowd including prominent local figures, representatives of the army and navy and servicemen at tended the ceremony. Louis Ossinsky, president of the Daytona Beach Lodge. pr< sided. Chaplain Karl Zetterholm of the Naval Air Station, gave the invocation and Rabbi Morris Skop of Orlando gave the benediction. The other speakers included Mayor W. J. Perry. Mrs. Clarence Gardner, prominent Florida club woman, and Rev. Burton Fisher. I. W. V. AUXILIARY TO MEET NEXT MONDAY RESIDENTS ASKED TO HELP MEN OF RUSSIA Residents of the Greater Miami area are asked to cooperate with a committee of women who are endeavoring to serve Russian service men stationed here, by contributing periodicals and books published in the Russian language. The literature is checked by military before being turned over to the men. Mrs. Marion Craven, 45 N. W. 61st ] St., Miami, active in local service men hospitality work, has made arrangements to have these articles picked up if a call is made to 7-5926. FDI SERVICE mm Representative Miami Beach retai merchants, comprising a division of the Miami Beach Service Men's hospitality committee, has under way a concrete plan for extending hospitality in B tangible manner to service men stationed in Miami Beach. As the result of an enthusiastic meeting of merchants at Central Beach school Friday night, activities were proceeding to assure a city-wide policy of friendliness on the part of the business community toward the serevicemen. A meeting of the Auxiliary of the Jewish War Veterans of the Freda Markowitz Post will be I held at the Beach Y. M. & W. H. incoln Road, Monday eve' ly 24th, at 8:15. All | are urged to be present ng their friends, as a very interesting program has been planned. After the business meeting the Auxiliary will join the Post, which is convening ui the same time and place, for a social hour. STAFF ADDITION OF HARRY SI The Nebo B. B. YOUNG WOMEN WILL MEET TUESDAY EVENING The next meeting of the B'nai B'rith Young Women, Sholem Chapter, will take place Tuesday evening at 8:15 at the Y. M. H. A.. No. 1 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. All members and friends are urged to attend. JUDGE MORRIS BERICK District Court for the District of Rhode Island. Judge Berick is a graduate of Boston University Law School and a member of Phi Epsilon Fraternity. He resides at 4501 Royal Palm Avenue, Miami Beach, with his wife. Mrs. Gertrude Brown Berick and their two children, Joy and Frank M. In his home state, Rhde Isiand,_Judfie Berick practiced law for IT yens, where he held judicial office. He is past president of the Henry Freedman Lodge, Bnai Brith. Since moving to Miami Beach. Judge Berick has become active in communal work. He is a member of the Board of Trustees of the National Children's Cardiac Home, a member of Mahi Temple. Sholem Lodge. Bnai Brith of Miami and other wal organizations. As the new president of Beth Sholem Center, he has already in n otion plans that will Beth Sholem a outstanding religious and cultural center ln 1 '"in Negotiations are now Ui • tor the employment ol a nationally known mi and cantor and post war Wans are being made for the erection of a new Center for Mi11 Beach. A membership drive *"l be made In the near future. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE 18 HEREBY lilVE.N that JoHEi'H M UEBENTHAI* BERTHA LIEBENTHAL, and 181 BOH HWERT HIencased In business under thr fictitious name "f MARY LOU .M'Ts. :it ISIS Meridian Avenue. Miami Beach, Florida, and Intend i<> register said fictitious name in the office of the Clerk "f the Circuit Court business undel the fictitious name of NORMA LOU Ai'is. at 1227 Meridian Avenue Miami Beach, Florida, and Int, nd to register said fictitious name In the office ol the Clerk "f the < li cull Court "f Dade County, Florida. JOHEI'H B. IJEBENTHAL BERTHA LIEBENTHAL 181 DOR SWEET Varied entertainment methods are to be employed to add to the j pleasure of the officers and men 'luring their stay at Miami Bech. Dr. Morris Goodman, one of' the leaders in the movement. disclosed that merchants are be' ing urged to sign a pledge of certain principles in which are emI bodied a spirit of hospitality and helpfulness to the servicemen. Those signing will display an emblem showing they have subscribed to the principles, he said. It was urged that the returnees now arriving at redistribution stations at Miami Beach be shown a hearty welcome. Speakers included Major Ralph W. Robart and Capt. Clarence C. Chaffee, who outlined in detail the types of entertainment the men seem to enjoy. In addition to the rearranged amusements for the men, such as fishing, dancing, wiener roasts, sightseeing, reef diving, and miniature golf, they also wish to go out on their own," to the restaurants, clubs and shows. Here is presented an opportunity for the community to take part in aiding them in having a good time, he suggested. Capt. Chaffee pointed out that j certain kinds of pre-planned en| tertainment tec the returnees entails expense for which the government makes no allowance, and asked that the business men bear in mind funds needed for this purpose. He pointed I out that several civilian enter, prises were already making contributions in one form or another. Dr. Solomon B. Freehof. Rabbi of Temple Rodef Sholem, Pittsburgh, who delivered the President's Message and presided over all sessions of the Central Conference of American Rabbis' 55th annual Convention in Cincinnati. management of Mount cemetery announces the affiliation with it of Mr. Harry Simons, long time resident of Miami and active worker in communal and religious organizations.. Mr. Simons will devote himself to the development of the pre-need department, under the direction of Rabbi S. M. Machtei, managing director of Mount Nebo. Mr. Simons is conversant with the problems confronting families who plan a burial estate because of his background of experience in local community. In announcing his connection with Mount Nebo, Mr. Simons said: | My observation of conditions in I this community has convinced j me that Mount Nebo cemetery j fills a definite need not adequately provided for in any other way. Thoughtful persons, responsible heads of families, do not wait, now, until an immediate need arises, but they provide a burial estate, through the purchase of a family plot before need. Mount Nebo cemetery has impressed me as offering to these families the ideal 'future home'." Mr. Simons may be reached at the following phones: 3-3720 2-5440, and 2-0274. TWO DOOMED TO DEATH FOR POLISH ANTI-SEMITISM BROOKLYN, NEW YORK—Menu for a "Point Luck" supper is demonstrated by Mrs. Sylvia Neubauer, American Red Cross nutritionist, to shoppers in a Brooklyn, New York, department store. Lectures attract mere than 100 shoppers, many of whom eventually take standard Red Cross nutrition courses, while some become nutrition or dietitian's sides. Red Cross chspters in most cities offer nutrition courses. Owners (I BO ROE CHERTKOF Attorne) for Applicants 7 si.SB8 1-11-is .*v -£* £jGUST BROS RY E la the REST ^ade From Freeh Oranges Buy Direct No. 8 Century Lane. Belle Isle, two bed rooms and sleeping porch, m perfect condition, lowest price $14.SaO. unfurnished. If you wish to own a nice new home riflht on the Bay. phone owner, 58-2328. AUTO ELECTRIC SERVICE Starter and Generator Repairs A Specialty Special Service to Fleet Owner. JACK S ELECTRIC SERVICE 199 N. W. TH STREET PHONE 2-9304 London (JTA)An underground court in Warsaw has sentenced two Poles to death for anti-Jewish crimes, according to the clandestine newspapere Rzeczpolita Polska received here. The two are James Zkrystek. 22. a Innster from the Grekkow district, who was charged with killing two Jews, and Bolesslaw Szostak, 39, of the Warsaw criminal police, who was accused of blackmailing Jews on threat oi turning them over to the Germans. Polish circles here say that BS a result of the investigation ol anti-Semitism in the Polish armed forces now being made ,n Scotland by an inquiry commission appointed by the Polish National Council, it is expected that a number of officers and men accused of anti-Semitic activities will be brought to trial shortly. The findings of the commission, these sources said, will probably not be made public before September. %  Buy War Bonds and Stamps to I help preserve Democracy At the inaugural of Dr. Samuel Belkin as President ol the Yeshiva and Yeshiva College, honorary degrees were conferred upon the Hon. Harlan F. Stone. Chief Justice ol the United States and Rabbi Isaac Rubinstein, former Senator ol the Polish S.jm (1. to r.) Dr. Belk.n Ch..l Justice Stone. Rabbi Isaac Rubinstein and Hon. Samuel Levy. Chairman. Board ol Directors. WASHINGTON AVENUE CAFETERIA FOR SALE The following are the salient facts:—Located in the heart of Miami Beach; seating capacity about 200: now in full opera"on: always doing capacity business: reputation of the finest. ,h best and most modern equipment; 10 year lease at low KBtill operated successfully since the doors were first opened | business: reason for selling—owners have other and larger Wsmtsi price $21,000. which is less than the cost of equipment: this a lifetime opportunity to secure a well ffstab"ihed growing business. Act nowl MR. SOL GOLDSTROM. Associate GEORGE J. BERTMAN, Realtor 420 Lincoln Road phon# 5 7455 Z. O. A. PRESIDENT LAUNCHES J. N. F. CAMPAIGN IN MEXICO Another tract of land in Palestine will be added to the national possession of the Jewish le through the campaign for a "Nachlath Yehudai Mexico" which was launched a fortnight Above is a camera record of the reception tendered by the leaders of Mexican Jewry in h K or of Dr. Goldstein at which the 1944 campaign for the Nachlath of Mexican Jewry was offi•ally launched. Dr. Goldstein is seen addressing the gathering of distinguished personalities and press representatives at the Hotel Reforma in Mexico City. • i %  f ;



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PAGE FOUR Mjjtjrf ncridiar) FRIDAY. IULY 21 me Jewish Floridian at and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami. Fla. ). Box 2973 _^____ Phone 2-1141 ;ered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 FRED K. SHOCHET, M anaging Editor Subscription—1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1944 Ab 1. 5704 VOLUME 17 NUMBER 29 -TIDBUS FROM EVERYW NEEDED A committee on community needs has been appointed by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Those active in communal and organizational life readily appreciate the need for and the results to be accomplished by such a committee. Those somewhat distant from this inner circle of activity possibly appreciate even more the needs of the Jewish community. This committee under its able and capable leadership will study all of our social service facilities and their programs. Through this study will come recommendations for possible improvements and expansions. Overlapping and duplicity of effort will be brought out and ways of elimination suggested. This committee has a gigantic task confronting it. On its shoulders will rest a great deal of the responsibility for the expansion of our growing community in the right direction. Above all this expansion must be coordinated and united. One more thought—this committee must not only survey and recommend, but lend its efforts and weight to initiate into action the results of their fact-finding studies. Too many plans and programs have died aborning by the lack of guidance and leadership and the impetus to start the movement on its way. (CONTINUED FROM PAOE 1> the lieutenant's wife, who was residing there with him. She said that the Navy had officially confirmed the death of her husband. Mrs. Schindler is an expectant mother with the arrival of the child anticipated in about two weeks. She was living in a house about seven miles from the docks, scene of the explosion. The house had the roof torn off and a cave-in of the walls as a result of the concussion. She was unhurt, she told her in-laws here, in the telephone conversation. The lieutenant received his promotion to Senior Grade just last week. Lt. Schindler, in addition to his batt !" with SE\ 20 M ^identified men said P d the b0mbs ThetS sAe?^^nr e B n u7 A of2n Ued IN RE REFUGEES This has been an exciting week for Henri Bernstein the trench refugee playwright, who is the president of the French American Club, leading de Gaullist group hereabouts Bernstein did not, however, spend much time with the General who was "too busy" to see him privately Some of the German Jews who have found refuge in Mexico have taken a special delight in buying up former German concerns that went on sak when Mexico declared war on the Nazi. ... The first thing meet of the new owners did was to replace the swastikas that had been displayed in the establishments with the Magen Dcrid Banner Now comes the revelation that there really is a '7acobowsky" who had the adventure* portrayed in Franz Weifel's play "Jacobowsky and the Colonel" ... The gentleman's real name is Stefan S. Jacobowicz, and he told his story to Weifel for a cash consideration And now that the Werfel play is such a hit. Jacobowicz is at work on his autobiography, which he hopes to sell to the movies ... As for that soon-to-be refugee, Adolf Hitler—on Broadway theyre now saying that Badolf is looking high and low for a recording of "The Last Time I Saw Paris." WITH THE LITERATI Congratulations to Alph Katz on the publication of his fifth book of verse ... He is undoubtedly one of the most sensitive and truly modern Yiddish poets of our time ... Get his new "Amol is Geven a Mayse" It's worth learning Yiddish for ... Markoosha Fischer, who is the wife of journalist Louis Fischer and who recently published a book of her own on Russia, was asked by a Nashville Jewish group, before whom she was to lecture, whether she is Jewish "Not only am 1 Jewish." she replied, "but I'm a cousin of your rabbi, Naval Chaplain Julius Mark" Songbird Dinah Shore is turning authoress, at the express request of some hundreds of her fans in Army hospitals She's writing a series of articles about her experiences as an entertainer in Army camps and hospitals, and the pieces will appear in Army hospital publications ... ABOUT PEOPLE Yehudi Menuhin confides that his greatest ambition is to be the first violinist to give a concert in Paris after the Allies march into that capital ... In the meanwhile he's keeping busy playing at Army camps and hospitals Back in these parts is Brigadier-General Ochs Adler, of the New York Times clan, and holder of any number of decorations for valor in the Pacific war theatre The general came here to undergo an operation Rabbi Israel Goldstein was enthusiastically received by the Jewish community of Mexico on his recent visit there, and met with great respect in government circles • A. L. Sachar is now one of the Chicago's radio news analysts .. • He is the national director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations, and know's what's going on in the world Now in England for some short-wave broadcasting in Europe and a screen score is Hollywood's Edward G. Robinson, who is fluent in several languages We're sorry to hear about the Ulness of the Yiddish theatre's Maurice Schwartz, and we hope he won't have to retire from the stage, as his doctor now threatens Y u11 be interested to leam that the Artists' and Sculptors' Institute has picked Sylvia Sidney as one of the four "most exciting women in motion picture history Mendel Fisher will soon chalk up his tenth year as executive director of the Jewisn National Fund ... He surely deserves some recognition for Wj sterling record Harmonica player Larry Adler has turned teacher now, his pupU in his unique art being none other than the Metropolitan Opera Company's star. Lauritz Melchior • • "We need to recognize in this country the part that incentive plays in scientific development. The English and the Huiwan. have recognized it. Prime Minuter Churchill has mentioned the great part played by radar in the war but no orflcia' ot our government has offered a word on such scientific accomplishments. Rather, there have been attempts to penal* 1 initiative. If such an attitude .hould per.it after the war. Which in itaelf i, Q n incentive now. the outlook for *** ce toe United States is gloomy.—Dr. Irvinq Langmuir. Nobel pn* winner in physic:



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PBEAYJULYii: 1944 face Facts Rtf Alexander F. Miller ^JewisHhridiarj PAGE FIVE An ti Defamation League amoks ago in The Jewish Il* e great deal of space F1 a T devoted" to a lengthy and *lupnt letter written by Richex J e r usadt. national director ^An G t"Defl-nat.on League. That the letter is a good one ^evidenced by the number of *^innts and letters received. i335?.^ requests for add fiTthfleUers received the JStaterSrtiS was the followfnffrom Sam Shreero, which we S taking the l.berty of quoting "".Pu? 1 business has kept me .raveling for thirty-two years Si have come to accept it as mevitable that in the course of a nn through the south and mid try. He wanted to do his bit gut in the army (I was in it in the last war) you do as you're told and go where you're sent. I pointed out what I knew of the record of the Jews and I had plenty to substantiate what I declared. I mentioned a flyer who was in our car also going back to Boston, his home. He had a wife and a three month baby on board. She thought he was on a furlough, but he told me that he was going overseas and didn't want to tell her until he had gotten-them home. His name was Irving Jacobs and he was a graduate from Boston University. I told my Sgt. of many others but what I wanted to point out and did was his case with the good lady of the boarding house. I said, "Sullivan you have a strange sense of tolerance. You didn't get mad at a Christian putting another Christian out just because you don't agree on what Christianity is, but you are ready to turn completely on the Jewish boys in the army because of something you could never prove. Do you honestly think you can find a single fault with a Jewish soldier that you won't find with any other? No, you can't. But, you are unfair with the Jewish boy because you demand that he be perfect. He must have no faults. Well, it might be a compliment. but its an unfair one because he as an individual is subject to the same human frailties you are and therefore must be expected to make mistakes." Well Sullivan did not ask me either whether I was a Jew, but I think Sullivan is a nice guy and won't be an enemy." At the conclusion of his letter Mr. Shreero makes the following suggestions which we believe to be excellent and which we plan to follow up not only locally, but also nationally. "I do think if you would call a class of men from Miami who travel and have a set of instructions by a wise leader and prepare us all for all these situations, we can do a good job of counter propaganda. What do you think?" —Buy War Bonds Today— Rome-Bound for J.D.C RELEASED BY THE ARMY Now Open Year Around RurieAa Hotel GEM OF FLORIDA'S EAST COAST — Announces — NEW CABANA CLUB Open Nightly at Swimming Pool and Tennis Court Music Entertainment Recreation Transportation Service lor Guests — Station Wagon will meet your train and make tripe to the world's famous beach Boat and Motor for Fishing and Pleasure Write for Descriptive Literature and Summer Rates Notice Box 747. Daytona Beach. Fla. HENRY H. HARDESTY. Mgr. Several Hotel Positions Open — Write! "Between You and Me By BORIS SMOLAR Copyright, 1344, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. 99 ARTHUR D. GREENLEIGH Arthur D. Greenleigh, former executive on the staff of the' War Manpower Commission and a well-known public welfare administrator, has been added to the overseas staff of the Joint Distribution Committee, major American agency for aid to distressed Jews overseas, it is announced. Mr. Greenleigh's first assignment will be to Rome, where he will coordinate a program of aid for refugee Jews in the recently liberated Italian capital. Mr. Greenleigh will be among the first American private relief officials to carry on work of assistance in Rome. DADE COUNTY FAILED IN PAPER COLLECTION With the next county-wide collection of waste paper scheduled for Sunday, July 30. Mrs. C. H. Reeder, chairman of the salvage committee of the defense council, warned that Dade county so far has failed dismally to meet its' quota in the monthly pickups. Mrs. Reeder urged that housewives start at once saving paper for the next collection on the final Sunday of this month. "Every pound that is contributed for salvage purposes is a real contribution to the nation's war effort. As old newspapers and magazines accumulate, they should be tied up in bundles, and loose paper should be packed securely in boxes to expediate handling. "Cartons and boxes, which are particularly valuable, should be flattened and prepared in bundles." JEWISH TRENDS Very few people know that in 1939 American non-Zionists, desirous of reconstituting the Jewish Agency for Palestine, drafted a letter to be sent to Dr. Chaim Weizmann The letter was signed by the American nonZionist members of the administrative committee of the Jewish Agency, but was never sent, because the war broke out A number of points in this letter appear to the non-Zionist leaders in America to be still relevent today The letter is, therefore, now being resurrected and may serve as a basis for the attitude which non-Zionist members of the Jewish Agency may take with regard to the post-war status of Palestine ... In general the signatories of the letter, which included such people as the late Dr. Cyrus Adler, Judge Irving Lehman, Horace Stern, S. M. Stroock, James Becker, expressed their opinion that Palestine as a land of immigration possibilities, and as a need for the oppressed Jewish masses, transcends Zionism and Jewish nationalism they were opposed to any measure which would place the Jews in a permanent minority status, stop immigration, and exclude the Jewish Agency from participating in deternv'vng the ultimate solution of Palestine problems They favoied the establishment of a Palestinian state in which Arabs, Jews and others could live side by side as equal citizens, with adequate guarantees of non-domination of one group by the others They opposed any discrimination against Arab labor and urged the Jewish National Fund to eliminate the clause dealing with Arab labor on National Fund land The most important feature of the letter, however, was the demand that the nonZionists be given their proper share in the policy making and administrative bodies of the Jewish Agency This demand may come up again, should the international situation bring the Palestine question more to the forefront, as can be expected Keep on buying War Bonds. ^irfi *ri AUGUST BROS Ry E ** 13 the DESTf WHEN NERVOUS HEADACHES PESTER ME I FIND THAT MILES NERVINE HELPS NERVOUS TENSION TO RELAX AND LEAVES ME j CALM,SERENE j Wl HEN Functional Narrow Disturbances such as SUeeIsBSBMl. Crankiness, Excitability. sTistlns—if or Nervons Headache interfere with your work or spoil good times, take Or. Niks Naniss (LitssM or Effervesces* Tablets) Nervous Tension can make Toa Wakeful. Jittery. Irritable. Nervous Tension can cause Nervees Hones*** and Nervons Indicestlsa. In times like those, we ate %  oore Ukelr than usual to become overwrought snd nervous and to wish for a good -dative.. Pa. Mile* Nervine is a good sedattve —mild bet effective. If you do not uae Dr. MQeS Nervine yon eant know whet wttl de for you. It eonjss to Timid and Effervescent Tablet fSmTbota equally soothtor to tease and over-wroagiit nerves, WHT DONT TOU TRY ITt Uqmy end Il.M. R INSIDE ROME You may not know that the British Eighth Army has started to issue a Jewish news bulletin for the Jewish servicemen Here is a report which this bulletin carries from Rome ... It informs all Jewish men in the army that the day Rome was liberated, the seals were removed from the doors of the two main synagogues which had been closed since last September The next day the Great Temple was open for prayer ... It was a great occasion for the community, which was just beginning to realize that they could once more walks the streets as free citizens ... To the everlasting credit of the People of Rome and the Roman Catholic church, the lot of the Jews had been made easier by their truly Christian offers of assistance and shelter Even now, many still remain in the institutions which opened their doors to hide them from the fate of deportation to certain death in Poland The full story of the help given to our people by the church, for obvious reasons, cannot be told until after the war ... As we advance northwards, the opportunities increase of liberating further communities, as well as individuals in concentration camps whom the enemy may not have had time to evacuate The economic situation of some families in Rome is precarious, owing to their inability to secure employment during the German occupation The Joint Distribution Committee is now functioning in Italy, and Hachshara centres for training the youth have been set up The Great Synagogue on the banks of the Tiber is a masterpiece of synagogue architecture, and was designed by the same architect who built the Royal Opera House Below it is another tiny crypt-like synagogue, which continued to be used by the Jews of Rome after last Rosh Hashana ... It has a most interesting marble fountain, many hundreds of years old The Synagogue in Via Balbo is now the Jewish Military Synagogue, and the first Sabbath services there were conducted by the Rev. E. Urbach Leghorn (Livorno) has some very beautiful synagogues, whilst the Great Synagogue in Florence is one of the most ornate in Europe Jews were encouraged to settle in Florence in the 15th century by Lorenzo the Magnificent, and there are now about 5,000 there, L e g h o r n's community numbering about the same There was a community at Ancona in the Middle Ages, and it was there that 3 Jews and a Jewess were burned at the stake during the persecution of the Maranos by the Inquisition in the 16th century TWO LANDS One of the best novels of the season is Ellin Berlin's, "Land I Have Chosen," just published by Doubleday, Doran The book shows up the rich and greedy in America who are ready to do Business with Hitler ... It also gives an excellent idea of how the Nazis and their agents were operating in America's "high society." and how they had been accepted there prior to the outbreak of the war All Nazi methods of cruelty against Jews, of getting ransom in America for Jews held in Germany, of spying on Americans, of desecrating Jewish cemeteries in America are impressively revealed in this book The novel is built around two central figures—an American girl to whom money means everything, and a German-born successful actress to whom freedom and humanity means everything The actress has great opportunities in Hitler's Germany, but is disgusted with Nazism after seeing how brutally her Jewish friends are treated She leaves for America with her husband, and does not know that her husband is a Nazi agent ... It does not take her long to discover, however, that the man whom she loves and to whom she is married is her enemy who plotted the murder of her grandmother She also discovers, to her great satisfaction, that her grandmother was Jewish — something which the Nazis have kept a secret because this "Jewish grandmother" had given Germany a son whose poem they adopted as the best expression of German spirit before they established that he was of Jewish origin The picture of wealthy American youth is not very flattering The German actress leaves her Nazi husband and chooses America as her land, but the rich American girl, who is greedy for money and comfort, marries the Nazi and chooses to leave for Hitler's Germany rather than live in "Roosevelt's America." USEFUL FIGURES Though no exact data is available, it is estimated that Jews in America are now contributing an average of ten million dollars each month for Jewish philan* thropic and cultural work This makes an average of two dollars per American Jew, women and children included The above sum does not include the contributions which American Jews are making to the Red Cross, U. S. O., and other similar institutions And speaking of contributions, the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds estimates that the average increase of Jewish fund-raising campaigns now completed is 26 percent over last year Gains range from 1.8 per cent to 108.1 percent, with Stockton, California achieving the latter figure Chicago's Jewish Charities reports $725,000 as against $644,000 last year Hartford, Conn., announces $410,000 as compared with $280,000 in 1943 Worcester, Mass., reports an increase of more than 77 percent Elizabeth, N. J., shows an increase of 67 percent Minneapolis has not completed its campaign yet, but is already 83 percent ahead Jacksonville, Fla., and Duluth, Minn., are about 50 percent ahead Ask TOOK Local DiUiiliinn ret the Beet It Costs Ho Mote OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS Dellolous Corned Beef Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meets 7th and Normal Awe. Chleaae I



