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The Jewish Floridian ( August 18, 1944 )

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ihJewislb-IEIIiDipidliiaun ^-THE JEWISH UNITY \ MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1944 PRICE 10 CENTS REFUSING VISAS Stockholm. (JTA) The Swedish radio reported that Germany refuses to issue transit visas to Jews leaving Hungary or Sweden with the permission '( he Hungarian authorities. Of approximately 500 Jews eligible to leave Budapest for Sweden under the terms announced recently by Admiral Nicholas Horthy, the Regent of Hungary. only two have been given transit visas by the Germans, the Swedish broadcast said. The Swedish Ministry of Foreign Affairs is continuing its efforts to secure more transit permits from the German authorities the broadcast said. It is reported that during the first week of August in Budapest a census of non-Jews living in buildings marked with a yellow star was taken, indicating that Jews still reside in these buildings. Hungarian newspapers reaching here report that the police in Budapest have for the first time recruited Jewish boys for air raid rescue work. Jewish women are also being accepted now for this work. They are sent back to their ghettos before the curfew arrives. Allied planes according to the Hungarian papers continue to drop leaflets over Hungary warning the population against participating in antiJewish atrocities. JEWISH YOUNG MEN RETURN HOME AFTER FIGHTING THE NAZIS Moscow, (JTA) — About 300 Jewish young men and women who fled from Vilna during the German occupation and formed a partisan unit which won repute | under the name of "The Aveng-1 ers" are now back in Vilna as | civilians adjusting themselves to i normal life, it was reported in | the Moscow press this week. Soviet correspondents visiting Vilna spoke to many of the Jewish youngsters and describe the heroism and ingenuity displayed by these partisans who harrased the German military for about three years in the vicinity of Vilna, blowing up bridges, trains and military warehouses. JEWISH LEADERS FORM ORGANIZATION FOR REHABILITATION WORK IDEAS TO SESSION Moscow, (JTA) — The Stalin prize, highest in the U. S. S. R.. was awarded this week to Simon Lavochkin. Jewish engineer credited with constructing the "LAV 1-7" plane which is considered here as rivaling the best American an craft. Lavochkin was born in 1900 in Smolensk. He graduated from > Moscow engineering institute and before the war specialized on building wooden planes designed to gave metal. His "LAV '•" has undergone radical changes since the outbreak of the *M with Lavochkin prefecting '* as result of experiences which soviet fliers shared with him. Tnousand of Lavochkin's panes are now carrying death into the enemy's camp," a government spokesman said. In adoiliun to the Stalin prize, Lavoih !S 5f as twice decorated with u M r <)f Lemn ar >d 8' ven tne "He Hero of Socialist Labor. GOVERNMENT OF PALESTINE %  MB CURFEW HOUR DURING SEARCH FOR TERRORISTS Jerusalem. (JTA) — Givat anaul, the suburb of Jerusalem vll 1 '' am,r d'ng to the police, ?, ( f the assailants who atnnpted to assassinate the retirer ea for the time being. London, (JTA) — The Council of the Central British Fund for German Jewry announced its decision to change its name to the Central British Fund for Jewish Relief and Rehabilitation. The Council will assist in the rehabilitation of European Jewry and will maintain close contact with other organizations engaged in the same work. The Council will launch an appeal AJC DEMAND FOR T 5 HI STATE DEPT. Washington, (JTA) — Promulgation of an International Bill of Rights and the establishment of national and international machinery to secure its enforcement i. (in ni'i i will launcii an appeal %  ... .... ,u„ for relief funds in October? Sir ww ur L $& r W C fLnl in Anthony de Rothschild accepted American Jewish Conference, m its chairmanship, with Lord a memorandum submitted Samuel, honorary president. Other members of the Council include Sir Robert Waley Cohen. Lord Bearsted, Major Lionel Montague, Lord Reading, Otto Schiff, Prof. Selig Brodetsky and others. U.S. GOVERNMENT MM ADMIT MORE EUROPEAN JEWS: Washington, (JTA) — Official sources refused to disclose whether the United States Government will act on the recommendation of the International Red Cross that more Jews from Europe will be admitted to this country. The Red Cross made the recommendation in connection with Hungary's offer to permit Jewish emigration from Hungary. It is known, however, that the Red Cross plan is being given serious consideration by the government. British sources in Washington reported that Great Britain has accepted, but only in principle, the offer made recently by the Regent Admiral Nicholas Horthy to permit the emigration of Jews. Other recommendations