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< PAGE SIX ^JewlstncrkUan ran^njiY:21. 1 944 Our Film Folk By HELEN ZIGMOND Copyright, 1944, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc. Timely as tomorrow's newsreel is "The Hitler Gang." It is just the medicine the American public needs at this time when many are falling into a cozy daze of complacency about the war. The sharp issues of why we fight, of how the conflagration started, are now more than slightly blurred by the smoke of battle. When victory looks sure when murmers arise about appeasement and dealing gently with the Germans when we fearuflly suspect that even the Nazi leaders may escape punishment then it is well to review the facts. A must picture for those who like their history straight. "The Hitler Gang" is so crammed full of facts that even those who thought themselves well-informed are likely to be startled, it is all based on documentary material ... is accurate to the last detail, "insofar as decency will permit," adds the foreword. It deals with Hitler's rise to power from 1918 to 1935 does not tlmch at a frank discussion ill the .lews in Hitler's murderous scheme reveals how and why he chose them for his scapegoat. Time has a way of eradicating murders as well as mountains. We believe this picture should be mandatory film fare for all | those sitting at the Peace Table. It also should be preserved in some age-proof vault for future historians. Lest they forget partment to get them. "Be sure they're real Irishmen,'' he reminded, and added as an afterthought, "and get a few Hawshians—to protect me!' With a few hours' notice at the request of the Treasury Department Eddie Cantor peeled off his coat and masterfully-ceremonied a bond rally. Sold SI02,000,000 worth. David Selznick, while a deleKate to the Republican convention, wanted to test Chicago's preview pulse took a print ol his newly-completed "Since You Went Away" flashed it unexpectedly 0 n Chicago screens and got a very enthusiastic reaction. They tell it about Robert Cummings: Hollywood was his goal, but he decided an apprentice ship on Broadway would pave It was no RO Movdidn't give him a English actors were in So he went to Lona British name accent. Still no .At Joint Commencement Exercises of Yeshiva College, the only college of liberal art and science in th n • Stales conducted under Jewish auspices, and the Teachers Institute, an honorary degree was conferred L? Jacques ll.icl.nn.inl, internationally renowned mathematician and relative of the late Captain kllmJrtS. .' (I. to r.) Dr. Moses L. Isaacs. Dean of Yeshiva College, Prof. Hadamard, Dr. Samuel Belkin; President ofvl College, Hon. Samuel Levy, Chairman of the Board of Director*, and Dr. Pinkhos Chur i 1) and Yeshiva of the Teachers Institute. the way. ietown tumble. demand. don, acquired and an Oxford jobs. One day he met a producer w h o w a s impressed. "You've got the good looks and the personality—but say, could you learn to Bpeak American?'' "I'll try." answered Cummings dryly) He got the contract and a film career. It would be hard to equal the non-actine cinematicareer of Kitty Carlisle. Forevermore under contract, she is. up till now. the Kitty without a Kamera. However, she came to town this week for a part In "Hollywood Canteen." Cheerio' Walda Winchell is Toni Eden for all future fan mail. Filling in a studio questionnaire, she said her most terrible moment is "when Papa is in a temper." Grisha Ratoff was preparing a fight scene for "When Irish Eves Are Smiling." He needed 300 extras. Ordered the casting dtHollywoodoings: The S. S. Benjamin Warner slid down the ways this week —the last Liberty ship to be made. It earned on its hull the name of every employee in the shipyard. Benjamin Warner's eldest daughter .md a grand-daughter were the sponsor. Danny Kave has been signed by Pabst for Blue Ribbon Town will replace Groucho. who asked for his release Kaye doesn't go into action until January. The wife of Al Shean (of the famous Gallagher and Shean team) passed from these scenes. She was also an aunt of the Four Marxes. Walter Wanger was elected president of the Dartmouth Alumni. fust cinemalite to be so honored. Miss Madalyn Halpern. brideelect of Capt. Stanley Wise, Jr.. was the honor guest of a bridge party and shower given bv Miss Ruth Greene and Mrs. Richard Krause at the norm of Mi ^ tin ne, 611 27th St.. Wednesday nieht. Guests included Miss iMyra Mirsky, Miss Roslyn Gruner, Mrs. Sam M> ina, Miss Farilyn Lee. Mi-s Dorothy Dubbin, Miss Shirley Barash Miss Annette Dubbin and Miss Yeta Greenberg. Congregation Beth El held their regular semi-monthly meeting at Seller Memorial Hall Tuesday night with President I. Glasser presiding. Matters of importance were discussed and preparations for the high holidaywiv made. The Friday night services wire held at the Synagogue, Jack Kapner officiated assisted by Don Goodmark. Mrs. Al Moss was hostess. Beth-El Sisterhood was host at a card party Wednesday night. "Room 10" at the Jewish Community Center, Washington, D. d with all equipment, has been turned over to the local Red Croat chapter as an outright gift. Here home nursing classes are held for persons of all faiths. Above: corner of "Room 10" with class in progress, Mrs. Elias Gelman, Red Cross nurseinstructor, in foreground. Right: entrance to Community Center, Nurse Gelman and members of a class. Photo American Red Cross. Fne nds of Mrs. I. Leo Rader of Belie Glade will be glad to know that she is gradually improving from .. si i ionillness of four months. She is now out ot the hospital and Staying al the Salt Air Hotel. Mr. and Mrs. L. Schut/er have as their guests their daughter and her two children. ALFAR CRCflMERY CO. Fr 1M BMt ka Dairy Produclti WEST PALM BEACH MUX—C R EAM-ICE CREAM Drink COCA COLA Coca Cola Bottling Company of West Palm Beach Florida WINNERS IN AZA JEWISH 1-ACT PLAY WRITING CONTEST Sr'nn/o'S''" £! ght) .' Cim inn; "' Sunday Schooi teacher, won 1 ',' '"S' n l 7' ^'-^t Playwriting contest on a Jew.sh tun l £" sorod ^y Aleph Zad.k Aleph, B'n.., B'nth youth organiB haml ^raSS W 'V"' Wom, '"' s Supreme Council of B'na. a. I 0 ? So?frj&sr&si 9SSA T i,ah; former staff member of the Anti-Defamation Leag (center). New York. SOUTHERN DAIRIES • %  CHAM IcMturla* raw DaJrlaa Palm Beach County. Rationally Faxnoua Southern ducta and Ioa AS NEAR TO TOU AS YOUR PHORT FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 LEGAL NOTICES Nojlc-c is hereby tivi n deralgned, rtealrlni to enaaT. to 12 neaa under the ftetiffiS^JL 1 BUPEKIOR DELICATESSEN In"", 1 ,!;.' o n fn e c n e d '^ H? < "ii-i-ui t Court Ida, of truer I >:>.!. i cleric ..f th, totintj-. Plot. 6/30 7/7-14-2I-2K IRVING PINRHAM IN THE I'' ilNTV JfrXIR-B Pi IN AND FOR HADE COVNTT FLORIDA, IN PROBATE No. IS1I2 1 "„ 1 }t. : ,SSTA TE i '"'' LAWRENCE KAY CORCM, Deceased NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditor) and All HUVIIIK i lain.... I >. iiiiiinis Aaaiaat Said Batate VOU, and each nf you, nn-hereby I notified and required to praatBI clalma and detnanda h-h you or either c,r you, rnaj • Mule c.f LAWRENCE |;\Y CORUJI deceaaed, late of Dad* County. Florida, to the Hon W K B %  %  County Judu.of Dade County, ami file tln> samein his nffli-e In the County Courthnuae In Itade i Florida. within eight i.ilmdir inoiiihs from thedate c,f the fir [ publication hereof Bald dali • li-inaiicl.s to %  ent;in the legal aMr.- j •>f the clalmani and teiiwoa to I anil presented aa aforesaid, i will be barred See Sect ion the I til Probate Art Kate June 17, A D. !M4. KITH CORUM Aa Admlnistiat: i\ c.f theBatate of LAWRENCE RAT CORUM I l.'CC.-t .1 MAX R SILVER Attorney for Administratrix 6'30 7/7-14-tl Noticeis hereby gtVM thr, the underalgned, dealrlna to t-ngaac In bualneaa undei the fictitious lame of Al.'s FRIENDLY SUNDRIES, at 2420 B. W, I7tn Ave., Miami. Florida, Intend to reglater said name in th.office '-r the Cleric of the | t'oui t ol Dade County, Florida ALHERT WKINK1. LENA WEINER Mil. TON A FRIEDMAN Attorney f.ci Appllcantl 6/30 7/7-14-21 -28 NoUepe is hereby given that theI underalgned, dealrlna lo eap lell-llll-ss Ullcll-I 111! flCtltlOUl I SI'SSMAS'S and SI'SSMAN'S LOAN! COMPANY. NOT INC al -"' %  M .Miami Ave Miami FlorW to reglater aaid nan i • th the Cleric ol the cin II Cdurt I ij\de "ounts. l-'i< %  t Ida MEYER SILHERSTEIN JOSEPH SCHAFFER MILTON A FRIEDMAN Attorney for AIM E ;;ci T i-H-SI-ZS •hat I NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW Ni ITICE IS HEREBY f!l\E?> the umleralgni il, de I g In liualneae Ui %  of HOTEL DETROIT lnt -., I),.-aid Clerh ol the Clreull County, Ploi Ida M \ri:ie-i: Ll ; SAMl'EL COHE> MYERS a> IIEI.M VN Attorneyti foi Pi II e; M.S0 7 7-ll-:'l i "Notice is hereb; underalgned. dealrlni n [ bualneaa undei the fletitlou*.name P ELEANORS ri..\cK %  • %  %  *, j, 7lrth st. Miami. P register nald nameIn ta the Clerh ccf th* Clroui Dade County, Florida. JOSEPH MARY B nti-nil %  Court i:\A7.r. McBWPE part LEON KAPLAN Ittornev ror Applii %  '• ~ 7 M-M8/4-11-18 IN THE COUNTY" J1 M 'f..„vTT, IN AND TOR i;^,;.,.' 1 Kl.riltlDA IN IT.'ertAriv No. 15171 In Re: ROTATE OF HENRI OAUAdHKK. I 1 '; !" TO p S NOTICE TO CREDTORi. „ TO All Credit. )is and A Mavtnj claims I.I leinndA Said Eat ate: ,. r w lW v..„. a,„i each oOou. *&£•* uhi.h J2J aa*"* 1 notified and required "' ,'. h v.-u. or l elainiH and detnanda "' „,,, iMl either of you, mai h* v A ffiIoH| eatau "f HENRY ',\,'|,V \ d. eased lati of Miami. D ; Florida, to the Hon w ,-.,„ m t-. ••"•I County Judge of Dad€ |."' ln ,y file the aame In hi" Count) Courthouae In >' I--I. ,I.I... within elfht^calj"*'poWlej-i from the daM of "" U '.,! ir n'W*| ten >.-,.-..f Bald • % % % %  %  % %  ':. '.. of t"*l t.. emu.,!,, th.i.-K-' 1 •'' ". .""'" "".til clalmani and %  • '"', sW '' r "L wiiiJSl vented at afore I. "J.J*", ih* I* ImtTed Se. Section I'rohnte Art Date July It i'' 1 ', .. :I IF:H MARIE (iAl.L* /'KhC""I An Admlnletralrlx %  "' .„ER l HENRY < i.vi-'-A" 1 M HI-ll MAX" R SILVER ,„: wlr .trl Attorney foi Admlalatrai T/M-21-28 8,4 v***



PAGE 1

^yjULY^ 1944 +Jew 1st fhrldiam ^ttWff^ttasttwa PAGE SEVEN SERVICE r^ r-\ ?\ PARADE! INFORMATION WANTED The Greater Miami Army and N -vv Committee needs addi. n al information about the t10 ^ of the following listed gw now m the service of their Sry. Addresses, family re, SSips. branch of service. f\, awards and other data perSSt tasked so that the War plrds Committee will have a Sete and correct file of those "en and women now in the Zmed fores Your immediate rid full cooperation is requested. Tall or write War Records ofto Jewish Welfare Board. 1567 S W 5th St.. phone 9-1323. or ^ Jewish Flondian, Miami 18. Fla. phone 2-1141. Abele. Charles Adler. Laurence Alper. Irwin L. Aronowitz, Sidney August. Leslie Balik, Joseph Balik. Oldncli Barasch. Irving I. Berman, Sam Berman, Seymour Bemer, Louis Bernstein. S. H. Blank. Mayer Blum. H. E. Blum, Irving Boniske, M. Bruner, Ben Coplan. Milton Dr. Dan. Jack Davidson. E. L. Drucker, Louis Drucker. Nathan Dubbin. Herbert Erleman, Phillip Eisenberg. Daniel Eisenber. David Epstein. Robert Erwin. Jack D. Feldman. William Feuer. Marshal Fields. Joseph Finkel, Lyman Fishbein, I L Forman, Israel S. Fox. Al Frank. Leonard Frank, Lester Frankel, Samuel Benj. Freedman, Bernie Fnedman, Cornelius Furman. Morris Giasser, Seymour Goodson. Bernard L. Goldblatt. Julius Goldman, Irving Goldsmith. Jerry Gottfried. Theadore Gottlieb. Richard Green, Marvin L. Greenberg, Charles Greenberg, Hyman Greene. Fred C. Greenwald, Martin Gross. Nathan Herman, Alfred Hester. Harold D. Hoffman. Robt. Paul Hornick, George Hornick, Martin Hyman, Leonard Hyman, Sidney Israels. Edward Jacobs. Fred Jacobs, Phillip Jacobs. Walter Josepher, Sidney Jovotosky, Murray Kafka. Daniel Kahn, Herman Kantar. Jay B. Kanton. Sol Kapchan, Lewi Victor Kaplan, David M. Karah, Irvin Karp, Jerry Katz. Charles Katz, Ely R. Kivitt. Saul Koller. Daniel Lambert, Stanley M. Lange, Edward H. Lehrman, Abraham Samuel Leibesman, Irwin W. Leibman, David Levin, Edward Harry Levin, Solomon Levine. Sam Levinson, Rose Lawson Lifsey, Julian H. Lincoln, Lee Lint/. Melvin Linsitz, Morton Littman, Morton Marbach, Charles Margolis, Herbert Marks. Bert Wayne Maurer. Harry Mayor, Bill Mayors, Nathan Mazur, Ben Meis, Bernard Medelson, LeVine Meyer. Baron D. Hirsch Meyer, Fred S. Michaels. Morton Milberg, Edmund Miller. Charles Mindelbaum, Seymour Nadische. Samuel L. Nathan, Julius Fill Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS," ArmyNavy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973, Miami 18, Florida Name Home Address Street Birth Date Serial NoCity State Birthplace Civilian OccupationDate Entry In Service City State Marital Status Bianch of Service Full name of nearest Win Relationship A ddress. Information Transmitted by Telephone number. Date Discharged Rank or RatingNeham. Jack Ornstein. Hubert Ossip, Albert Oxenberg, Leonard Pallot. Albert E. Pallot, Norton Redinbaugh. Donald Richter. Alfred C. Rood, Joseph Rosen, Jack Rosendorf. Howard Rosenstock, Sidney Rosenthal, Bob Rosenthal, David K. Rosenthal, Sandy Rothlein. Martin L. Ruble, Theodore Rubins, Hy Sandier, Sidney Saslaw, Samuel S. Sauls, Richard M. Scher, Stanley Schupler, Moses Schwartz, Moses Schwartz. Harold Schwartz. Richard L. Seeger, Harold Seitlin. Emanuel Seitlin, Louis Selcznick, Zomps Serkin, Bernie Serkin. Emanuel Sidle. Bruz Silverman, Arthur Simon, Jack Simon, Theodore Solomon, Harold Solomon, Irving Somberg. Eugene Spector, Elmer Steinhauer, Alfred Stern, Morton H. Stone. Leonard Susner. David Stone Tendrich. Max Traurig, Bob Turner, Jack Tschida. Leo J. Wasman, Milton Weitz, Robert Werblow. Chas. Dr. Weiner, Murray Wolfe, Sigmund Wolfson. Gerald J. Wollock. Isidore Wolpert, Adriam Henry Zohn. Murray Zuckerman, W. I. Ackerman. Ira J. Allen. Philip Azuz, Alex Azuz, Marvin Altman. William J. Band. Caroll Bandel, Dulcie Baumann, Harold E. Beck. Richard E. Bender, Bob Berk. I. B. Block. Irwin Blumberg, Allan Blumenthal, Maurice Boardman, Edward F. Brannan, Max Braunstein, Moses Broida, Paul Broida, Saul Bronner, Richard Bronstein, Sanford K. Chaefsy, Herman Cohen, Joel Z. Coopersmith, A. Cowen, Raymond Curtis, David Dechovitz, David Epstein, Irving Fishman, Lester Frank, Morton Freeh, Harry E. Freeman, William Fuller, Bernard J., Jr. Gardner, Layad Gettis, Justin Gittleman, Jack Giasser, Samuel Glickfield, Lester Gildcn, William Goldfein, David S. Greenstein, Arnold Gross, I. Hankoff. Ted Hanson, Howard Horenstein, Milton S. Hubsch, Ralph C. Jacobs, Ernest J. Jacoby, William E. Kaufman, Henry Keoski, Charles WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE NAT ROTH, Chalrmn FRED SHOCHET MRS. GEORGE M. COHEN MAURICE GROSSMAN JENNIE H. R OTFORT NATHAN ROTHBERQ J. w. B. Director OFFICERS SAM BLANK, CHAIRMAN MONTE SELIQ. Vice-Chairman JOSEPH A BER MAN, Sec. Executive Committee Mre. Max Dobrln, Ben B. Goldman. Maunice Groetman. Louia Helmao, Or. Jacob H. Kaplan, Mr*. Murry Koven, Harry Markowjtx. Alexander F. M*Uer, at Roth. Fred Shochet, Milton Slrkin, Joaaph Stein, Mra. Herman Wallach. cart Welnkle, George Wolpert, Harry Zukernfck. Noting ThU Page to the Efforts of the Anny-Mavy Committee. Made Possible Through the Co-Operation of COWEN'S SHOE STORES 155 E Flagler St — Ml Lincoln Rd. FDCOT SYSTEM 1114 N. E. 2nd Avenue JACK C. JAYSON Miami PUBLIC GAS CO. 7200 N. W. 7th Avenue DONALD LAVIGNE—UNIFORMS n N. E. Second Avenue MIAMI RUG CO. 100 S. Miami Avenue SYBIL'S WOMEN'S APPAREL 76 S. E. lit Streot ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN & RESTAURANT 170 N. W. Fifth Street RICHTER'S JEWELRY CO.. INC. 160 E. Flagler Street SEA ISLE HOTEL 3001 Collins Avenue. Miami Beach RUBINSTEIN'S WOMEN'S APPAREL 1026 Lincoln RdMiami Baach NANKIN'S SHOE STORE 1S8 E Flagler Street Miami ANN'S IMPORTERS 714 Lincoln Road Ketive, Seymour Kimmel, Alvin Kirkman, Samuel L. Klein. Don Klinger, Harvey Kott, Irwin Krassen, Arthur J. Kreisberg, Irving Lazarowitz, Leon J. Leinster, Malcolm Lewis, Leonard Manheim, Gloria Mann, Bob Margulis, Edward J. Miller. Council Miller. Robert Morris. Samuel Moss. Julius Oster. Allen Platkin, Stanley W. Pomerance, Jos. B. Resser, Harold Rubenstein, Martin Rutansky, Victor Schwartz. Leonard Simons, Ted Simpson, Harry H. Singer, Larry Sudlow, Henry T. Sudlow. P. A. Temple, John C. Wagner, Silvia Wallich, Leonard Weiskopf, Dennis Zwitman. Colman A. KILLED IN ACTION Pvt. Herbert Glazeroff. 19, a former University of Miami student has been killed in action in Italy, the War department reported. The youth, who had aspired to be a college professor,, had been listed missing in action since Dec. 3, 1943. He entered service in March, 1943, and was head of a crew of gunners with an infantry unit. He was an honor student at the University of Miami where he had completed three years' work on his English major. Special memorial services were said in his memory last Saturday at Beth David synagogue with Rabbi Max Shapiro officiating. The casualty was active in junior congregation activities and served as junior reader of the Torah. Survivors include his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Glazeroff. 340 S. W. 6th Ave. MISSING IN ACTION Sgt. Murray Moskowitz, 19, an aerial gunner in the Army Air Forces, has been missing in action in the European area since May 28. A graduate of Miami Beach High school, he attended the University of Miami before entering the service. A sister, Mrs. Clair Berkowitz, lives at 1568 Drexel AveMiami Beach. His parents. )Corp. and Mrs. Harry Kapchan. are in Texas. Corp. Kapchan is a member of the medical corps stationed at Camp Barkley. A brother, Corp. Harry Moskowitz, has been overseas with an armored division 28 months; is serving in the European area. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Levinson, 1906 S. W. 21st St., have received word that their son, Pvt. Harold Levinson, has arrived safely somewhere in the South Pacific. Pvt. Irving Zisner, 63, whose wife lives in Miami Beach, was killed in action June 3. in Italy, the War department advises. Mrs. Zisner has 'oeen living with her mother. Mrs. Bessie Teller, 242 Washington Ave., since February. Pvt. Zisner, who was attached to an infantry regiment, went overseas last February after about five months service in this country. Milton Zohn, S3/c, who has just completed his boot training at Camp Perry, Virginia, has been here on a ten day furlough with his family and mother, Mrs. Sophie Zohn. His brother. Murry Zohn, AMM3/c, who is stationed at Sanford Naval Air Station, joined the family over the week-end. Pvt. Frederick W. Jacobs is home on furlough from Lincoln Nebr., where he will report later for assignment to a combat crew. Son of Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Jacobs, 1967 S. W. Eighth St.. he entered the Army Air Force more than a year ago. He spent nine months in navigation training at San Marcos, Tex., and while enrolled in aerial gunnery at Laredo, Tex., won -expert medals in rifle, pistol and carbine. Among Mamians serving with the 15th Army air force in Italy who have been awarded decorations is Second Lt. Paul G. Rice, 27, who won the first Oak Leaf Cluster to the Air Medal for meritorious achevement as a B-24 bomber during assaults against Ploesti, Vienna. Steyr, Toulon and other targets. Sol Halpert Storekeeper first class. United States Navy, is now stationed in Miami. His brother, Cpi. Stanton Halpert. who has been overseas for twenty-six months, is now serving in New Guinea. Sol and Stanton are the sons of Mr. and Mrs. S. N. Halpert, 1761 S. W. 15th Street. From the Miami area promoted to the rank of major among the recent advancements of servicemen for Dade County, is Israel Edwin Boniske, 1802 S. W. 21st Ter., a member of the marines; Arthur Daniel Slote, 1255 N. E. 95th St.; Leo Braun. 1642 S. W. 20th St.; Sidney Shepard, 1573 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach, on duty in England, were all promoted to first lieutenants. Among men from the Miami area now at Army Air Forces redistribution station No. 2 in Miami Beach for reassignment processing after completing tours of duty in theaters of operation is Cpl. Louis P. Rotfort 38, 2951 S. W. First Ave., an operations clerk in Italy for 16 months. ABOARD A COAST GUARDMANNED TRANSPORT, SOMEWHERE IN THE ATLANTIC — (Special)—"Guard us from the perils of the waves and the dangers of the waters, from tempests and storm, and grant us favoring winds ". There was no mention of enemy U-boats and planes in this prayer for a safe voyage, offered by some 125 Jewish officers and men —Coast Guardsmen. Marines and soldiers—in a special departure service aboard this vessel, but the thought of those dangers was upppermost in the minds of the petitioners as they lifted their voices in supplication. Life belts fastened around their waists, they listened intently to the words of Chaplain Frank Newman of the Port of Embarkation as he drew a parallel between the bitter vegetable of the Passover Seder service, eaten in remembrance of the trying days through which the Israelites passed before their liberation from Egypt, and the bitter days through which the Jewish people now are passing. "Only those are deserving of liberation," said Chaplain Newman, "who taste the bitterness of their present situation and are ready to do all in their power to hasten the day when men shall again be free.' With a blue and white talice draped around his shoulders. Chaplain Newman led in the reciting of numerous prayers and Biblical passages, some in English, others in the ancient Hebrew. Then came a hymn, and voices rose clear and strong, drowning out an announcement inadvertently made over the ship's "Donald Duck," the public address system. The worshippers sat on long metal benches only recently cleared of mess gear. "Lord our God, God of our fathers Abraham, Isaac and Jacob, great God, all powerful and awe-inspiring," the uniformed congregation prayed in closing, "may it by Thy will that Thou mayest calm the sea from its raging so that its waves may be still and Thou wilt bring us to our destination safe and sound and without delay. For Thine is supreme dominion over all ... I r ii'lE



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT rJtnisti Meridian ""DAY. JULY 21 B'NAI B'RITH NOTES -byMARX FEINBERG Last Tuesday evening at Beth David approximately 20 members were present at a regular meeting of the Lodge and that particular meeting proved to be the most interesting. At that time four members of Sigma Rho Chapter of A. Z. A. conducted a panel discussion which was followed by a symposium on the problems of the Jewish youth in the present and post war worlds. It was remarkable to hear these young boys of 15 and 16 years of age discuss the mature problems of anti-Semitism, vocational equality, equal participation and veterans' occupational problems. The subject matter was handled expertly and reflected much thought and study. The questions from the floor were stimulating and energetic and the boys were not phased in giving their versions of the proper answers. I express the sentiments of all present when I say that the meeting could have continued into the wee hours of the morning without regret. The chair was forced to close the meeting around 11 o'clock over the protests of not only the members present but the boys themselves. Refreshments were served afterwards and the favorable comments have not yet ceased to reach my ears. It is a pity that this cul-CORDONFUNERAL HOME 710 S. W. 12th AV. MIAMI TEL. 3-3431 Moderate Cents Always Within the Means of Individual Circumstances "YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME" • Worthy and Deserves Your Full Support and Recommendation • SERVING MIAMI BEACH AND MIAMI • EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH 24-HOUR Ambulance Service I WANT MY MILK And Be Sura It's FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Products" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at 6200 N. W. 32nd Straat tural aspect of our oganization should have been neglected by our tremendous membership. I have said of you members .who were not present and I repeat myself: "It was your loss." Same confusion has arisen regarding the boat ride scheduled for the night of July 25th. It seems that the cards which were mailed to the membership for reservations have been returned and some are unsigned. Then again, several members have ignored the publicity by requesting four or five reservations for friends. If reiteration be necessary. I call your attention to the fact that you are only allowed to bring your wife and, if unmarried, only one guest. If you are married, and prefer to bring some one other than your wife, this is not a question to be discussed here. Also my attention is called to the fact that many members are writing in for reservations who not only have failed to pay this year's dues, but are delinquent for lust year. To say that this is presumptuous would be an understatement. So. please, if you wish to attend. follow this procedure: (1) Make • %  lire your dues are paid through 1944; (2) Mail in a signed request lor reservations to the B'nai B'rith office for yourself and one guest; (3) If you are eligible be at the city yacht basin, 4th Street and the Bay, in Miami—Pier 5'2. Seven Seas and Pier 7 Boat Biscayne, not later than 8:30 p. m. The Lodge is preparing to undertake a tremendous good-will project which has been endorsed by the A.D.L. and has been successfully follewed in many districts throughout the country. Since Miami is the center of a huge naval district, our activity in this project will be strictly from a naval standpoint. The project consists of the Lodge sponsoring a naval vessel under the B'nai B'rith Ship Service Committee. The plan involves the supplying of all of the needs and necessities of one particular naval vessel in our city. The officers and complement of that particular ship will be advised that the B'nai B'rith, and particularly Sholem Lodge of Miami, will be its sponsoring organization and whenever any needs arise on board they will be re; ferred to our Ship Service Comi mittee. All recreational and soc"iay equipment and supplies will be furnished by Sholem Lodge. The service may be extended to where members of the crew and officers alike may consult with members of Sholem Lodge regarding any problem which may arise dealing with their families or social relations. Volunteer lawyers may be enlisted together with doctors and other professional men to lend counsel and advice to the officers and men. The enormity of this project cannot be realized until its practical application. It will involve a tremendous expense both in time and money and if it should be undertaken, we would not want to e derelict in our duties. The aid ot'the auxiliary will be invaluable. As this project develops, you will be advised through this medium and through your bulletins. The A.D.L. has undertaken a commendable program in the auxiliary by enlisting selective members for a study of problems faced by that arm of our organization. Approximately 25 to 30 women have evinced an interest by attending special Tf" K w ,? onductod bv Brother Alex MiHer and assisted by Brother George Talianoff. We Know that the emanations of this group can only be constructive nf ,L W K U1 !J 1KC t0 have a list of the birthdays of our members so that the Lodge can remember them. Kindly call the and give us your birth In The Synagogues Of Greater Miami S.ivlc.s for the w.'.k-aml MII nounced by ti.Oreater Miami area ai.aa follows: BETH DAVID CONGREGATION. Conservative, 135 N. W. 3rd Ave.. Miami.—I'n.ia> evening aervlcea at 7:i5, Saturday morning at y •'" At the Saturday morning services, Alfred, son of Mr and Mis Morris siii.. iman. will become bar mltavan Notes Of Y. M, H. A. -bySAM SILVER BETH JACOB CONGREGATION, Orthodox, 311 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach—PYlday evening servli •• at 7:16 oYI.H'k. Saturday morning al N:30. Cantor Maurice Mamche* will chant that service, iiriiginuw School Mon.lav through Friday, !• a. m. to noon. MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COM. MUNITY CENTER. Coniervative, 1415 Euclid Ave.—Katiulna Bhabboa Kri.lay evening at 7:16. Saturday morning aervlcea at y. shaiosh s.-odoa eervlcei at 7:16 p. n, to be fol lowed by evening prayers. TEMPLE ISRAEL or MIAMI. Reform. 137 N. E. Hth St., Miami— Regular aervlcea Friday evening at 1:1a, MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION, Orthodox, 590 3. W. 17th Ave.. Miami—Bervlcea scheduled for Friday at 7:16 V m. and Saturday at 8 a. m. and 7:13 p. in. S'halosh SeudOfl will be followed by Ifaarh Dally services nt > %  SO a in. and 7:-5 p. m. General Membarahip Meeting Planned A general meeting of the entire membership will be held within the next few weeks. Bernie Sterling, chairman of the membership committee, has announced. The feature of the evening will be a barbecue supper for free. Two barbecue pits have just been completed on the "Y" grounds. Watch these columns for announcement of the exact date. Homa Camp The camp continues to flourish. The children are having an B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS TO HOLD OPEN MEETING AT BEACH Y excellent time. Prpc. are rehearsing fortM lhe show that will be holt" 10 51 closing day of camp. h Wlffi J* tails are incomplete at thi. de ing. the rumor is that th T X ~ performance wil'l S c^ry ^fi ^Nations theme." MV^ and the Camp staff%fef man who conducts the'joSj brin Cl ch\rt theH mcC iw,ii SCHAAREI ZEDEK CONGREGATION, Orthodox. 1545 S. W. 3rd St., Miami. Friday evening aervlcea begin at 7:80, Saturday morning at 9 Mm. ha and Maariv al 7 ."" p in Dally service! at 8:16 a. m, and 7 :w i>. m. BETH SHOLOM CENTER. Con. servative, 761 41st St., Miami Beach. Services are scheduled ("i PYlda) evening al 7:16: Saturday morning aervlcea win be held -t 9:3n. HAT HEN HERE The BZB Chapter of B'nai B'rith Girls is holding an open meeting on Tuesday evening, July 25th, to obtain new members. Any girl of high school age interested is invited. The meeting will be at the Miami "Y" 1567 S. W. 8th Street. i'i'lils column Is conducted by the (Ireater Miami Jewish Federation In cooperation with The Jewish Florldlan as a community eervlce. To Inform the community of your organization's activities and to avoid conflicts In dates, phone 3-5411 and ask for "Community Calendar." Notification must reach Federation no later than Tuesday for publication that week.) Wednesday. July 28th Workmen's Circle Branch No. 692, executive committee meeting. 8:30 t>. m. NEW ROOF or REPAIR OLD ROOF No Down Payment Small Monthly Payment All Work Guaranteed LANG ROOFING CO. 416 N. W. 79th St. 78-1009 DON'T LET MILDEW RUIN YOUR PAINT JOB MOLD-O-CIDE (Non Poisonous) Aids to remove and prevent Blue Mold and Mildew Sold by Leading Paint, Hardware and Building Supply Dealers MEDICINE CABINET (TSatSSSIm Try Alk.-S.lts.r -M.nuaa After" A ah MSMUS. ArtIsdtgsll— %  ru— prompt. •ffsctlT*. (84 aad S8f. ONEQDAY ITAM I N B IAIH" OMB-ADAT ft_ tablets la the pits, taelees la the grey ka. >TATE__K 1AJ4I BEACH MIAMI BEACH HOMES AND INVESTMENT PROPERTIES B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor sV. r ?" W .r*i R "' E.tate atry, 806 Lincoln Rd. Ph.: I.** a-*. MI18I BBg. JURYING RENTALS LEASES SALES Lots. Homes, Hotels Apartment Houiei M. GILLER REALTOR 1448 Washington Avenut PHONE 5-5875 When You Think of Real Ettati Think Of LEO EISENSTEIN REALTOR 309 Lincoln Road Phone 5.(471 Dependable, Conscientious Service RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM 89 N. W. 7th 8t. Ph. 8-7101 care for chronic sick, sen*. Isscent eat eMerly peosU 8ANEL BEER. M. D., Directs* Reasonable Priest %  as*Large Beautiful Qrouneigna YTr/wfc&f^*""" —.M/H'''"'" 1 i*4 OHNERAL PAINTING CLEAN WORK IMlNK iiy BEST MECHANICS FREE BSTIMATE8 NO JOH TOO LARGE OR Too SMALL J. D. fJII.HRKATH TAINT CONTRACTOR I'll. 3-0070; If no answer, 2-5105 office date. ??Ji rS "p Ti, i ie £ atz of 510 S w 22nd Road board member of hSn e i.i f B na ,' B rith who h ^ been ill since last December, is leaving Saturday for John Hop kins Hospital. B'nai B'rith Women wish her a speedy and complete recovery so that she may again join us and be the inspiration that she hac i..,"... been. mat she has always r. A g J buy ls a War B nd. Buy ^ and you will be paid later —$4.00 for every $3.00 DRINK PLENTY OF Wat") OELIVEnED TO TOUR HOWE J-0ALL0K BOTTLE 50c CASE OF SIX ^ TABLE BOTTLES m Plu Bottle Deposit > PHONE 2-4128 BEFORE YOU BUY see LEON ELKIN with METROPOLITAN u LIFE INS. CO. Wot Boat Because Blffgsjt* But-Blroe* Bocatue Beat stfifth?^?* War B nd* still the best investment. are ADVANTAGES of a liJE FEDERAL MORTGAGE •LOW RATES • BASY PAYMENTS • LONG TIME TO PAY • PROMPT SERVICE A HOME INSTITUTION Deal With Vou* LOCAL. FRIENDLY INSTITUTION I ="""RESOURCES OVER $10,000,000 MM FEIIEIUL 4 ao.iH IA11 t luA/MMMmmmm %  % %  **2v