made by the International Red Cross to the U. S. Government include the suggestion that the State Department present a suggestion to Latin American countries that they, too, permit a larger immigration of Jews from German-held Europe. The delegation to the International Red Cross in Washington expressed fear that the "premature disclosure" of the nature of its recommendations might "jeopardize negotiations." A spokesman for the State Department declared this week to the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that he had nothing to say about the matter at present. The War Refugee Board similarly refused for the time being to make any comment on the suggestions of the International Red Cross. Acting Secretary of State Edward R. Stettinius, Jr., in connection with the forthcoming Four Power Conrerence on PostWar and International Security. ''The International Bill of Rights urged by the Conference calls for "full and complete protection of life, liberty, freedom of worship, and civil rights for the inhabitants of all countries without distinction of birth, nationality, language, race or religion." It also demands unequivocal equality of rights in law and in fact for all the citizens of every country, and the nalienable right of all religious, ethnic and cultural groups to maintain and foster their respective group identities on the basis of equality. The Committee which met with Mr. Stettinius included Haymin Greenberg of New York, co-chairman of the Post-War Commission of the Conference. Rabbi Joshua Trachtenberg of Easton, Pa.. Miss Jane Evans ot Cincinnati, Ohio and Dr. A. S. Kohanski. secretary of the Commission. London. (JTA) — Pope Pius XII will recognize a Jewish state in Palestine if the forthcoming peace conference decides on its establishment, Field Marshal Viscount Gort, the new High Commissioner for Palestine, was reported here as having been told by the Pope. The report, coming from Vatican City, disseminated by the French Independent News Agency, said that Field Marshal Gort was received by the Pope for a 20-minute audience last week when Gort was in Rome en route to Palestine. REFUGEE RETURN TO NATIVE LANDS IS Jerusalem, (JTA) — Jews of Palestine were mourning this week the sudden death of Berl Katznelson, one of Palestine's outstanding Jewish labor leaders, who died on Saturday evening of a hemmorage. His body was taken to Tel Aviv from Jerusalem whence it was carried for burial to Kinereth, in accordance with Katznelson's last wishes. London, (JTA) — The voluntary return of refugees to their old homes would be the best solution of the refugee problem. Intergovernmental Refugee Committee was told by director Sir Herbert Emerson as it opened its fourth plenary session here. Representatives of 34 nations wire present for the opening meeting, including Ambassador John G. Winant for the United States. Also present were observers for the Red Cross, the International Labor Office. Supreme Headquarters of the Allied Expeditionary Forces, the United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration, and representatives of voluntary relief organizations. In his opening report, Sir Herbert said the committee was faced with the problem not only of returning refugees to their homes but of finding new homes for those unable to return. He emphasized that the Intergovernmental Committee, which was organized at Evian, France, in 1938, covered a field distinct from that of the UNRRA, since the latter was temporary, did not contemplate finding homes for refugees and would not operate everywhere. Sir Herbert praised the "humanitarian action" taken by Sweden and Switzerland in aiding refugees but said they would not be able to absorb into their economic life all the refugees who had entered their countries. Palestine's I He revealed that the committee was in contact with the British and American governments on the problem of aiding Hungarian Jews and would ask member nations to help both by providing temporary and permanent homes and making financial contributions. H i



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PAGE TWO WEDDINGS A former Miamian, Staff Sgt. Albeit M. Lehrman, USA, and Miss Ruth Rosen, Camden. N. J., were married July 29, in HuntsMr. and Mrs. Louis Lehrman. 127 Harding Avc., Miami Beach, was graduated from the University of Miami and is a member of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity. Before entering the army a year ago he was a practicing attorney ville. Ala. Sgt. Lehrman. son of here. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Lubitz are announcing the marriage of their daughter, Geraldine, to Corp. Ernest A. Goldfield, with Rabbi Max Shapiro officiating. The bride is a graduate of Miami Senior High school. Corp Goldfield, the son of Mrs. Jacob Goldfield, Boston, was graduated from English High school, Boston, and attended the Boston Conservatory of Music. The couple will reside at Miami Beach, where he is stationed with the ATC Contact Caravan. Mr. and Mrs. Al Berkowitz observed their first wedding anniversary at a gathering last week. UNVEILING The unveiling of a memorial to the memory of the late Sidney Rauzin will take place Sunday, August 20th at two o'clock at the Jewish section of Woodlawn cemetery. Rabbi Max Shapiro will officiate. Friends arc asked to be present. Arrangements will be in charge of Emanuel Gordon of the Gordon Monument Co. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus of Temple Israel, and his wife, are now in Buffalo, where Rabbi Kaplan is serving as an accommodation to his friend, Dr. Joseph L. Fink, as rabbi of Temple Beth Zion. Rabbi Kaplan came to Buffalo from Germany in 1885 and spent many years there. Mr. and Mrs. Nat Zalka are the Zalkas who returned to the city last week after a four weeks' vacation in Waynesville ami Brevard, North Carolina. At Brevard they visited with their daughter. Sheila, who is at Eagle's Nest Camp for the summer. Miss Mildred Berkowitz has returned home after a two months' stay in the North. I. Shapoff returned home Monday from a Northern trip spent with his family. His wife is at i present spending several weeks in Hot Springs prior to her return here. *jgg£ tier Mian ENGAGEMENT Mr. and Mrs. Louis Zeientz have returned from a two weeks' stay in Asheville. Mrs. Lee Mason and son Bill have left for Chicago to visit relatives and friends. BAR MITZVAH The bar mitzvah of Adrian, Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Lubel, will take place Saturday morning, August 19th at services at the Schaarci Zedek building of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation. 1545 S. W. 3rd St. Rabbi Simon April will respond to the boy's address. Mr. and Mrs. Mayer H. Frankel and daughter Natalie left on Monday for New York. They will be gone about six weeks. Mr. Frankel is past president and one of the founders of the Miami Beach Jewish Center. The engagement of Miss Ruth Nell Shapiro to Pfc. David Louis Samowitz, U. S. Army, is announced by her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Shapiro. 336 N. W. 10th Ave. The wedding will take place at Beth David Sunday evening. September 10th. at 4 o'clock. The bride-elect is a graduate of Miami Senior High school and a member of the National Honor society. Pfc. Samowitz. son of Mrs. Sophie Samowitz. Brooklyn. N. Y.. was graduated from Seward Park High school and attended Brooklyn College. He is stationed at the 36th St. Airport. Miami. Mr and Mrs. Abe Berkowitz are vacationing in New York City. Mr and Mrs. Harry H. Farr have as their guest their daughter. Mrs. Harry H. Solomon. Mrs. Solomon will return to her home in Patterson, N. J.. on August 24th. Dan Roth, 1045 Meridian Ave.. Miami Beach, exalted ruler of the Miami Beach Elks, has returned from the national convention of the organization held in Chicago. He spent some time with his wife, who is visiting in New York, before returning to his post with the U*. S. Navy stationed in Miami. Dr. and Mrs. Frank Coret left Thursday for California. They will visit their daughter and friends. Mrs. Milton D. Dreyfus has returned to her home at 3415 Sheridan Ave., Miami Beach, this week, after spending some time in the north. Sgt. Edwin Hirsch, stationed at Boca Raton, and wife Muriel, were the week-end guests at the home of their aunt and uncle. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Reinhard of 306 Euclid Ave. SHOLEM LODGE WOMEN IN MEETING LAST THURSDAY FRIDAY, AUGUS T ,~ Mr. and MrsTljilhTrvk——vannah, Ga., announce feSaMrs, for mer Elea'; or Cohen is the Kurman, daughter ,,f M Elean r Mrs. Abe Kurman 210^ and 12th Street. im s W. Warrant Officer and Mrs R. bert Joseph announce u? & Of a son August 13th at LK 1 Memorial hospital. Mr w is the former_Evelyn, MalS* m M w B 8L ^ Jos Lavi "e. 43S hLfc f 5th Avt fi announce the birth of a daughter, Bonnie vi len. at St. Frances hoSi August 4 th. Pltal on Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Ka,iicv 1004 S. W 11th St.annoS the birth of a son, Barry Allan Corporal and Mrs. David Kames, 1560 Meridian Ave Mi! ami Beach, announce the "birth of a daughter, Diedra, August 10. Pfc. and Mrs. Emanuel Hoffman, 740 Euclid Ave.. announce the birth of a daughter. Mr. and Mrs. Charles S Wise announce the birth of twin sons. Perfectly Matched Skirts and Sweaters! "CHUMS SEPARATES" Vur Cherished "Chums" skirts and sweaters make their 1944 debut in glorious autumn colors. Wear them for learning or for i anting .... They an tally versatile in office or classroom. Misses' sizes. • Cardigans $6.98 • Slipovers $5.98 • Skirts $7.98 MIAMI ST' IRE, SPORTSWEAR, TUIKI> KI/MK Mr. and Mrs. William Friedman have returned from a six weeks* vacation in the North. They visited in Connecticut, Massachusetts, Rhode Island, New York, and Hendersonville. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Apte arc now home after a five weeks" trip in the North. LINCOLN Daily 1>45 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach TUOITU for REST CONVALESCENCE ..-J CHRONIC CASES MIAMI as£S[ Downtown Miami CAPITOL -s:"?*^ Downtown, N. Miami at 3rd NOW SHOWING! THRU MON., AUG. 21 THEY'RE BACK! ABBOTT & COSTELLO "IN SOCIETY" Two cut-ups in cut-aways chasing the hounds and the blues! with ARTHUR TREACHER MARION HUTTON KIRBY GRANT WILL OSBORNE And His Orchestra • • • STARTS TUESDAY "WHERE ARE YOUR CHILDREN" SPIMTUILUH OF BEACH CENTER RETURNS TO CITY Rabbi and Mrs. Irving Lehrman of the Miami Beach Jewish Center returned to town this week after spending their vacation in the North. In addition to visiting with their parents in New York City, Rabbi and Mrs. Abraham Lehrman. and Rabbi and Mrs. Israel Cloldfarb. the Lehrmans spent a week-end in Montclair, N. J.. where Rabbi Lehrman was spiritual leadei for seven years prior to his ((lining to Miami. While there, he preached at the Sabbath service, and a special reception was held in his honor by the Congregation and Sisterhood after the Friday evening service. Rabbi Lehrman spent several days at the Eastern Regional Methodist Conference held at Blair Academy, Blairstown, N. J. While there he was guest lecturer at various sessioiu I n the subject of Christian-Jewish relations. While in New York. Rabbi Lehrman also attended the summer session of the Alumni Association of the Jewish Institute of Religion, and participated in several conferences, among which were those with the director of the Jewish Education Association of New Jersey, and the director of the National Council of Christians and Jews of New Jersey and Pennsylvania. The Lehrmans returned to their recently purchased home at 1140 Alton Road. Rabbi Lehrman will preach his first sermon of the season at the tregular Sabbath morning service at the Center. A meeting of the B*nai B'rith Young Women of Sholem Lodge took place at the YM & WHA at Miami Beach Thursday, August 10th. when a program of special interest was presented by the war service and program chairmen. The next regular meeting will be held Tuesday, August 22 at the Beach Y, 1 Lincoln Road. Members are urged to attend. Jewish Calendar All HOOdaya and H';nt Dan hemtn at nuntw-t of the day preceding the (late** given below: 19 4 4 ROSH CHODESM ELUL Saturday, August 19 ROSH HASHONAH Monday, September 18 Tuesday. September 19 FAST OF GEDALIAH Wednesday, September 20 YOM KIPPUR Wednesday. September 27 SUCCOTH (First Two Days) Monday. October 2 Tuesday, October 3 SHEMINI AZERETH Monday. October 9 SIMCHATH TORAH Tuesday. October 10 Harry Rose is in New York to attend a concert of the New York Philharmonic Symphony Orchestra on Sunday afternoon, August 20th, with his son, Leonard, a former Miamian. as featured soloist. A talented cellist who has made appearances with outstanding musical organizations of the country, he will be heard over the network at three o'clock, and will feature the Brahms Double Concerto for Violin and Cello. "BRISM The brism of the sons of Lt. (jg.) and Mrs. Harry Green, and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Stone took place this week. Rabbi S. M. Machtei officiated. *!. I&tt vUGUST BROS ftw f^ la the BEST? 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 Miss Frances King is a house guest of Miss Steve Zissen. 1709 Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach. She will spend about three weeks here. un-Ray Park ea It h Resort Mount Sinai Memorial Park "Owned and Operated by Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Ass'a A COMMUNITY CEMETERY Affiliated Congregations: Beth David, Beth Jacob, Miami Jewish Orthodox, Schaaiei Zedek and Sisterhood Chesed Shel Emes SID PALMER'S FUNERAL HOME "SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY" PHONE 9-2664 "A FRIEND IN NEED2008 W. FLAGLER At Mount Nebo, Perpetual Care for Your Plot Is Guaranteed and Included in the Purchase Price Your plot is not made unsightly by the neglected condition of the plot of your neighbor who is delinquent in his maintenance payments. At MOUNT NEBO all the grounds are given general care and beautification—for everthrough our Perpetual Care Trust Fnd. INVESTIGATE. COMPARE —BEFORE YOU BUY. MOUNT NEBO THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei. Director Olympia Building Phone 3-3720 OLD SARATOGA INN Bbcayne Boulevard at 77th Street P hone !" Week Day Dinner. 5 to 10 P. M S unday* From N Cocktail Lounge F ine Liquors and Wine* WE ARE CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS TAKE BUS 11 FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI. OB BUS M-71 PROM MIAMI BEACH