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
July 21, 1944

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:
AA00010090:00805

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
July 21, 1944

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:
AA00010090:00805

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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
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Full Text
ibJewi^h-IEIIiDipidliiaun

^-THE JEWISH UNITY
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1944
PRICE 10 CENTS
LSERVICES
H ME 10 BE
IIH IN JULY 23
A special
thanksgiving serv-
. V the Temple Israelitico.
ai mSSnwin be
ES to the United States on
Say. July 23. 1:15 to 1:30 pm
7t in a program presented
Jr Station WIOD by the Amer-
J Jewish Committee in col-
Sboralion with the National
BrSasting Company. The pro-
tlm to be carried over the
Be"network, will be the first
Jewish broadcast from an Allied-
Uberated territory.
The Chief Rabbi of Italy. An-
>on Zolh. will conduct the serv-
ices A cantor and a girls choir
will participate. The arrange-
ments for the program were
made by Ralph Howard. NBC
correspondent attached to tne
American Fifth Army.
Rabbi Zolh. who is 73. had
been in hiding, at one time with
a Catholic family, during the nine
months that the Nazis directly
controlled Rome. He was one of
the some 6,500 Jews of Rome
who outwitted the Gestapo and
escaped deportation. Nearly
5,000 of Rome's Jewish popula-
tion were deported by the Ger-
mans. While he was in hidilig,
Rabbi Zolh, on whose head the
Nans placed a price of 300.000
in German and Italian, urging
lire, wrote propaganda leaflets
Axis troops to surrender to the
Allies.
The synagogue from which the
broadcast will eminate is in the
centre of the old Roman ghetto,
on the banks of the Tiber. A
modern structure, it was built
at the turn of this century. It
stands on the site of an ancient
synagogue, for the Jewish com-
munity of the Italian capital is
one of the oldest in the world.
The building of the synagogue
came at a tune when Jews were
enjoying equal rights with all
other Italian citizens. One of
their CO-religionists, Ernesto Na-
than, served as Mayor of Rome
from 1907 to 1913.
DURING WEEK 1.250
JEWS ENTER PALESTINE
Jerusalem (JTA)A total of
1.250 Jews entered Palestine this
week, including 125 Jews from I
Yemen and 89 from North Af-!
rica. Thg total included 753
Rumanian Jews who reached
Palestine this week from the
Rumanian port of Constanza by
way of Turkey.
Twelve hundred and eight
Jewish refugees from Rumania,
who recently arrived in Pales-
tine on five steamers, are rapid-
ly being absorbed in the eco-
nomic and social structure of the
country with the aid of funds
contributed by American Jews,
it was reported this week in a
cable received by the United
Palestine Appeal from Eliezer
Kaplan, treasurer of the Jewish
Agency for Palestine in Jeru-
salem.
CALIF. EXPLOSION
y TO LET
JEWS LEAVE ONLY
HULL SAYS 1.000.000 JEWS IN
HUNGARY FACING DEATH
Washington (JTA)Estimating
that nearly 1.000.000 Jews are
threatened with extermination
in Hungary, Secretary of State
Urdell Hull stated this week
hat the U. s. government "will
not slacken its efforts to rescue
u many of these unfortunate
People as can be saved from per-
secution and death."
Zurich (JTA)The Hungarian
government, through its con-
trolled press, has notified Arch-
bishop Spellman of New York
that the Jews of Hungary will
be spared and permitted to leave
the country on condition that
the Allies cease bombing Hun-
ganian cities.
A two-point offer to this ef-
fect is made in the Budapest
newspaper Esti Ujsag, organ of
the foreign ministry- The offer,
addressed to Archbishop Spell-
man in reply to his recent broad-
cast to Hungary appealing for
mercy for the Jews, stipulates:
1: The deportations of Jews
from Hungary W.ill d( finitely
cease "as soon as Anglo-Saxon
airmen discontinue the killing
of innocent workers, women and
children."
2: Speedy diplomatic negotia-
tions would be initiated by the
Hungarian government to send
1,000 Jews daily to any railway-
station as any designated fron-
tier where they would be deliv-
ered to American representa-
tives. Addressing itself to the
Catholic Archbishop, the official
government organ says: "The
war cannot be won by the bomb-
ing of Hungary, whereas the U.
S. Congress, the American press,
the State Department and the
American public can show that
they are with you in your effort
to save the Jews."
You can't quit now! You
must continue to buy Bonds, ana
More Bonds! _______
The death toll rose to more
than 350 in the worst domestic
wartime disaster in the nation's
historythe explosion of two
ammunition ships Monday night
at the United States naval am-
munition depot, Port Chicago,
California, and it was estimated
that the injured would total
more than 300.
Navy estimates that 250 en-
listed men_and nine officers, all
believed shore-
based personnel,
were "missing
and presumed
dead" were in-
creased when a
Navy spokes-
man disclosed
that armed
guards were
aboard both
vessels and are
presumed lost.
Lt. Schindler Lieut. Roland
Schindler, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Schindler. 1425 Meridian
Ave., Miami Beach, was report-
ed "missing and probably dead"
early Wednesday morning. His
family in Miami was in contact
by phone with Mrs. Schindler.
(CONTINUED ON PAQE 4)
WILL DISCUSS CANCER
EDUCATIONAL NEEDS
South Florida's needs in cancer
education and treatment will be
discussed at an open meeting
July 26 of Dade county's unit.
Women's Field Army, American
Society for the Control of Can-
cer.
The motion picture, "I Choose
to Live," also will be shown at
the session set for 8 p. m. in the
Sunshine room of the Ingraham
building. Dr. Richard Fleming,
chairman of the executive board;
will report on the progress be-
ing made by the Dade unit.
In an effort to make Miami-
aris and their Dade county neigh-
bors more and more cancer con-
scious, Dade unit, with Mtrs.
Clyde A. Epperson as command-
er, has mailed to date more than
10,000 letters outlining unit ac-
tivities.
NEW COMMITTEE
FORMED TQ AID
OF FEDERATION TO
STUDY CITY NEEDS
Rome Synagogue Broadcast
Sunday to Mark Liberation
-Silk % ln,'rior <>f tmt4 synagogue of lw^1**gg
<-Z\l\(rm **** !*> lh.nlu.Wlng service will be bro-J-
cJSfc fe 23rd; l pror.m presented by the ***?*?*
"Crated territory.
S5tS wSUmJK*!'#*Z*+*~* *
CHEST ELECTS ITS
YEARLY OFFICERS
James I. Keller, jr., was elect-
ed president of the combined
Dade County Community War
Chest at a dinner at the Urmey
Hotel Tuesday night and the di-
rectorate was increased from 15
to 80 members.
The additional 65 directors,
with the 15 elected at the organ-
ization's annual meeting, will
have a voice in the policy-mak-
ing and administrative planning,
including fund-raising campaigns.
The new board voted on a
January campaign next year.
Elected with Keller, who has
served as president pro tern
since the merger of the commun-
ity and war chests, were John
E. Shuey, Horace F. Cordes. and
Mrs. Edwin J. Fitzpatrick, vice
presidents; Mrs. L. J. McCaffrey,
secretary, and A. E. Fuller,
treasurer.
These officers and C. Gordon
Anderson. Byron B. Freeland.
Henry H. Hyman. Kenneth S.
Keyes, Dr. Glenn C. James. Sam
H. McCormick, Stanley C. Myers.
Dr. I. T. Pearson and Mrs. Hollis
Rinehart, jr., will comprise the
executive committee. The com-
mittee will hold monthly meet-
ings to attend to immediate ad-
ministrative problems.
New directors who accepted
I nomination and were elected to
the board include Allen T Abess.
Sam R. Becker, Sam Blank. Dr.
Morris Goodman, Sidney Meyer,
Rabbi Max Shapiro, and Bruno
Weil. Nominated but who have
not yet accepted were Irving J.
Reuter and Arthur A. Ungar.
LIBERATOR OF VILNA AND
MINSK MUCH DECORATED
London (JTA)-Gen. Ivan Da-
vidovich Cherniakhovsky. the
36-year-old Ukrainian Jewisn
General whose army has liberat-
ed Vilna. Minsk and Grodno, has
received more orders-of-the-day
from Marshal Stalin than any
other general in Soviet history,
it is reported here. He. is the
youngest officer of his rank in
the Red army.
The Greater Miami Jewish
Federation at a meeting of its
executive committee held last
Tuesday took the first major step
in its expanded program of
community planning when it ap-
proved the formation of a Com-
mittee on Community Needs and
announced the appointment of
the personnel of the committee.
This committee will concern
itself with Jewish social Services
within the area and to evaluate
their existing programs. It will
include the study and recom-
mendation of the coordination of
these functions when necessary
and to likewise recommend the
initiation of new agencies and
services where needed.
Among the first matters re-
ferred to the committee were the
policy of capital fund raising of
various organizations participat-
ing in the Federation funds and
a survey of local needs and pro-
grams to service men.
A public relations program
was approved at the meeting
presided over by Max Orovitz
in the absence of Monte Sehg.
president. The conducting of a
survey of the Jewish population
of Greater Miami was also en-
dorsed.
Stanley C. Myers was chosen
as chairman of the Committee
on Community Needs, with
George Chertkof as co-chair-
man.
Appointed from the board of i
Federation were Benjamin Bron-
ston. Mrs. Max Dobrin, M. J.
Kopelowitz, David Phillips. Mrs.
Monte Selig, I. S. Shapoff, and
Max Orovitz.
Agency representatives includ-
ed- Isaac Levin. Alex Miller.
Sam Blank. Nathan Rothberg,,
Louis Heiman, Abraham Gannes. i
Mrs. Nat Williams. Miss Helen
Coleman, Monte Selig, Joseph
Rose, William Kesselman. Mrs.
Benjamin Meyers, Mrs. Sadye
Rose, Leo Ackerman, Maurice
Grossman. H a r r v Zukernick.
Jack Marash.
SPECIAL DEPARTMENT FOR
JEWS IN ITALIAN AFFAIRS
Rome (WNS)The special de-
partment for Jewish affairs, es-
tablished here last week by the
Italian cabinet, is expected to
facilitate the restitution of all
rights and property to the Jews '
in the liberated areas of Italy.
The new body will cooperate
with the Allied Military Gov-1
ernment in meeting all problems
arising from the rescinding of the |
anti-Jewish laws.
Two leading Italian Jews. Dr.
Anton Zolli, chief rabbi of Rome,
and M. Robertani, one of Rome's
outstanding lawyers, have been
invited to render aid and assist-
ance to the new department.
Sam Blank, chairman of the
Greater Miami Army-Navy Com-
mittee, of the National Jewish
Welfare Board, announces the
" Serve-A-Hospital Committee "
of Greater Miami.
The purpose of this commit-
tee is to tie in all the Jewish
women's organizations of Great-
er Miami in the work of supply-
ing army and navy general hos-
pitals with gifts for those who
are bedridden. These articles
mean much to the comfort, mo-
rale and spirit of the patients,
and a constant flow of these
gifts is anticipated from mem-
bers of the community.
There are many general hos-
pitals located in areas where the
Jewish community is unable to
meet the increasing needs of the
patients. Through the "Serve-
A-Hospital Committee' commun-
ities far distant from hospitals
can help supply patients with
these articles.
Articles to be made locally
include pillow cases, so made
that a person with the use of one
arm can easily play solitaire, cro-
cheted woolen bedroom slip-
pers, game kits, and USO Scrap
Books containing serial stories,
cartoons and crossword puzzles.
At an organizational meeting
held Thursday, July 13th at the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion office, Nathan Rothberg,
local Jewish Welfare Board di-
rector, explained the project in
detail to those assembled.
Representatives were in at-
tendance from the Pioneer Wo-
men's Organization. Beth David
Sisterhood, Miami Jewish Or-
thodox Sisterhood, Miami Ser-
vice League, Y.M. & Y.W.H.A.
(Miami), National Home for Jew-
ish Children at Denver, Miami
Beach Service League, Temple
Israel Sisterhood.
Officers of the "Serve-A-Hos-
pital Committee" elected were:
Chairman, Mrs. Sidney Step-
kin; co-chairman, Mrs. Jack Au-
gust; secretary, Mrs. Norman D.
Jacobs; treasurer, Mrs. Henry A.
Kauffmann.
ONLY 3 IEWS FOUND
IN VILNA BY TROOPS
Moscow (JTA) Red Army
troops who captured Vilna found
onlv three Jews in that city,
which had a pre-war Jewish
population of well over 50.000.
according to a front-line dis-
patch appearing in the Moscow
press.
"In one of the streets of the
city," the dispatch says, "Red
army men ran into an old
bearded Jew. He walked with
outstretched hands as if clutch-
ing the air. By his side limped
a woman and a boy. These three
were the onlv survivors of the
Jewish population of the city.
At the wayside station of Pan-
ersial, not far from Vilna. the
report says, the Russian troops
found a field which had been
used as an execution center by
the Nazis. Here thousands of
Jews, Poles, Lithuanians and
Russians had been killed by the
Germans. At many other places
the troops come across piles of
bones and charred bodies, traces
of Gestapo executions which th
Germans had no time to obliter-
ate before they were forced to
quit the Lithuanian capital.
IEWS ofIjrugijay in
OBSERVANCE OF HERZL
Montevideo, Uruguay (JTA)
The 40th anniversary of the
death of Theodor Herzl, father
of political Zionism, was ob-
served here at a meeting ar-
ranged by Uruguayan Zionist or-
ganizations, with the support of
other Jewish groups and the Ur-
I uguayan Christian Committee of
1 Friends of Palestine.


.-
. 1
,
'4
i





r


I
PAGE TWO
vjewisli ncrldian
OBITUARIES
MRS. IDA H. NUREMBERG
Mrs. Ida H. Nuremberg, 52. a
visitor from Chicago, died Fri-
day in a hospital after a heart
attack. She is survived by her
husband, Louis and a son. Jos-
eph, of Miami. Funeral services
were held Monday at Gordon
Funeral home. Interment was
jn Mt. Nebo Cemetery.
KRS. FERN KRAMER
Mrs. Fern Kramer, 31, 528 N.
E. 34th St., died Wednesday in
a local hospital. She came here
live years ago from Detroit and
is survived by her husband,
Sanford; one daughter, Joan
Beth; two sisters and seven
brothers. Services were held at
8 Wednesday night in the Gor-
don funeral home chapel, and
the body later was sent to De-
troit for interment. Mrs. Kra-
mer was a member of Temple
Israel.
Mrs. Herbert B. Shapiro of
Spartanburg. S. C, and her lit-
tle son, Stephen, are visiting in
Miami Beach, with her father.
Dr. Abraham Wolfson, 124 11th
St. As Miriam Wolfson. Mrs.
Shapiro attended the Ida M.
Fisher High School in Miami
Beach, and Columbia University
in New York. Her husband.
Herbert Shapiro, is a graduate
of the University of South Caro-
lina and is engaged in business
with his father in Spartanburg.
S. C. They have three sons.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gordon
have returned to their home in
The marriage of lMss Arlenc
Katz. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Katz, 1910 S. W. 17th
Street, to Harold Saver, son ol
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sayer. of
England, took place Julv 2nd
with Rabbi Moses MescheloH of-
ficiating, in the presence of the
immediate families.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Smofsky, of
Miami, Fla., announce the mar-
riage of their daughter. Bernicc.
to Cpl. Morris Gateman. son of
. Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Gateman
June 18. The bride, a graduate
WEDDINGS
Joseph Greenberjs, a former
resident of Miami, is here from
Detroit, Mich., on a two weeks
visit with his family and friends.
While in Miami he will make a
visit to Fort Lauderdale and Hol-
lywood visiting his sisters.
BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan T. Dub-
ler announce the birth of a son
at Jackson Memorial hospital,
Tuesday, July 18. __________
weeks on the beacn.
. "ZT; .. of Brooklyn Hospital School of
Miss Dons Robinson returned ^ursmK was engaged in private
to Miami Beach last week from dut nursjng before her mar-
New York where she has been na Tnc groom wno was
for several months. She has re- raduatcd from the University of
sumed her association with the ininois is stationed with the U.
Miami Beach Jewish Center as g Army ^ir Forces at Sebring.
si
Mi
secretary to Rabbi Irving Lehr-
man.
Mr. and Mrs. Monte Selig and
their daughter, Mrs. Stuart Gor-
don are spending some time in
Blowing Rock. N. C.
Alexander F. Miller, executive
director of the Florida Regional
office of the Anti-Defamation
League, will leave Sunday, July
24th for New York City with
his wife and two children for his
vacation. While in New York
Mr. Miller plans to consult with
officials of the Anti-Defamation
League, Jewish Welfare Board! sissippi.
and the National Conference of ----------
Christians and Jews concerning Mr. and Mrs. William Sliayne
local problems. This will mark i are vacationing in the North.
Mr. Miller's first vacation in ----------
Ihree years. Morris Pepper returned here
last week after a ten day stay
in New York.
Captures Three Germans
Sgt. Morris Klass spent a fur-
lough here this week with his
wife and twin sons. He is sta-
tioned at Camp Van Dorn. Mis-
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Seigcl,
950 Jefferson Ave.. announce the |
marriage of their daughter,
Belle, to Lt. (jg.) Herbert Silver.
Since their marriage. June 18,
the couple are residing in Val-
lejo, Calif., where the lieuten-
ant is Stationed. Mrs. Silver
was graduated from the Univer- \
sity of Miami and was active in
local dramatic organizations and
radio dramatics. Lt. Silver was .
graduated from the University
of Maryland. Before entering
the service he taught in Balti- !
more schools.
Lt. and Mrs. David Shapiro
were married June 23 with
Chaplain Saul Kraft of Miami
Mrs. G. August is spending
two months in New York City
and the mountains of that state.
Mr. August will leave Friday to
join his wife for their vacation. I wn in New York is Miss Mary | dovcr_ dau|,nU.r of Mr. and Mrs.
Attending the summer session Bcach officiatin Mrs. Shapiro
?lth;0Txr,apha5e",Schoi,i0f ??stlis the former Miss Estelle Or-
Mrs. Herman Gordon is in
New York attending the show-
ing of the new fall fashions and
buying for the Gordon's Shop of
this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry N. Schiff
of Miami Beach left Wednesday
for the east and New England.
They will visit with their son
Neil and daughter Eileen, and
will be away two months.
By Lucien Lelong!
New Liquid Cake
Make-Up
"QUICK CHANGE"
$
2
bottli
Lucien Lelong's answer to
your summer make-up
problems try wonder-
ful new "Quick Change''
. liquid cake make-up.
Easy to apply. Non-drying
because of special oils.
Comes in three shades:
Mauve Rose, Rose Beige,
and Brazilian.
Adler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs
George Adler. 1941 S. W. 18th i pT'*"-..^
Street. Aw-
Bernard
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Trau. 4574
Nautilus Drive, Miami Beach,
leave today to visit in Pitts-
burgh, Cleveland and New York,
returning after the holidays.
Ordover, 3167 Royal
Miami Beach, and
New York City. Lt. Shapiro is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob
Shapiro, Newburgh. N. Y.
Mrs. Newton Frishman is
spending ten days visiting with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ris Pepper.
Max Mintzer left this week
to join his wife in Saratoga. New
York, returning the early part
of September.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Pepper are
spending two weeks in Palm
Beach with their grandchildren.
Mrs. Victor Eskenazi. son and
daughter are visiting friends and
relatives in New York.
Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Homa an-
nounce the marriage of their
son William to Miss Irene Key,
daughter of Mrs. Blake Key, of
Nassau. The bride attended
Queen's college there. Mr. Homa
is a graduate of the University
of Florida and member of Tau
Epsilon Phi fraternity. The cou-
ple reside at 2105 S. W. 23rd St.
Mrs. Ida Optner returned to
the city Sunday after a three
months trip spent in Chicago,
the Adirondacks, and Saratoga
Springs.
Mrs. Harry Shulman is in the
North visiting with relatives
and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hciman
and family leave today for New
York where they will spend two
weeks.
____ ANNIUSII-IUSCH
Budweiser
TRAOC MARK BIO. U. PAT. Off.
EVERYWHERE
DISTRIBUTED l.Y
NATIONAL BRANDS, INC.
Jerome Frehling and son, Al-
len. 1231 S. W. 19th Terrace, are
sojourning in Chicago, and ex-
pect to return August 3rd. While
in Chicago, Mr. Frehling is at-
tending the furniture market,
and is visiting the home office
of the Anti-Defamation League.
Bart Cohen, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Harold C. Cohen, 1800 S.
W. 21st street, has left for New
Haven, Conn., to attend summer
session at Yale University.
=22^LY21, 1944
The bris milarToTthl---------
Mr. and Mrs ThnmT *2.n of
1330 Michigan aT* SW
Beach, "took*placeAlSl cMia,ni
ft St. Francis hoViS ST
the bris of the son f
Mrs. Milton VeKfJfQ"r- -
St.. Miami Beacn nw fit J !lh
at Jackson Memori-1 duP1*1*
M M__u_: ... rldl- Rahhi c
at Jackson Memori-.i o\\Place
M. Machtei ESS* *? U
services. both
both
Zurich (JTA)
Corporal Harold Monash, a German
refugee now serving as an AmerU:
can Ranger in Italy. The National,
Refugee Service, which receives its,
financial support from the United:
Jewish Appeal, assists many thou-;
sands of refugees like Monash to
rebuild their lives in the United!
States. Monash, 20, single-handed
captured three Nazi soldiers on the
Anno beachhead by impersonating
a German officer. He volunteered
for combat service three and a half;
months after his enlistment. Before
being shipped he promised his par-
ents: "Ypu'll be hearing from me."-
Keep on buying War Bonds.
jHotti* ^tctltM
Your Complete Department
Store With Quality
Merchandise
Washington Ave. at 13th St.
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flagler St.. Miami
troops drive closer to tfi Tn
dors of Germany, the Refch J-
has launched a new v,0?ent ,*
U-Jewish campaign in" an"
tempt to divert the aL" "
the German people from Yh011 f
of their homeland invas'on
Der Angriff, offical orean A(
Propaganda Minister Sj
carries an article stating that all
LINCOLN DaSn4S
Lincoln RcL, Miami Btich
nilll ftffft
Downtown Miami
CAPITOTSSS
Downtown, N. Miami at 3rd
NOW "showing atall
THREE THEATRES
Fri. Thru Mon., July 21-24
Donald O'CONNOR
Peggy RYAN
Susanna FOSTER
"THIS IS
THE LIFE"
WITH
LOUIS ALLBRITTON
PATRIC KNOWLES
RAY EBERLE'S BAND

Starts Tues., July 25
charlie McCarthy
edgar bergen
w. c fields
jane powell
IN
"SONG OF THE
OPEN ROAD"
for Rest
Convalescence
o~iChronicCases
un-Ray Park
e a Ith Resort
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
"Owned and Operated by
Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Ais'n
A COMMUNITY CEMETERY
Affiliated Congregations: Beth David. Beth Jacob, Miami
Jewish Orthodox, Schacnwi Zedek and Sisterhood
Chesed Shel Ernes
Arthur A. Ungar and his son-
in-law, Leonard Abess, have re- |
turned from Kingwood, at Clay-
tori, Georgia.
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
1256 Washington kit. Miami letch
in New York 76th St It Amsterdam Aw
5-7777
RIVERSIDE
AMBULANCE
SERVICE

1944 CA'iiILUC AMBULANCE
1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT
SID PALMER'S FUNERAL HOME
_______!*f_fVlHQ THE JEWISH COMMUNITY"
PHONE 9-2684 "A friend in need" 2008 W. FTAGT.fr
Mount Nebo Is a
Dedicated Cemetery
THIS PARK CAN NEVER BE USED FOR
OTHER THAN BURIAL PURPOSES
As the lots in a cemetery are sold,
those which remain advance in value,
as is the case with other real estate, and
the expense of purchase is thus increased.
Under modem cemetery manage-
ment, it is possible to buy a lot on Mount
Nebo on a small initial payment, the
balance on terms so easy as to be readily
met.
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director
Olympia Building Phone 3-3720
OLD SARATOGA INN
Biscayne Boulevard at 77th Street P*00* 7
Week Day Dinners 5 to 10 P. M____Sundays From Noon
Cocktail Lounge.....Fine liquors and Wins*
WE ARE CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS
TAKE BU8 11 FROM DOWNTOWN MIAML OB
BUS M 71 FROM MIAMI BEACH


^iT. JULY 21. MM
* knisl) rkrkUar,
PAGE THREE
meeting of Beth
Shrfem
lWeSK-tK M-arnrBeach^ Judge
41st BHS"1^..,....., iP,.t#>H ;is the
Morris Berick was elected as the
*4&Berfck is a Miami Beach
ltS, wSh offices at 605 Lin-
' Road Miami Beach. He js
coln mhW of the Florida State
rf United States District
rnurt for the Southern District
f Honda, men her of the Su-
l0r Court of the United
preme
states, member of the
gnd Bar and United
Rhode
States
MILLER MAIN SPEAKER
AT DAYTONA BEACH
Alexander F. Miller, Florida
regional director of the Anti-
Defamation League, was the
featured speaker at an elabor-
ate dedication program which
mark'.d the opening last Sunday,
July 15, of the Service Center
furnished by the Judah P. Ben-
jamin Lodge of B'nai B'rith at
Daytona Beach. A large crowd
including prominent local fig-
ures, representatives of the ar-
my and navy and servicemen at
tended the ceremony.
Louis Ossinsky, president of
the Daytona Beach Lodge. pr<
sided. Chaplain Karl Zetterholm
of the Naval Air Station, gave
the invocation and Rabbi Morris
Skop of Orlando gave the bene-
diction. The other speakers in-
cluded Mayor W. J. Perry. Mrs.
Clarence Gardner, prominent
Florida club woman, and Rev.
Burton Fisher.

I. W. V. AUXILIARY TO
MEET NEXT MONDAY
RESIDENTS ASKED TO
HELP MEN OF RUSSIA
Residents of the Greater Mi-
ami area are asked to cooperate
with a committee of women who
are endeavoring to serve Rus-
sian service men stationed here,
by contributing periodicals and
books published in the Russian
language. The literature is
checked by military before be-
ing turned over to the men. Mrs.
Marion Craven, 45 N. W. 61st
] St., Miami, active in local ser-
vice men hospitality work, has
made arrangements to have
these articles picked up if a call
is made to 7-5926.
fdi service mm
Representative Miami Beach
retai merchants, comprising a
division of the Miami Beach Ser-
vice Men's hospitality commit-
tee, has under way a concrete
plan for extending hospitality in
B tangible manner to service men
stationed in Miami Beach.
As the result of an enthusias-
tic meeting of merchants at Cen-
tral Beach school Friday night,
activities were proceeding to as-
sure a city-wide policy of friend-
liness on the part of the business
community toward the serevice-
men.
A meeting of the Auxiliary of
the Jewish War Veterans of the
Freda Markowitz Post will be I
held at the Beach Y. M. & W. H.
incoln Road, Monday eve-
' ly 24th, at 8:15. All |
are urged to be present
ng their friends, as a !
very interesting program has
been planned. After the busi-
ness meeting the Auxiliary will
join the Post, which is conven-
ing ui the same time and place,
for a social hour.
STAFF ADDITION
OF HARRY SI
The
Nebo
B. B. YOUNG WOMEN WILL
MEET TUESDAY EVENING
The next meeting of the B'nai
B'rith Young Women, Sholem
Chapter, will take place Tues-
day evening at 8:15 at the Y.
M. H. A.. No. 1 Lincoln Road.
Miami Beach. All members and
friends are urged to attend.
JUDGE MORRIS BERICK
District Court for the District of
Rhode Island. Judge Berick is
a graduate of Boston University
Law School and a member of
Phi Epsilon Fraternity. He re-
sides at 4501 Royal Palm Ave-
nue, Miami Beach, with his wife.
Mrs. Gertrude Brown Berick
and their two children, Joy and
Frank M.
In his home state, Rhde Is-
iand,_Judfie Berick practiced law
for IT yens, where he held ju-
dicial office. He is past presi-
dent of the Henry Freedman
Lodge, Bnai Brith.
Since moving to Miami Beach.
Judge Berick has become active
in communal work. He is a
member of the Board of Trus-
tees of the National Children's
Cardiac Home, a member of
Mahi Temple. Sholem Lodge.
Bnai Brith of Miami and other
wal organizations.
As the new president of Beth
Sholem Center, he has already
' in n otion plans that will
Beth Sholem a outstand-
ing religious and cultural center
ln 1'"- in Negotiations are
now Ui tor the employ-
ment ol a nationally known
mi and cantor and post war
Wans are being made for the
erection of a new Center for Mi-
11 Beach. A membership drive
*"l be made In the near future.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE 18 HEREBY lilVE.N that
JoHEi'H M UEBENTHAI* BER-
THA LIEBENTHAL, and 181 BOH
HWERT hi- encased In business un-
der thr fictitious name "f MARY
LOU .M'Ts. :it ISIS Meridian Ave-
nue. Miami Beach, Florida, and In-
tend i<> register said fictitious name
in the office of the Clerk "f the Cir-
cuit Court JOHEI'H li UEBENTHAI.,
BERTHA MEBENTHAB
ISIIX'K SWEET
OEl HdiK CHERTKOP
Attorney for Applicants
7 SI-281 4-1I-1S
I IWIM'I M
NOTICE IS HEREBY (IIVEN thai
JOHEI'H B UEBENTHAI* BER-
THA B1EBENTHAU and 181 DOR
SWEET are encaged <> business un-
del the fictitious name of NORMA
LOU Ai'is. at 1227 Meridian Ave-
nue Miami Beach, Florida, and In-
t, nd to register said fictitious name
In the office ol the Clerk "f the < li -
cull Court "f Dade County, Florida.
JOHEI'H B. IJEBENTHAL
BERTHA LIEBENTHAL
181 DOR SWEET
Varied entertainment methods
are to be employed to add to the j
pleasure of the officers and men !
'luring their stay at Miami Bech. !
Dr. Morris Goodman, one of'
the leaders in the movement. ,
disclosed that merchants are be- '
ing urged to sign a pledge of cer-
tain principles in which are em- I
bodied a spirit of hospitality and '
helpfulness to the servicemen. ,
Those signing will display an
emblem showing they have sub-
scribed to the principles, he said.
It was urged that the returnees
now arriving at redistribution
stations at Miami Beach be
shown a hearty welcome.
Speakers included Major
Ralph W. Robart and Capt. Clar-
ence C. Chaffee, who outlined
in detail the types of entertain-
ment the men seem to enjoy. In
addition to the rearranged
amusements for the men, such
as fishing, dancing, wiener roasts,
sightseeing, reef diving, and
miniature golf, they also wish to
go out on their own," to the res-
taurants, clubs and shows. Here
is presented an opportunity for
the community to take part in
aiding them in having a good
time, he suggested.
Capt. Chaffee pointed out that j
certain kinds of pre-planned en- |
tertainment tec the returnees
entails expense for which the
government makes no allow-
ance, and asked that the business
men bear in mind funds needed
for this purpose. He pointed I
out that several civilian enter- ,
prises were already making con-
tributions in one form or another.
Dr. Solomon B. Freehof.
Rabbi of Temple Rodef Sho-
lem, Pittsburgh, who delivered
the President's Message and
presided over all sessions of
the Central Conference of
American Rabbis' 55th annual
Convention in Cincinnati.
management of Mount
cemetery announces the
affiliation with it of Mr. Harry
Simons, long time resident of
Miami and active worker in com-
munal and religious organiza-
tions.. Mr. Simons will devote
himself to the development of
the pre-need department, under
the direction of Rabbi S. M.
Machtei, managing director of
Mount Nebo.
Mr. Simons is conversant with
the problems confronting fami-
lies who plan a burial estate be-
cause of his background of ex-
perience in local community. In
announcing his connection with
Mount Nebo, Mr. Simons said:
| My observation of conditions in
I this community has convinced
j me that Mount Nebo cemetery
j fills a definite need not ade-
quately provided for in any
other way. Thoughtful persons,
responsible heads of families,
do not wait, now, until an im-
mediate need arises, but they
provide a burial estate, through
the purchase of a family plot
before need. Mount Nebo cem-
etery has impressed me as offer-
ing to these families the ideal
'future home'."
Mr. Simons may be reached
at the following phones: 3-3720
2-5440, and 2-0274.
TWO DOOMED TO DEATH
FOR POLISH ANTI-SEMITISM
BROOKLYN, NEW YORKMenu for a "Point Luck" supper is
demonstrated by Mrs. Sylvia Neubauer, American Red Cross nutri-
tionist, to shoppers in a Brooklyn, New York, department store. Lec-
tures attract mere than 100 shoppers, many of whom eventually take
standard Red Cross nutrition courses, while some become nutrition or
dietitian's sides. Red Cross chspters in most cities offer nutrition
courses.
Owners
(I BO ROE CHERTKOF
Attorne) for Applicants
7 si.SB8 1-11-is
.*v
-*
jGUST BROS RYE
la the REST
^ade From Freeh Oranges
Buy Direct No. 8 Century Lane.
Belle Isle, two bed rooms and sleep-
ing porch, m perfect condition, low-
est price $14.SaO. unfurnished.
If you wish to own a nice new
home riflht on the Bay. phone own-
er, 58-2328.
AUTO ELECTRIC SERVICE
Starter and Generator Repairs
A Specialty
Special Service to Fleet Owner.
JACK S ELECTRIC SERVICE
199 N. W. TH STREET
PHONE 2-9304
London (JTA)An underground
court in Warsaw has sentenced
two Poles to death for anti-Jew-
ish crimes, according to the
clandestine newspapere Rzeczpo-
lita Polska received here.
The two are James Zkrystek.
22. a Innster from the Grekkow
district, who was charged with
killing two Jews, and Bolesslaw
Szostak, 39, of the Warsaw crim-
inal police, who was accused of
blackmailing Jews on threat oi
turning them over to the Ger-
mans.
Polish circles here say that BS
a result of the investigation ol
anti-Semitism in the Polish
armed forces now being made
,n Scotland by an inquiry com-
mission appointed by the Polish
National Council, it is expected
that a number of officers and
men accused of anti-Semitic ac-
tivities will be brought to trial
shortly. The findings of the
commission, these sources said,
will probably not be made pub-
lic before September.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps to
I help preserve Democracy
At the inaugural of Dr. Samuel Belkin as President ol the Yeshiva
and Yeshiva College, honorary degrees were conferred upon the Hon.
Harlan F. Stone. Chief Justice ol the United States and Rabbi Isaac
Rubinstein, former Senator ol the Polish S.jm (1. to r.) Dr. Belk.n Ch..l
Justice Stone. Rabbi Isaac Rubinstein and Hon. Samuel Levy. Chair-
man. Board ol Directors.
WASHINGTON AVENUE
CAFETERIA FOR SALE
The following are the salient facts:Located in the heart of
Miami Beach; seating capacity about 200: now in full opera-
"on: always doing capacity business: reputation of the finest.
,h best and most modern equipment; 10 year lease at low
KBtill operated successfully since the doors were first opened
| business: reason for sellingowners have other and larger
Wsmtsi price $21,000. which is less than the cost of equip-
ment: this a lifetime opportunity to secure a well ffstab-
"ihed growing business. Act nowl
MR. SOL GOLDSTROM. Associate
GEORGE J. BERTMAN, Realtor
420 Lincoln Road phon# 5-7455
Z. O. A. PRESIDENT LAUNCHES J. N. F. CAMPAIGN IN MEXICO
Another tract of land in Palestine will be added to the national possession of the Jewish
le through the campaign for a "Nachlath Yehudai Mexico" which was launched a fortnight
Above is a camera record of the reception tendered by the leaders of Mexican Jewry in
hKor of Dr. Goldstein at which the 1944 campaign for the Nachlath of Mexican Jewry was offi-
ally launched. Dr. Goldstein is seen addressing the gathering of distinguished personalities
and press representatives at the Hotel Reforma in Mexico City.




i
'

f ;



PAGE FOUR
Mjjtjrf ncridiar)
FRIDAY. IUly 21

me Jewish Floridian
at and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami. Fla.
). Box 2973________^____________________Phone 2-1141
;ered 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 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1944
Ab 1. 5704
VOLUME 17 NUMBER 29
-TIDBUS FROM EVERYW
NEEDED
A committee on community needs has been appointed by
the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. Those active in com-
munal and organizational life readily appreciate the need for
and the results to be accomplished by such a committee. Those
somewhat distant from this inner circle of activity possibly
appreciate even more the needs of the Jewish community.
This committee under its able and capable leadership will
study all of our social service facilities and their programs.
Through this study will come recommendations for possible im-
provements and expansions. Overlapping and duplicity of
effort will be brought out and ways of elimination suggested.
This committee has a gigantic task confronting it. On its
shoulders will rest a great deal of the responsibility for the ex-
pansion of our growing community in the right direction.
Above all this expansion must be coordinated and united.
One more thoughtthis committee must not only survey
and recommend, but lend its efforts and weight to initiate into
action the results of their fact-finding studies. Too many plans
and programs have died aborning by the lack of guidance and
leadership and the impetus to start the movement on its way.
(CONTINUED FROM PAOE 1>
the lieutenant's wife, who was
' residing there with him. She
said that the Navy had officially
confirmed the death of her hus-
band. Mrs. Schindler is an ex-
pectant mother with the arrival
of the child anticipated in about
two weeks. She was living in a
house about seven miles from
the docks, scene of the explosion.
The house had the roof torn off
and a cave-in of the walls as a
result of the concussion. She
was unhurt, she told her in-laws
here, in the telephone conversa-
tion.
The lieutenant received his
promotion to Senior Grade just
last week.
Lt. Schindler, in addition to
his Irvin, a sister, Faye, and a mar-
ried sister, Mrs. Miriam Levin,
all of Miami Beach. He was a
graduate of Miami Edison high
school, the University of Florida
law school. He married Miss
Ruth Miness, a winter visitor
here, in 1942.
Mudty Confidential
-By PHTNEAS J. BJBON-
JUST WISHING____
HERZL JUSTIFIED
We mourn this month the fortieth anniversary of the death
of Theodor Herd.
Only a few days ago, the newspapers carried the story
that there are left in the city of Vienna, in which Herzl lived,
only approximately 1,000 Jews. These are mostly old people
and some young children who by various devices have suc-
ceeded in staving off the exterminating devices of the Nazis.
Certainly no prophet has been more borne out by events
than has Theodor Herzl. In the days when he lived in Vienna,
that city was not only a great center of culture but one in which
Jews were particularly felicitious. Herzl himself occupied a
most important post. He was the chief feuilleton editor of a
leading newspaper and was looked upon with envy by other
Viennese journalists.
It seemed a city in which Jews had little to complain. But
Herzl saw beneath the surface, saw the smoldering flames of
prejudice thenand was not deceived.
His friends, however, were deceived. They laughed at him.
When he entered a theatre, they would smile and say, "there
goes the King of the Jews." When he finished his Judenstaat
and showed it to a friend, that friend expressed serious concern
over Herzl's sanity.
Today, in Europe, save for the Russian part, little is left
of the Jews, save the cemeteries and even these vandals have
not failed to despoil.
We mourn the death of Herzl. We mourn more that Jews
were so long dead to the message of Herzl, which might have
been so greatly saving.
BRITISH PRESS. RADIO
LAUD INTERIOR HEAD
S^^.SbI 6
^ESSft
fW2.

^O^^U^fow^yoy
cm
London (JTA) The British
radio and press this week pay
tribute to Georges Mandel. for-
mer French Minister of the In-
terior who. the Vichy radio re-
ported, was killed while being
transferred from an internment
camp.
The London Times says that
"by the death of Georges Man-
del, France loses a true patriot
whose farsightedness in peace
and courage in adversity will
stand as a shining example to
generations." It adds that, al-
though doubly menaced because
he was a Jew, Mandel refused to
leave France although he could
have fled to England.
The Evening Standard prints
an editorial "in tribute to a mur-
dered French patriot, statesman
and Jew."
The BBC said that "it would
appear from the nature of hte
announcement that the news of
Georges Mandel's death is likely
to be true, although previous
false announcements of his death
have been made by the Germans
and the details of this announce-
ment may well be false too."
Mandel. who was 59, was act-
ive in French politics from the
time he became a protege of
Ckmenceau at the age of 18 un-
til the fall of France. As a mem-
ber of the Reynaud cabinet he
fought vigorously against capit-
ulation to the Germans. He was
one of the defendants at the fa-
mous "Riom trial."
izeu jjuuub ui uuu-oewuu<_ yuums wno make life k 'un-
for Jewish boys in Dorchester, Mass. That s le
refugees in Mexico City would spend less of their tim"6 f the
at night clubs and other places of amusement An V'ew
Sigmund Livingston's book, "Must Men Hate'" we **
telligently written ... As president of the Anti SS? "*"
League he should not have exposed his limitations on tk n
ject ... n 'ne sub.
LISTEN HERE______
"You can rest assured that I shall continue in the same a,
rection in which I have been going for the last thirt
and that the Jewish question in Czechoslovakia will be \HR
decentlyin a real democratic spirit" This quote is
personal letter from Jan Masaryk to Louis Rittenberq Si!
of Liberal Judaism It's true that Col. Herbert H t u
wants to resiqn as head of UNRRA This because n
tinued interference on the part of the State Department
Among the very few buildings the Russians found intact in L
recaptured city of Minsk, reports the New York Post's FH u;
ter, was the Yiddish theatre ... We can't imagine why wT
is the Poale-Zionist, log known as adamantly ami Soviet E
on a recent visit to Mexico spent several hours with Soviet Am
bassador Constantin Oumanskyand was amazed to find fe*
Oumansky knew all about his prejudices? .
ARAB LEADERS TO HOLD
MEETING; JEWS NOT INVITED
Cairo (WNS)Mustapha Na-
has Pasha. Egypt's prime minis-
ter, declared that invitations had
been sent the governments of
Iraq, Syria, Lebanon, Transjor-
dan, Saudi Arabia and Yemen
inviting them to send delegates
to a preliminary general Arab
meeting that probably will take
place during August.
During the coming session
Arab leaders would attempt to
adopt a plan for a larger Arab
congress to be called later in the
year. The prime minister said
pL[Taenti0ri Was .made fay Nahas
thJ p.iof.de,e*aAtes representing
the Palestinian Arabs, thus lead-
thSsttVE! her.e t0 conclude
that it has been decided to pro-
ceed without representation from
JERUSALEM IS SHAKEN BY
BLASTS OF TERRORISTS
Jerusalem (JTA)-Several vi-
olent explosions shook the city
of Jerusalem this week when
Sr^xSSsrtby Jeuw,sh *55
ists exploded in the buildins
housing British district S
headquarters. The upper Soon
of the four-story building, which
located in the center of the
city were destroyed and sever-
al Policemen who were billeted
there were injured. u"e'ea
One constable was killed dur-
58 a ^innm ur> batt with
SE\ ,20 M ^identified men
said P d the b0mbs- ThetS
sAe?^^nreBnu7Aof2nUed
IN RE REFUGEES____
This has been an exciting week for Henri Bernstein the
trench refugee playwright, who is the president of the French
American Club, leading de Gaullist group hereabouts Bern-
stein did not, however, spend much time with the General who
was "too busy" to see him privately Some of the German
Jews who have found refuge in Mexico have taken a special
delight in buying up former German concerns that went on sak
when Mexico declared war on the Nazi. ... The first thing meet
of the new owners did was to replace the swastikas that had
been displayed in the establishments with the Magen Dcrid
Banner Now comes the revelation that there really is a
'7acobowsky" who had the adventure* portrayed in Franz Wei-
fel's play "Jacobowsky and the Colonel" ... The gentleman's
real name is Stefan S. Jacobowicz, and he told his story to Wei-
fel for a cash consideration And now that the Werfel play
is such a hit. Jacobowicz is at work on his autobiography, which
he hopes to sell to the movies ... As for that soon-to-be refugee,
Adolf Hitleron Broadway theyre now saying that Badolf is
looking high and low for a recording of "The Last Time I Saw
Paris." .
WITH THE LITERATI____
Congratulations to Alph Katz on the publication of his fifth
book of verse ... He is undoubtedly one of the most sensitive
and truly modern Yiddish poets of our time ... Get his new
"Amol is Geven a Mayse" It's worth learning Yiddish for
... Markoosha Fischer, who is the wife of journalist Louis
Fischer and who recently published a book of her own on
Russia, was asked by a Nashville Jewish group, before whom
she was to lecture, whether she is Jewish "Not only am 1
Jewish." she replied, "but I'm a cousin of your rabbi, Naval
Chaplain Julius Mark" Songbird Dinah Shore is turning
authoress, at the express request of some hundreds of her fans
in Army hospitals She's writing a series of articles about
her experiences as an entertainer in Army camps and hospitals,
and the pieces will appear in Army hospital publications ...
ABOUT PEOPLE____
Yehudi Menuhin confides that his greatest ambition is to
be the first violinist to give a concert in Paris after the Allies
march into that capital ... In the meanwhile he's keeping busy
playing at Army camps and hospitals Back in these parts
is Brigadier-General Ochs Adler, of the New York Times clan,
and holder of any number of decorations for valor in the Pa-
cific war theatre The general came here to undergo an
operation Rabbi Israel Goldstein was enthusiastically re-
ceived by the Jewish community of Mexico on his recent visit
there, and met with great respect in government circles A.
L. Sachar is now one of the Chicago's radio news analysts ..
He is the national director of the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations,
and know's what's going on in the world Now in England
for some short-wave broadcasting in Europe and a screen score
is Hollywood's Edward G. Robinson, who is fluent in several
languages We're sorry to hear about the Ulness of the Yid-
dish theatre's Maurice Schwartz, and we hope he won't have
to retire from the stage, as his doctor now threatens Yu11
be interested to leam that the Artists' and Sculptors' Institute
has picked Sylvia Sidney as one of the four "most exciting
women in motion picture history Mendel Fisher will soon
chalk up his tenth year as executive director of the Jewisn
National Fund ... He surely deserves some recognition for Wj
sterling record Harmonica player Larry Adler has turned
teacher now, his pupU in his unique art being none other than
the Metropolitan Opera Company's star. Lauritz Melchior
"We need to recognize in this country the part that incent-
ive plays in scientific development. The English and the Hui-
wan. have recognized it. Prime Minuter Churchill has men-
tioned the great part played by radar in the war but no orflcia'
ot our government has offered a word on such scientific ac-
complishments. Rather, there have been attempts to penal*1
initiative. If such an attitude .hould per.it after the war.
Which in itaelf i, Qn incentive now. the outlook for ***ce*
toe United States is gloomy.Dr. Irvinq Langmuir. Nobel pn*
winner in physic:


PBEAYJULYii:
1944
face Facts
Rtf Alexander F. Miller
^JewisHhridiarj
PAGE FIVE
Anti Defamation League
amoks ago in The Jewish
Il*e great deal of space
F1aT devoted" to a lengthy and
*lupnt letter written by Rich-
exJerusadt. national director
^AnGt"Defl-nat.on League.
That the letter is a good one
^evidenced by the number of
*^innts and letters received.
i335?.^ requests for ad-
dfiTthfleUers received the
JStaterSrtiS was the follow-
fnffrom Sam Shreero, which we
S taking the l.berty of quoting
"".Pu?1 business has kept me
.raveling for thirty-two years
Si have come to accept it as
mevitable that in the course of a
nn through the south and mid-
anent the Jews. I do not agree
with those those who hold that
one (a Jew) should avoid these
SuSions. I feel that.there is
li work to be done given this
penmg and that a man with
anti-Semitic tendencies may of-
L be found to be a nice guy
victimized by Nazi propaganda,
who in the end may feel he has
been duped and perhaps carry
away the thought to alter his
views
Mr. Shreero then relates three
or four incidents which he en-
countered on a recent trip in
which he illustrates the point
he made in the above paragraph.
Most interesting of the incidents
is the following:
"Sgt. Sullivan was a nice
looking redheaded kid from
Boston. We met on a train go-
ing from New Orleans to New
York. He told me a strange
story. Six months before our
meeting he went from camp to
kit home in Boston to marry. He
brought his bride back to Hat-
tiesburg and placed her in a
home that took in boarders. He
went to camp and that week-end
came to town to be with his
wife. She informed Sullivan
they would have to move. Rea-
son being that the lady of the
house discovered they were Cath-
olics and stated that in fifty
years of her folks owning the
house there never had been a
Catholic in it and she didn't
want any either. Sullivan did
not get mad about it, he said.
but found his wife another home.
No use getting angry about nar-
row minded people, is there, he
asked me! Now for the point!
The next morning in the smoker
he came up with this gem. "You
know, I never knew I'd ever de-
velop a hatred for onyone, but I
sure don't like Jews since I've
been in the army. Most of them
get soft jobs, lots of them are
dentists and doctors, and lots of
them try to figure how to get
out. That came unexpected
and again I realized that another |
man didn't think I was a Jew
I first pointed out that he was in I
the army, as he had said, three !
years, and was still in this coun- >
try. He wanted to do his bit
gut in the army (I was in it in
the last war) you do as you're
told and go where you're sent.
I pointed out what I knew of the
record of the Jews and I had
plenty to substantiate what I
declared. I mentioned a flyer
who was in our car also going
back to Boston, his home. He
had a wife and a three month
baby on board. She thought he
was on a furlough, but he told
me that he was going overseas
and didn't want to tell her until
he had gotten-them home. His
name was Irving Jacobs and he
was a graduate from Boston Un-
iversity. I told my Sgt. of many
others but what I wanted to
point out and did was his case
with the good lady of the board-
ing house. I said, "Sullivan you
have a strange sense of toler-
ance. You didn't get mad at a
Christian putting another Chris-
tian out just because you don't
agree on what Christianity is,
but you are ready to turn com-
pletely on the Jewish boys in
the army because of something
you could never prove. Do you
honestly think you can find a
single fault with a Jewish soldier
that you won't find with any
other? No, you can't. But, you
are unfair with the Jewish boy
because you demand that he be
perfect. He must have no faults.
Well, it might be a compliment.
but its an unfair one because he
as an individual is subject to
the same human frailties you
are and therefore must be ex-
pected to make mistakes." Well
Sullivan did not ask me either
whether I was a Jew, but I think
Sullivan is a nice guy and
won't be an enemy."
At the conclusion of his let-
ter Mr. Shreero makes the fol-
lowing suggestions which we be-
lieve to be excellent and which
we plan to follow up not only
locally, but also nationally.
"I do think if you would call
a class of men from Miami who
travel and have a set of instruc-
tions by a wise leader and pre-
pare us all for all these situa-
tions, we can do a good job of
counter propaganda. What do
you think?"
Buy War Bonds Today
Rome-Bound for J.D.C
RELEASED BY THE ARMY
Now Open Year Around
RurieAa Hotel
GEM OF FLORIDA'S EAST COAST
Announces
NEW CABANA CLUB Open Nightly at
Swimming Pool and Tennis Court
Music Entertainment Recreation
Transportation Service lor Guests
Station Wagon will meet your train and make tripe
to the world's famous beach
Boat and Motor for Fishing and Pleasure
Write for Descriptive Literature and Summer Rates
Notice -
Box 747. Daytona Beach. Fla.
HENRY H. HARDESTY. Mgr.
Several Hotel Positions Open Write!
"Between You and Me
By BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1344, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
99
ARTHUR D. GREENLEIGH
Arthur D. Greenleigh, form-
er executive on the staff of the'
War Manpower Commission
and a well-known public wel-
fare administrator, has been
added to the overseas staff of
the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, major American agen-
cy for aid to distressed Jews
overseas, it is announced. Mr.
Greenleigh's first assignment
will be to Rome, where he will
coordinate a program of aid
for refugee Jews in the re-
cently liberated Italian capital.
Mr. Greenleigh will be among
the first American private re-
lief officials to carry on work
of assistance in Rome.
DADE COUNTY FAILED
IN PAPER COLLECTION
With the next county-wide
collection of waste paper sched-
uled for Sunday, July 30. Mrs.
C. H. Reeder, chairman of the
salvage committee of the defense
council, warned that Dade coun-
ty so far has failed dismally to
meet its' quota in the monthly
pickups.
Mrs. Reeder urged that house-
wives start at once saving paper
for the next collection on the
final Sunday of this month.
"Every pound that is contrib-
uted for salvage purposes is a
real contribution to the nation's
war effort. As old newspapers
and magazines accumulate, they
should be tied up in bundles, and
loose paper should be packed
securely in boxes to expediate
handling.
"Cartons and boxes, which are
particularly valuable, should be
flattened and prepared in
bundles."
JEWISH TRENDS
Very few people know that in
1939 American non-Zionists, de-
sirous of reconstituting the Jew-
ish Agency for Palestine, draft-
ed a letter to be sent to Dr. Chaim
Weizmann The letter was
signed by the American non-
Zionist members of the admin-
istrative committee of the Jew-
ish Agency, but was never sent,
because the war broke out .
A number of points in this let-
ter appear to the non-Zionist
leaders in America to be still
relevent today The letter is,
therefore, now being resurrected
and may serve as a basis for the
attitude which non-Zionist mem-
bers of the Jewish Agency may
take with regard to the post-war
status of Palestine ... In general
the signatories of the letter,
which included such people as
the late Dr. Cyrus Adler, Judge
Irving Lehman, Horace Stern,
S. M. Stroock, James Becker, ex-
pressed their opinion that Pales-
tine as a land of immigration
possibilities, and as a need for the
oppressed Jewish masses, trans-
cends Zionism and Jewish nation-
alism they were opposed to
any measure which would place
the Jews in a permanent minor-
ity status, stop immigration, and
exclude the Jewish Agency from
participating in deternv'vng the
ultimate solution of Palestine
problems They favoied the
establishment of a Palestinian
state in which Arabs, Jews and
others could live side by side as
equal citizens, with adequate
guarantees of non-domination of
one group by the others They
opposed any discrimination
against Arab labor and urged
the Jewish National Fund to
eliminate the clause dealing with
Arab labor on National Fund
land The most important
feature of the letter, however,
was the demand that the non-
Zionists be given their proper
share in the policy making and
administrative bodies of the Jew-
ish Agency This demand may
come up again, should the in-
ternational situation bring the
Palestine question more to the
forefront, as can be expected .
Keep on buying War Bonds.
^irfi
*ri
AUGUST BROS RyE
** 13 the DESTf
WHEN NERVOUS HEADACHES
PESTER ME
I FIND THAT MILES NERVINE
HELPS NERVOUS TENSION
TO RELAX -
AND LEAVES ME j
CALM,SERENE j
Wl
HEN Functional Narrow
. Disturbances such as SUee-
IsBSBMl. Crankiness, Excitability.
sTistlnsif or Nervons Headache
interfere with your work or spoil
good times, take
Or. Niks Naniss
(LitssM or Effervesces* Tablets)
Nervous Tension can make Toa
Wakeful. Jittery. Irritable. Ner-
vous Tension can cause Nervees
Hones*** and Nervons Indices-
tlsa. In times like those, we ate
oore Ukelr than usual to become
overwrought snd nervous and to
wish for a good -dative.. Pa.
Mile* Nervine is a good sedattve
mild bet effective.
If you do not uae Dr. MQeS
Nervine yon eant know whet
wttl de for you. It eonjss to
Timid and Effervescent Tablet
fSmTbota equally soothtor to
tease and over-wroagiit nerves,
WHT DONT TOU TRY ITt
Uqmy end Il.M. R
INSIDE ROME
You may not know that the
British Eighth Army has started
to issue a Jewish news bulletin
for the Jewish servicemen .
Here is a report which this bul-
letin carries from Rome ... It
informs all Jewish men in the
army that the day Rome was
liberated, the seals were removed
from the doors of the two main
synagogues which had been
closed since last September .
The next day the Great Temple
was open for prayer ... It was
a great occasion for the commun-
ity, which was just beginning to
realize that they could once more
walks the streets as free citizens
... To the everlasting credit of
the People of Rome and the Ro-
man Catholic church, the lot of
the Jews had been made easier
by their truly Christian offers
of assistance and shelter Even
now, many still remain in the in-
stitutions which opened their
doors to hide them from the fate
of deportation to certain death
in Poland The full story of
the help given to our people by
the church, for obvious reasons,
cannot be told until after the
war ... As we advance north-
wards, the opportunities increase
of liberating further communi-
ties, as well as individuals in
concentration camps whom the
enemy may not have had time
to evacuate The economic
situation of some families in
Rome is precarious, owing to
their inability to secure employ-
ment during the German occu-
pation The Joint Distribu-
tion Committee is now function-
ing in Italy, and Hachshara cen-
tres for training the youth have
been set up The Great Syn-
agogue on the banks of the Tiber
is a masterpiece of synagogue
architecture, and was designed
by the same architect who built
the Royal Opera House Be-
low it is another tiny crypt-like
synagogue, which continued to
be used by the Jews of Rome
after last Rosh Hashana ... It
has a most interesting marble
fountain, many hundreds of years
old The Synagogue in Via
Balbo is now the Jewish Military
Synagogue, and the first Sab-
bath services there were con-
ducted by the Rev. E. Urbach .
Leghorn (Livorno) has some very
beautiful synagogues, whilst the
Great Synagogue in Florence is
one of the most ornate in Europe
. Jews were encouraged to
settle in Florence in the 15th cen-
tury by Lorenzo the Magnificent,
and there are now about 5,000
there, L e g h o r n's community
numbering about the same .
There was a community at An-
cona in the Middle Ages, and
it was there that 3 Jews and a
Jewess were burned at the stake
during the persecution of the
Maranos by the Inquisition in the
16th century .
TWO LANDS
One of the best novels of the
season is Ellin Berlin's, "Land I
Have Chosen," just published by
Doubleday, Doran The book
shows up the rich and greedy
in America who are ready to do
Business with Hitler ... It also
gives an excellent idea of how
the Nazis and their agents were
operating in America's "high so-
ciety." and how they had been
accepted there prior to the out-
break of the war All Nazi
methods of cruelty against Jews,
of getting ransom in America for
Jews held in Germany, of spy-
ing on Americans, of desecrating
Jewish cemeteries in America
are impressively revealed in this
book The novel is built
around two central figuresan
American girl to whom money
means everything, and a Ger-
man-born successful actress to
whom freedom and humanity
means everything The ac-
tress has great opportunities in
Hitler's Germany, but is disgust-
ed with Nazism after seeing how
brutally her Jewish friends are
treated She leaves for Amer-
ica with her husband, and does
not know that her husband is
a Nazi agent ... It does not take
her long to discover, however,
that the man whom she loves
and to whom she is married is
her enemy who plotted the mur-
der of her grandmother She
also discovers, to her great satis-
faction, that her grandmother
was Jewish something which
the Nazis have kept a secret be-
cause this "Jewish grandmother"
had given Germany a son whose
poem they adopted as the best
expression of German spirit be-
fore they established that he was
of Jewish origin The picture
of wealthy American youth is
not very flattering The Ger-
man actress leaves her Nazi hus-
band and chooses America as her
land, but the rich American girl,
who is greedy for money and
comfort, marries the Nazi and
chooses to leave for Hitler's Ger-
many rather than live in "Roose-
velt's America." .
USEFUL FIGURES
Though no exact data is avail-
able, it is estimated that Jews
in America are now contributing
an average of ten million dollars
each month for Jewish philan*
thropic and cultural work .
This makes an average of two
dollars per American Jew, wo-
men and children included .
The above sum does not include
the contributions which Ameri-
can Jews are making to the Red
Cross, U. S. O., and other similar
institutions And speaking of
contributions, the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds estimates that the aver-
age increase of Jewish fund-rais-
ing campaigns now completed
is 26 percent over last year .
Gains range from 1.8 per cent
to 108.1 percent, with Stockton,
California achieving the latter
figure Chicago's Jewish Char-
ities reports $725,000 as against
$644,000 last year Hartford,
Conn., announces $410,000 as com-
pared with $280,000 in 1943 .
Worcester, Mass., reports an in-
crease of more than 77 percent
. Elizabeth, N. J., shows an in-
crease of 67 percent Minne-
apolis has not completed its cam-
paign yet, but is already 83 per-
cent ahead Jacksonville, Fla.,
and Duluth, Minn., are about 50
percent ahead .
Ask Took Local
DiUiiliinn
ret the Beet
It Costs Ho Mote
OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA
KOSHER ZION
SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS
Dellolous Corned Beef
Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meets
7th and Normal Awe. Chleaae





I









< '
PAGE SIX
^JewlstncrkUan
ran^njiY:21.1944
Our Film Folk .
By HELEN ZIGMOND
Copyright, 1944, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc.
Timely as tomorrow's news-
reel is "The Hitler Gang." It
is just the medicine the Ameri-
can public needs at this time
when many are falling into a
cozy daze of complacency about
the war. The sharp issues of
why we fight, of how the con-
flagration started, are now more
than slightly blurred by the
smoke of battle. When victory
looks sure when murmers
arise about appeasement and
dealing gently with the Germans
. when we fearuflly suspect
that even the Nazi leaders may
escape punishment then it
is well to review the facts.
A must picture for those who
like their history straight. "The
Hitler Gang" is so crammed full
of facts that even those who
thought themselves well-inform-
ed are likely to be startled, it
is all based on documentary ma-
terial ... is accurate to the last
detail, "insofar as decency will
permit," adds the foreword.
It deals with Hitler's rise to
power from 1918 to 1935 .
does not tlmch at a frank discus-
sion ill the .lews in Hitler's mur-
derous scheme reveals how
and why he chose them for his '
scapegoat.
Time has a way of eradicating
murders as well as mountains.
We believe this picture should
be mandatory film fare for all |
those sitting at the Peace Table.
It also should be preserved in
some age-proof vault for future
historians. Lest they forget .
partment to get them. "Be sure
they're real Irishmen,'' he re-
minded, and added as an after-
thought, "and get a few Hawsh-
iansto protect me!'
With a few hours' notice .
at the request of the Treasury
Department Eddie Cantor
peeled off his coat and mas-
terfully-ceremonied a bond ral-
ly. Sold SI02,000,000 worth.
David Selznick, while a dele-
Kate to the Republican conven-
tion, wanted to test Chicago's
preview pulse took a print
ol his newly-completed "Since
You Went Away" flashed it
unexpectedly 0 n Chicago
screens and got a very en-
thusiastic reaction.
They tell it about Robert Cum-
mings: Hollywood was his goal,
but he decided an apprentice
ship on Broadway would pave
It was no RO Mov-
didn't give him a
English actors were in
So he went to Lon-
a British name
accent. Still no
.At Joint Commencement Exercises of Yeshiva College, the only college of liberal art and science in th n
Stales conducted under Jewish auspices, and the Teachers Institute, an honorary degree was conferred l?
Jacques ll.icl.nn.inl, internationally renowned mathematician and relative of the late Captain kllmJrtS. .'
(I. to r.) Dr. Moses L. Isaacs. Dean of Yeshiva College, Prof. Hadamard, Dr. Samuel Belkin; President ofvl
College, Hon. Samuel Levy, Chairman of the Board of Director*, and Dr. Pinkhos Chur i 1)
and Yeshiva
of the Teachers Institute.
the way.
ietown
tumble.
demand.
don, acquired
and an Oxford
jobs. One day he met a pro-
ducer w h o w a s impressed.
"You've got the good looks and
the personalitybut say, could
you learn to Bpeak American?''
"I'll try." answered Cummings
dryly) He got the contract and
a film career.
It would be hard to equal the
non-actine cinematicareer of Kit-
ty Carlisle. Forevermore under
contract, she is. up till now. the
Kitty without a Kamera. How-
ever, she came to town this week
for a part In "Hollywood Can-
teen."
Cheerio' Walda Winchell is
Toni Eden for all future fan mail.
Filling in a studio questionnaire,
she said her most terrible mo-
ment is "when Papa is in a
temper."
Grisha Ratoff was preparing a
fight scene for "When Irish Eves
Are Smiling." He needed 300
extras. Ordered the casting dt-
Hollywoodoings: The S. S.
Benjamin Warner slid down the
ways this week the last Lib-
erty ship to be made. It ear-
ned on its hull the name of
every employee in the shipyard.
Benjamin Warner's eldest daugh-
ter .md a grand-daughter were
the sponsor. Danny Kave has
been signed by Pabst for Blue
Ribbon Town will replace
Groucho. who asked for his re-
lease Kaye doesn't go into ac-
tion until January. The wife of
Al Shean (of the famous Galla-
gher and Shean team) passed
from these scenes. She was also
an aunt of the Four Marxes. Wal-
ter Wanger was elected presi-
dent of the Dartmouth Alumni.
fust cinemalite to be so honor-
ed.
Miss Madalyn Halpern. bride-
elect of Capt. Stanley Wise, Jr..
was the honor guest of a bridge
party and shower given bv Miss
Ruth Greene and Mrs. Richard
Krause at the norm of Mi ^
tin ne, 611 27th St.. Wednes-
day nieht. Guests included Miss
iMyra Mirsky, Miss Roslyn Grun-
er, Mrs. Sam M> ina, Miss Far-
ilyn Lee. Mi-s Dorothy Dubbin,
Miss Shirley Barash Miss An-
nette Dubbin and Miss Yeta
Greenberg.
Congregation Beth El held
their regular semi-monthly meet-
ing at Seller Memorial Hall
Tuesday night with President I.
Glasser presiding. Matters of
importance were discussed and
preparations for the high holi-
day- wiv made. The Friday
night services wire held at the
Synagogue, Jack Kapner offi-
ciated assisted by Don Good-
mark. Mrs. Al Moss was host-
ess. Beth-El Sisterhood was
host at a card party Wednesday
night.
"Room 10" at the Jewish
Community Center, Washing-
ton, D. d with all equipment,
has been turned over to the
local Red Croat chapter as an
outright gift. Here home
nursing classes are held for
persons of all faiths. Above:
corner of "Room 10" with
class in progress, Mrs. Elias
Gelman, Red Cross nurse-
instructor, in foreground.
Right: entrance to Commun-
ity Center, Nurse Gelman
and members of a class.
Photo American Red Cross.
Fne nds of Mrs. I. Leo Rader
of Belie Glade will be glad to
know that she is gradually im-
proving from .. si i ion- illness of
four months. She is now out
ot the hospital and Staying al
the Salt Air Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Schut/er have
as their guests their daughter
and her two children.
ALFAR
CRCflMERY CO.
Fr 1m BMt ka Dairy
Produclti
WEST PALM BEACH
MUXCREAM-ICE CREAM
Drink
COCA
COLA
Coca Cola Bottling
Company
of
West Palm Beach
Florida
WINNERS IN AZA JEWISH 1-ACT PLAY WRITING CONTEST
Sr'nn/o'S''" !ght).' Cim'inn;"' Sunday Schooi teacher, won
1 ',' '"S' nl7' ^'-^t Playwriting contest on a Jew.sh
, tun l"sorod ^y Aleph Zad.k Aleph, B'n.., B'nth youth organi-
B! haml ^raSS W'V"' Wom,'"'s Supreme Council of B'na.
a. I0? So?- frj&sr&si 9ssa t i,ah;
former staff member of the Anti-Defamation Leag
(center). New York.
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
CHAM
IcMturla* raw
DaJrlaa
. Palm Beach County.
Rationally Faxnoua Southern
ducta and Ioa
AS NEAR TO TOU AS YOUR PHORT
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
LEGAL NOTICES
Nojlc-c is hereby tivi n
deralgned, rtealrlni to enaaT. to 12
neaa under the ftetiffiS^JL1*
BUPEKIOR DELICATESSEN
In"",1,!;.' onfnecned'^ H?
< "ii-i-uit Court
Ida,
of tru-
er I >:>.!.
i
cleric ..f th,
totintj-. Plot.
6/30 7/7-14-2I-2K
IRVING PINRHAM
IN THE I'' ilNTV JfrXIR-B Pi
IN AND FOR HADE CoVntT
Florida, in probate '
No. IS1I2
1"1}t.: ,SSTATEi '"'' LAWRENCE
KAY CORCM, Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditor) and All
HuvIiik i lain.- ... I >. iiiiiinis Aaaiaat
Said Batate
VOU, and each nf you, nn-hereby I
notified and required to praatBI
clalma and detnanda h-h you or
either c,r you, rnaj
Mule c.f LAWRENCE |;\Y CORUJI
deceaaed, late of Dad* County. Flor-
ida, to the Hon W K B
County Judu.- of Dade County, ami
file tln> same- in his nffli-e In the
County Courthnuae In Itade i
Florida. within eight i.ilmdir
inoiiihs from the- date c,f the fir [
publication hereof Bald dali
li-inaiicl.s to ent;in the legal aMr.- j
>f the clalmani and te- i- iwoa to I
anil presented aa aforesaid, i
will be barred See Sect ion
the I til Probate Art
Kate June 17, A D. !M4.
KITH CORUM
Aa Admlnistiat: i\ c.f the- Batate of
LAWRENCE RAT CORUM
I l.'CC.-t .1
MAX R SILVER
Attorney for Administratrix
6'30 7/7-14-tl
Notice- is hereby gtVM thr, the
underalgned, dealrlna to t-ngaac In
bualneaa undei the fictitious lame of
Al.'s FRIENDLY SUNDRIES, at
2420 B. W, I7tn Ave., Miami. Flor-
ida, Intend to reglater said name in
th.- office '-r the Cleric of the |
t'oui t ol Dade County, Florida
ALHERT WKINK1.
LENA WEINER
Mil.TON A FRIEDMAN
Attorney f.ci Appllcantl
6/30 7/7-14-21 -28
NoUepe is hereby given that theI
underalgned, dealrlna lo eap
lell-llll-ss Ullcll-I 111! flCtltlOUl I
SI'SSMAS'S and SI'SSMAN'S LOAN!
COMPANY. NOT INC al -"' M
.Miami Ave Miami FlorW
to reglater aaid nan i th
the Cleric ol the cin II Cdurt
I ij\de "ounts. l-'i< t Ida
MEYER SILHERSTEIN
JOSEPH SCHAFFER
MILTON A FRIEDMAN
Attorney for aim
E ;;ci t i-H-SI-ZS
hat I
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
Ni ITICE IS HEREBY f!l\E?>
the umleralgni il, de I g
In liualneae Ui
of HOTEL DETROIT lnt
-., I),.- -aid
Clerh ol the Clreull
County, Ploi Ida ,
M \ri:ie-i: Ll ;
SAMl'EL COHE>
MYERS a> IIEI.M VN
Attorneyti foi Pi II.....
e; M.S0 7 7-ll-:'l _________i
"Notice is hereb;
underalgned. dealrlni n [
bualneaa undei the fletitlou*.name p
ELEANORS ri..\cK *, j,
7lrth st. Miami. P
register nald name- In ta
the Clerh ccf th* Clroui
Dade County, Florida.
JOSEPH
MARY B
nti-nil

Court
i:\A7.r.
McBWPE
part
LEON KAPLAN
Ittornev ror Applii !~
7 M-M8/4-11-18
IN THE COUNTY" J1 M','f..vTT,
IN and TOR i;^,;.,.'1
Kl.riltlDA IN IT.'ertAriv
No. 15171
In Re: ROTATE OF HENRI
OAUAdHKK. I1';" TOpS
NOTICE TO CREDTORi.
TO All Credit.)is and A
Mavtnj claims i.i leinndA
Said Eat ate: ,.r- wlW
v... a,i each oOou. *&*
uhi.h J2J
aa*"*1,
notified and required "' ,'.h v.-u. orl
elainiH and detnanda "' ,,, iMl
either of you, mai h*v*AffiIoH|
eatau "f HENRY ',\,'|,V \
d. eased lati of Miami. D ;
Florida, to the Hon w ,-.,mt-. "I
County Judge of Dad |."'ln ,y
file the aame In hi"
Count) Courthouae In >'
I--I. ,i.i... within elfht^calj"*'poWlej-i
from the daM of "" U'.,! irn'W*|
ten >.-,.-..f Bald ''':. '.. of t"*l
t.. emu.,!,, th.- i.-K-'1 '' ". .""'" "".til
clalmani and '"',sW''r"L wiiiJSl
vented at afore.....I. "J.J*", ih* I*
ImtTed Se. Section
I'rohnte Art
Date July It i''1', ..:Iif:h
MARIE (iAl.L* /'KhC"- "I
An Admlnletralrlx '' "' .er l
HENRY < i.vi-'-A"
1.....MHI-ll
MAX" R SILVER ,:wlr.trl
Attorney foi Admlalatrai
T/M-21-28 8,4
v***


^yjULY^
1944
+Jew 1st fhrldiam
^ttWff^ttasttwa
PAGE SEVEN
*
SERVICE
r^ r-\ ?\
PARADE!
INFORMATION WANTED
The Greater Miami Army and
N-vv Committee needs addi-
.nal information about the
t10^ of the following listed
gw now m the service of their
Sry. Addresses, family re,
SSips. branch of service.
f\, awards and other data per-
SSt tasked so that the War
plrds Committee will have a
Sete and correct file of those
"en and women now in the
Zmed fores Your immediate
rid full cooperation is requested.
Tall or write War Records of-
to Jewish Welfare Board. 1567
S W 5th St.. phone 9-1323. or
^ Jewish Flondian, Miami 18.
Fla. phone 2-1141.
Abele. Charles
Adler. Laurence
Alper. Irwin L.
Aronowitz, Sidney
August. Leslie
Balik, Joseph
Balik. Oldncli
Barasch. Irving I.
Berman, Sam
Berman, Seymour
Bemer, Louis
Bernstein. S. H.
Blank. Mayer
Blum. H. E.
Blum, Irving
Boniske, M.
Bruner, Ben
Coplan. Milton Dr.
Dan. Jack
Davidson. E. L.
Drucker, Louis
Drucker. Nathan
Dubbin. Herbert
Erleman, Phillip
Eisenberg. Daniel
Eisenber. David
Epstein. Robert
Erwin. Jack D.
Feldman. William
Feuer. Marshal
Fields. Joseph
Finkel, Lyman
Fishbein, I L
Forman, Israel S.
Fox. Al
Frank. Leonard
Frank, Lester
Frankel, Samuel Benj.
Freedman, Bernie
Fnedman, Cornelius
Furman. Morris
Giasser, Seymour
Goodson. Bernard L.
Goldblatt. Julius
Goldman, Irving
Goldsmith. Jerry
Gottfried. Theadore
Gottlieb. Richard
Green, Marvin L.
Greenberg, Charles
Greenberg, Hyman
Greene. Fred C.
Greenwald, Martin
Gross. Nathan
Herman, Alfred
Hester. Harold D.
Hoffman. Robt. Paul
Hornick, George
Hornick, Martin
Hyman, Leonard
Hyman, Sidney
Israels. Edward
Jacobs. Fred
Jacobs, Phillip
Jacobs. Walter
Josepher, Sidney
Jovotosky, Murray
Kafka. Daniel
Kahn, Herman
Kantar. Jay B.
Kanton. Sol
Kapchan, Lewi Victor
Kaplan, David M.
Karah, Irvin
Karp, Jerry
Katz. Charles
Katz, Ely R.
Kivitt. Saul
Koller. Daniel
Lambert, Stanley M.
Lange, Edward H.
Lehrman, Abraham Samuel
Leibesman, Irwin W.
Leibman, David
Levin, Edward Harry
Levin, Solomon
Levine. Sam
Levinson, Rose Lawson
Lifsey, Julian H.
Lincoln, Lee
Lint/. Melvin
Linsitz, Morton
Littman, Morton
Marbach, Charles
Margolis, Herbert
Marks. Bert Wayne
Maurer. Harry
Mayor, Bill
Mayors, Nathan
Mazur, Ben
Meis, Bernard
Medelson, LeVine
Meyer. Baron D. Hirsch
Meyer, Fred S.
Michaels. Morton
Milberg, Edmund
Miller. Charles
Mindelbaum, Seymour
Nadische. Samuel L.
Nathan, Julius
Fill Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS," Army-
Navy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973, Miami 18, Florida
Name............_.....________
Home Address......________
Street
Birth Date
Serial No-
City
State
Birthplace_____
Civilian Occupation-
Date Entry
In Service.....___
City State
. Marital Status----------
Bianch of Service_____________
Full name of nearest Win______
Relationship________Address.
Information Transmitted by___
Telephone number.
Date
_______Discharged.....------
________Rank or Rating-
Neham. Jack
Ornstein. Hubert
Ossip, Albert
Oxenberg, Leonard
Pallot. Albert E.
Pallot, Norton
Redinbaugh. Donald
Richter. Alfred C.
Rood, Joseph
Rosen, Jack
Rosendorf. Howard
Rosenstock, Sidney
Rosenthal, Bob
Rosenthal, David K.
Rosenthal, Sandy
Rothlein. Martin L.
Ruble, Theodore
Rubins, Hy
Sandier, Sidney
Saslaw, Samuel S.
Sauls, Richard M.
Scher, Stanley
Schupler, Moses
Schwartz, Moses
Schwartz. Harold
Schwartz. Richard L.
Seeger, Harold
Seitlin. Emanuel
Seitlin, Louis
Selcznick, Zomps
Serkin, Bernie
Serkin. Emanuel
Sidle. Bruz
Silverman, Arthur
Simon, Jack
Simon, Theodore
Solomon, Harold
Solomon, Irving
Somberg. Eugene
Spector, Elmer
Steinhauer, Alfred
Stern, Morton H.
Stone. Leonard
Susner. David Stone
Tendrich. Max
Traurig, Bob
Turner, Jack
Tschida. Leo J.
Wasman, Milton
Weitz, Robert
Werblow. Chas. Dr.
Weiner, Murray
Wolfe, Sigmund
Wolfson. Gerald J.
Wollock. Isidore
Wolpert, Adriam Henry
Zohn. Murray
Zuckerman, W. I.
Ackerman. Ira J.
Allen. Philip
Azuz, Alex
Azuz, Marvin
Altman. William J.
Band. Caroll
Bandel, Dulcie
Baumann, Harold E.
Beck. Richard E.
Bender, Bob
Berk. I. B.
Block. Irwin
Blumberg, Allan
Blumenthal, Maurice
Boardman, Edward F.
Brannan, Max
Braunstein, Moses
Broida, Paul
Broida, Saul
Bronner, Richard
Bronstein, Sanford K.
Chaefsy, Herman
Cohen, Joel Z.
Coopersmith, A.
Cowen, Raymond
Curtis, David
Dechovitz, David
Epstein, Irving
Fishman, Lester
Frank, Morton
Freeh, Harry E.
Freeman, William
Fuller, Bernard J., Jr.
Gardner, Layad
Gettis, Justin
Gittleman, Jack
Giasser, Samuel
Glickfield, Lester
Gildcn, William
Goldfein, David S.
Greenstein, Arnold
Gross, I.
Hankoff. Ted
Hanson, Howard
Horenstein, Milton S.
Hubsch, Ralph C.
Jacobs, Ernest J.
Jacoby, William E.
Kaufman, Henry
Keoski, Charles
WAR RECORDS COMMITTEE
NAT ROTH, Chalrmn
FRED SHOCHET
MRS. GEORGE M. COHEN
MAURICE GROSSMAN
JENNIE H. ROTFORT
NATHAN ROTHBERQ
J. w. B. Director
OFFICERS
SAM BLANK, CHAIRMAN
MONTE SELIQ. Vice-Chairman
JOSEPH A. BERMAN, Sec.
Executive Committee
Mre. Max Dobrln, Ben B. Goldman.
Maunice Groetman. Louia Helmao,
Or. Jacob H. Kaplan, Mr*. Murry
Koven, Harry Markowjtx. Alex-
ander F. M*Uer, at Roth. Fred
Shochet, Milton Slrkin, Joaaph
Stein, Mra. Herman Wallach. cart
Welnkle, George Wolpert, Harry
Zukernfck.
Noting ThU Page to the Efforts of the Anny-Mavy Committee. Made Possible Through
the Co-Operation of
COWEN'S SHOE STORES
155 E- Flagler St Ml Lincoln Rd.
FDCOT SYSTEM
1114 N. E. 2nd Avenue
JACK C. JAYSON
Miami
PUBLIC GAS CO.
7200 N. W. 7th Avenue
DONALD LAVIGNEUNIFORMS
n* N. E. Second Avenue
MIAMI RUG CO.
100 S. Miami Avenue
SYBIL'S WOMEN'S APPAREL
76 S. E. lit Streot
ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN &
RESTAURANT
170 N. W. Fifth Street
RICHTER'S JEWELRY CO.. INC.
160 E. Flagler Street
SEA ISLE HOTEL
3001 Collins Avenue. Miami Beach
RUBINSTEIN'S
WOMEN'S APPAREL
1026 Lincoln Rd- Miami Baach
NANKIN'S SHOE STORE
1S8 E Flagler Street Miami
ANN'S IMPORTERS
714 Lincoln Road
Ketive, Seymour
Kimmel, Alvin
Kirkman, Samuel L.
Klein. Don
Klinger, Harvey
Kott, Irwin
Krassen, Arthur J.
Kreisberg, Irving
Lazarowitz, Leon J.
Leinster, Malcolm
Lewis, Leonard
Manheim, Gloria
Mann, Bob
Margulis, Edward J.
Miller. Council
Miller. Robert
Morris. Samuel
Moss. Julius
Oster. Allen
Platkin, Stanley W.
Pomerance, Jos. B.
Resser, Harold
Rubenstein, Martin
Rutansky, Victor
Schwartz. Leonard
Simons, Ted
Simpson, Harry H.
Singer, Larry
Sudlow, Henry T.
Sudlow. P. A.
Temple, John C.
Wagner, Silvia
Wallich, Leonard
Weiskopf, Dennis
Zwitman. Colman A.
KILLED IN ACTION
Pvt. Herbert Glazeroff. 19, a
former University of Miami
student has been killed in ac-
tion in Italy, the War depart-
ment reported.
The youth, who had aspired
to be a college professor,, had
been listed missing in action
since Dec. 3, 1943.
He entered service in March,
1943, and was head of a crew
of gunners with an infantry
unit.
He was an honor student at
the University of Miami where
he had completed three years'
work on his English major.
Special memorial services
were said in his memory last
Saturday at Beth David syna-
gogue with Rabbi Max Sha-
piro officiating. The casualty
was active in junior congrega-
tion activities and served as
junior reader of the Torah.
Survivors include his par-
ents. Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Glaz-
eroff. 340 S. W. 6th Ave.
MISSING IN ACTION
Sgt. Murray Moskowitz, 19,
an aerial gunner in the Ar-
my Air Forces, has been miss-
ing in action in the European
area since May 28.
A graduate of Miami Beach
High school, he attended the
University of Miami before en-
tering the service.
A sister, Mrs. Clair Berko-
witz, lives at 1568 Drexel Ave-
Miami Beach. His parents.
)Corp. and Mrs. Harry Kapchan.
are in Texas. Corp. Kapchan
is a member of the medical
corps stationed at Camp Bark-
ley.
A brother, Corp. Harry Mos-
kowitz, has been overseas
with an armored division 28
months; is serving in the Eu-
ropean area.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Levinson,
1906 S. W. 21st St., have received
word that their son, Pvt. Harold
Levinson, has arrived safely
somewhere in the South Pacific.
Pvt. Irving Zisner, 63, whose
wife lives in Miami Beach, was
killed in action June 3. in Italy,
the War department advises.
Mrs. Zisner has 'oeen living
with her mother. Mrs. Bessie
Teller, 242 Washington Ave.,
since February.
Pvt. Zisner, who was at-
tached to an infantry regi-
ment, went overseas last Feb-
ruary after about five months
service in this country.
Milton Zohn, S3/c, who has
just completed his boot training
at Camp Perry, Virginia, has
been here on a ten day furlough
with his family and mother,
Mrs. Sophie Zohn. His brother.
Murry Zohn, AMM3/c, who is
stationed at Sanford Naval Air
Station, joined the family over
the week-end.
Pvt. Frederick W. Jacobs is
home on furlough from Lincoln
Nebr., where he will report lat-
er for assignment to a combat
crew.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. J. I. Ja-
cobs, 1967 S. W. Eighth St.. he
entered the Army Air Force
more than a year ago. He spent
nine months in navigation train-
ing at San Marcos, Tex., and
while enrolled in aerial gunnery
at Laredo, Tex., won -expert
medals in rifle, pistol and car-
bine.

Among Mamians serving with
the 15th Army air force in Italy
who have been awarded decora-
tions is Second Lt. Paul G. Rice,
27, who won the first Oak Leaf
Cluster to the Air Medal for
meritorious achevement as a
B-24 bomber during assaults
against Ploesti, Vienna. Steyr,
Toulon and other targets.
Sol Halpert Storekeeper first
class. United States Navy, is
now stationed in Miami. His
brother, Cpi. Stanton Halpert.
who has been overseas for
twenty-six months, is now serv-
ing in New Guinea. Sol and
Stanton are the sons of Mr. and
Mrs. S. N. Halpert, 1761 S. W.
15th Street.
From the Miami area promot-
ed to the rank of major among
the recent advancements of ser-
vicemen for Dade County, is
Israel Edwin Boniske, 1802 S.
W. 21st Ter., a member of the
marines; Arthur Daniel Slote,
1255 N. E. 95th St.; Leo Braun.
1642 S. W. 20th St.; Sidney Shep-
ard, 1573 Euclid Ave., Miami
Beach, on duty in England, were
all promoted to first lieutenants.
Among men from the Miami
area now at Army Air Forces re-
distribution station No. 2 in Mi-
ami Beach for reassignment pro-
cessing after completing tours of
duty in theaters of operation is
Cpl. Louis P. Rotfort 38, 2951 S.
W. First Ave., an operations
clerk in Italy for 16 months.
ABOARD A COAST GUARD-
MANNED TRANSPORT, SOME-
WHERE IN THE ATLANTIC
(Special)"Guard us from the
perils of the waves and the
dangers of the waters, from
tempests and storm, and grant us
favoring winds ......".
There was no mention of enemy
U-boats and planes in this prayer
for a safe voyage, offered by
some 125 Jewish officers and men
Coast Guardsmen. Marines and
soldiersin a special departure
service aboard this vessel, but
the thought of those dangers was
upppermost in the minds of the
petitioners as they lifted their
voices in supplication.
Life belts fastened around their
waists, they listened intently to
the words of Chaplain Frank
Newman of the Port of Embark-
ation as he drew a parallel be-
tween the bitter vegetable of the
Passover Seder service, eaten in
remembrance of the trying days
through which the Israelites
passed before their liberation
from Egypt, and the bitter days
through which the Jewish people
now are passing.
"Only those are deserving of
liberation," said Chaplain New-
man, "who taste the bitterness
of their present situation and
are ready to do all in their power
to hasten the day when men shall
again be free.'
With a blue and white talice
draped around his shoulders.
Chaplain Newman led in the re-
citing of numerous prayers and
Biblical passages, some in Eng-
lish, others in the ancient He-
brew. Then came a hymn, and
voices rose clear and strong,
drowning out an announcement
inadvertently made over the
ship's "Donald Duck," the public
address system. The worshippers
sat on long metal benches only
recently cleared of mess gear.
"Lord our God, God of our
fathers Abraham, Isaac and Ja-
cob, great God, all powerful and
awe-inspiring," the uniformed
congregation prayed in closing,
"may it by Thy will that Thou
mayest calm the sea from its
raging so that its waves may be
still and Thou wilt bring us to
our destination safe and sound
and without delay. For Thine is
supreme dominion over all ... "


I
r
ii'lE



PAGE EIGHT
rJtnisti Meridian
""DAY. July 21
B'NAI B'RITH
NOTES
-by-
MARX FEINBERG
Last Tuesday evening at Beth
David approximately 20 mem-
bers were present at a regular
meeting of the Lodge and that
particular meeting proved to be
the most interesting. At that
time four members of Sigma Rho
Chapter of A. Z. A. conducted
a panel discussion which was
followed by a symposium on the
problems of the Jewish youth
in the present and post war
worlds. It was remarkable to
hear these young boys of 15 and
16 years of age discuss the ma-
ture problems of anti-Semitism,
vocational equality, equal par-
ticipation and veterans' occupa-
tional problems. The subject
matter was handled expertly and
reflected much thought and
study. The questions from the
floor were stimulating and ener-
getic and the boys were not
phased in giving their versions
of the proper answers. I ex-
press the sentiments of all pres-
ent when I say that the meeting
could have continued into the
wee hours of the morning with-
out regret. The chair was forced
to close the meeting around 11
o'clock over the protests of not
only the members present but
the boys themselves. Refresh-
ments were served afterwards
and the favorable comments
have not yet ceased to reach my
ears. It is a pity that this cul-
-CORDON-
FUNERAL HOME
710 S. W. 12th AV. MIAMI
TEL. 3-3431
Moderate Cents Always
Within the Means of
Individual Circumstances
"YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME"

Worthy and Deserves
Your Full Support and
Recommendation

SERVING MIAMI BEACH
AND MIAMI

EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH
24-HOUR
Ambulance Service
I WANT MY MILK
And Be Sura It's
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
6200 N. W. 32nd Straat
tural aspect of our oganization
should have been neglected by
our tremendous membership. I
have said of you members .who
were not present and I repeat
myself: "It was your loss."
Same confusion has arisen re-
garding the boat ride scheduled
for the night of July 25th. It
seems that the cards which were
mailed to the membership for
reservations have been returned
and some are unsigned. Then
again, several members have ig-
nored the publicity by request-
ing four or five reservations for
friends. If reiteration be neces-
sary. I call your attention to the
fact that you are only allowed
to bring your wife and, if un-
married, only one guest. If you
are married, and prefer to bring
some one other than your wife,
this is not a question to be dis-
cussed here. Also my attention
is called to the fact that many
members are writing in for res-
ervations who not only have
failed to pay this year's dues,
but are delinquent for lust year.
To say that this is presumptuous
would be an understatement. So.
please, if you wish to attend.
follow this procedure: (1) Make
lire your dues are paid through
1944; (2) Mail in a signed re-
quest lor reservations to the
B'nai B'rith office for yourself
and one guest; (3) If you are
eligible be at the city yacht
basin, 4th Street and the Bay, in
MiamiPier 5'2. Seven Seas and
Pier 7 Boat Biscayne, not lat-
er than 8:30 p. m.
The Lodge is preparing to un-
dertake a tremendous good-will
project which has been endorsed
by the A.D.L. and has been suc-
cessfully follewed in many dis-
tricts throughout the country.
Since Miami is the center of a
huge naval district, our activity
in this project will be strictly
from a naval standpoint. The
project consists of the Lodge
sponsoring a naval vessel under
the B'nai B'rith Ship Service
Committee. The plan involves
the supplying of all of the needs
and necessities of one particular
naval vessel in our city. The
officers and complement of that
particular ship will be advised
that the B'nai B'rith, and partic-
ularly Sholem Lodge of Miami,
will be its sponsoring organiza-
tion and whenever any needs
arise on board they will be re-
; ferred to our Ship Service Com-
i mittee. All recreational and so-
c"iay equipment and supplies will
be furnished by Sholem Lodge.
The service may be extended to
where members of the crew and
officers alike may consult with
members of Sholem Lodge re-
garding any problem which may
arise dealing with their families
or social relations. Volunteer
lawyers may be enlisted together
with doctors and other profes-
sional men to lend counsel and
advice to the officers and men.
The enormity of this project can-
not be realized until its practical
application. It will involve a
tremendous expense both in time
and money and if it should be
undertaken, we would not want
to.e derelict in our duties. The
aid ot'the auxiliary will be in-
valuable. As this project devel-
ops, you will be advised through
this medium and through your
bulletins.
The A.D.L. has undertaken a
commendable program in the
auxiliary by enlisting selective
members for a study of prob-
lems faced by that arm of our
organization. Approximately 25
to 30 women have evinced an
interest by attending special
Tf" Kw ,?onductod bv Brother
Alex MiHer and assisted by
Brother George Talianoff. We
Know that the emanations of this
group can only be constructive
nf ,LWkU1!J1Kc t0 have a list
of the birthdays of our mem-
bers so that the Lodge can re-
member them. Kindly call the
and give us your birth
In The Synagogues
Of Greater Miami
S.ivlc.s for the w.'.k-aml mii
nounced by ti.- Oreater Miami area
ai.- aa follows:
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION.
Conservative, 135 N. W. 3rd Ave..
Miami.I'n.ia> evening aervlcea at
7:i5, Saturday morning at y '"
At the Saturday morning services,
Alfred, son of Mr and Mis Morris
siii.. iman. will become bar mltavan
Notes Of
Y. M, H. A.
-by-
SAM SILVER
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION,
Orthodox, 311 Washington Ave.. Mi-
ami BeachPYlday evening servli
at 7:16 oYI.H'k. Saturday morning al
N:30. Cantor Maurice Mamche* will
chant that service, iiriiginuw School
Mon.lav through Friday, a. m. to
noon.
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COM.
MUNITY CENTER. Coniervative,
1415 Euclid Ave.Katiulna Bhabboa
Kri.lay evening at 7:16. Saturday
morning aervlcea at y. shaiosh s.-o-
doa eervlcei at 7:16 p. n, to be fol
lowed by evening prayers.
TEMPLE ISRAEL or MIAMI. Re-
form. 137 N. E. Hth St., Miami
Regular aervlcea Friday evening at
1:1a,
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CON-
GREGATION, Orthodox, 590 3. W.
17th Ave.. MiamiBervlcea sched-
uled for Friday at 7:16 V m. and
Saturday at 8 a. m. and 7:13 p. in.
S'halosh SeudOfl will be followed by
Ifaarh Dally services nt > SO a in.
and 7:-5 p. m.
General Membarahip Meeting
Planned
A general meeting of the en-
tire membership will be held
within the next few weeks. Ber-
nie Sterling, chairman of the
membership committee, has an-
nounced. The feature of the
evening will be a barbecue sup-
per for free. Two barbecue pits
have just been completed on the
"Y" grounds. Watch these col-
umns for announcement of the
exact date.
Homa Camp
The camp continues to flour-
ish. The children are having an
B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS TO HOLD
OPEN MEETING AT BEACH Y
excellent time. Prpc.
are rehearsing fortM lhe*
show that will be holt"10"51"
closing day of camp.h Wlffi J*
tails are incomplete at thi. de"
ing. the rumor is that th TX~
performance wil'lS c^ry ^fi
^Nations theme." mV^
and the Camp staff%fef
man who conducts the'joSj
brinClch\rttheHmcCiw,ii
SCHAAREI ZEDEK CONGREGA-
TION, Orthodox. 1545 S. W. 3rd St.,
Miami. Friday evening aervlcea be-
gin at 7:80, Saturday morning at 9
Mm. ha and Maariv al 7."" p in
Dally service! at 8:16 a. m, and 7 :w
i>. m.
BETH SHOLOM CENTER. Con.
servative, 761 41st St., Miami Beach.
Services are scheduled ("i PYlda)
evening al 7:16: Saturday morning
aervlcea win be held -t 9:3n.
HAT
HEN
HERE
The BZB Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Girls is holding an open
meeting on Tuesday evening,
July 25th, to obtain new mem-
bers. Any girl of high school
age interested is invited. The
meeting will be at the Miami
"Y" 1567 S. W. 8th Street.
i'i'lils column Is conducted by the
(Ireater Miami Jewish Federation In
cooperation with The Jewish Florld-
lan as a community eervlce. To Inform
the community of your organization's
activities and to avoid conflicts In
dates, phone 3-5411 and ask for
"Community Calendar." Notification
must reach Federation no later than
Tuesday for publication that week.)
Wednesday. July 28th
Workmen's Circle Branch No. 692,
executive committee meeting. 8:30
t>. m.
NEW ROOF
or
REPAIR OLD ROOF
No Down Payment
Small Monthly Payment
All Work Guaranteed
LANG ROOFING CO.
416 N. W. 79th St. 78-1009
DON'T LET MILDEW
RUIN YOUR PAINT JOB
MOLD-O-CIDE
(Non Poisonous)
Aids to remove and prevent Blue
Mold and Mildew
Sold by Leading Paint, Hardware
and Building Supply Dealers
MEDICINE CABINET
(TSatSSSIm
Try Alk.-S.lts.r
. -M.nuaa After" A ah
MsmUs. Art- Isdtgsll ru
prompt. ffsctlT*. (84 aad S8f.
ONEQDAY
ITAM I N B IAIH" '
OMB-ADAT ft_
tablets la the .
pits, taelees la the grey ka.
>TATE__K1AJ4I BEACH
MIAMI BEACH
HOMES AND INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor
sV.r?"W.r*i R"' E.tate atry,
806 Lincoln Rd.
Ph.: I.**
a-*. MI18I BBg.
JURYING
RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lots. Homes, Hotels
Apartment Houiei
M. GILLER
REALTOR
1448 Washington Avenut
PHONE 5-5875
When You Think of Real Ettati
Think Of
LEO EISENSTEIN
REALTOR
309 Lincoln Road Phone 5.(471
Dependable, Conscientious Service
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
89 N. W. 7th 8t. Ph. 8-7101
care for chronic sick, sen*.
Isscent eat eMerly peosU
8ANEL BEER. M. D., Directs*
Reasonable Priest
as*Large Beautiful Qrouneigna
YTr/wfc&f^*"""
.M/H'''"'"1
i*4
OHNERAL PAINTING
CLEAN WORK IMlNK iiy
BEST MECHANICS
FREE BSTIMATE8
NO JOH TOO LARGE OR
Too SMALL
J. D. fJII.HRKATH TAINT
CONTRACTOR
I'll. 3-0070; If no answer, 2-5105
office
date.
??JirS"pTi,iie atz of 510 S- w
22nd Road board member of
hSn ei.i f B na,' B"rith' who h^
been ill since last December, is
leaving Saturday for John Hop
kins Hospital. B'nai B'rith Wo-
men wish her a speedy and
complete recovery so that she
may again join us and be the
inspiration that she hac i..,"...
' been.
mat she has always
r.A,g j buy ls a War Bnd. Buy
^ and you will be paid later
$4.00 for every $3.00
DRINK PLENTY OF
Wat")
OELIVEnED TO TOUR HOWE
J-0ALL0K BOTTlE 50c
case of six ^
TABLE BOTTLES.......m
Plu Bottle Deposit >
PHONE 2-4128
BEFORE YOU BUY
see
LEON ELKIN
with
METROPOLITAN
u LIFE INS. CO.
Wot Boat Because Blffgsjt*
But-Blroe* Bocatue Beat
stfifth?^?* War Bnd*
still the best investment.
are
Advantages
of a
liJE federal
MORTGAGE
LOW RATES
BASY PAYMENTS
LONG TIME TO PAY
PROMPT SERVICE
. A HOME INSTITUTION
Deal With Vou*
LOCAL. FRIENDLY
INSTITUTION
I =- """resources over $10,000,000
, MM FEIIEIUL
4- ao.iH IA11 "t
luA/MMMmmmm
**2v