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romAY AUGUST 18, 1944 +Jewisii Fhridian PAGE THREE II OF M. BEACH Brigadier General James H | aSier, of the Army Ground A Service Force! RedistribuS„ siSon, in a letter addressed to thechairman of the M,mi Bead! Servicemen s HosXtv Committee, has com£5 the efforts of the committee. He writes: •Through the efforts of your -Jmittce we have been able to S&ur cadre who are diligently preparing to greet their fellow soldiers returning from overseas. "The entire command and myself are deeply appreciative of the time and effort that you are so vigorously employing in making the men's stay here pleasant. It is gratitving also to know that vour committee, with its cooperating merchants, will continue its powerful high speed efforts. •Please extend our thanks to all your hard working associEfforts of the Miami Beach community to extend a warm welcoming hand to the returning servicemen are achieving excellent results. The Miami Beach Servicemen's Hospitality Committee reports that the merchants division is not only providing funds which permit the servicemen to go on the moonlight cruises without charge, but also gifts and refreshments are donated to the various army functions conducted by the Army Special Services. The housing committee under the chairmanship of Thomas O. Dupree, has been instrumental in locating apartments for servicemen and their families, and in some instances, the apartments have been made available to the servicemen at reduced rates. The Covington Arms Apartments of 824 Alton Road reports granting 20 percent discount to servicemen. Martin Genet, chairman of the Share-a-Ride committee, reports that placards are in the process of distribution to be carried on the bumpers of automobiles bearing the legend, "Share-A-Ride With Your Servicemen The Night Club committee, of which Henry Neyle is chairman, has been successful in obtaining reductions for the servicemen in various night clubs and bars on Miami Beach KESSELMAN TENDERED FAREWELL RECEPTION BETH SHOLOM CENTER NAMES GOLDMAN TO HEAD SCHOOL BOARD Judge Morris Berick, president of Beth Sholom Center, announces the appointment of Major Louis Goldman (U.S.A.A.F. Reserve) as chairman of the school board of Beth Sholom Center. Major and Mrs. Goldman reside at 2935 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach. They have a daughter and granddaughter in Merchantville, N. J. Major Goldman is associated with the real estate offices of Louis N. Pokress, 605 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach. Plans are being formulated for the organization of outstanding Sunday and religious schools with recognized curriculum and prominent teachers. REGISTRATION AT MIAMI U. WILL BEGIN ON SEPT. 18TH Registration at the Unuivcrsity of Miami for the second summer semester session starts Sept. 18, with the six-week clai running through to Oct. 27. "New students will be able to schedule certain beginning courses and earn approximately six to eight credits by attending the six-week sessions before enrolling for regular classes on November 1. "Recent high school graduates can enter now and finish in two years, eight months, with the accelerated program now offered at the university." The National Jewish Welfare Board has notified the Serve-AHospital Committee of Greater Miami that the Finney General Hospital in Thomasville, Ga., has been assigned to them to sponsor. The women of the various groups in this area are diligently sewing on the pillow cases which can be used for playing solitaire and the handy bed-side kits, in order to nave a large shipment of these articles before the High Holidays. These gifts will be labe led "Greetings—Serve-A-Hospital Committee of Greater Miami. Florida," and will also bear the Jewish Welfare Board insignia. Some yarn to make the crocheted bedroom slippers which will be presented to the patients has been purchased in Miami. The wool ordered from New York has not yet arrived. Women desirous of assisting this project in supplying articles of comfort to help lift the morale of returnees are asked to call Mrs. Sidney Stepkin, 4-4126, or Mrs. Jack August at 5-0947. The community-wide card party held at the Beach "Y" Monday afternoon, August 14th, was a social and financial success. Out of the receipts, materials will be purchased to enable the organization to make these gifts. IT PAYS TO BUY AT William Kesselman, former director of the Hillel Foundation of the University of Miami, was tendered a farewell reception Monday by the executives of the Jewish agencies of Greater Miami. The affair took place at the Beach 'Y." Following short addresses by those present, a gift on behalf of the executives present was presented to Mr. Kesselman, who left Tuesday for the North. Among those attending were Jack Marash, Beach "Y"; Nat Rothberg and Harry Herbert, Jewish Welfare Board; Joe Rose, Federation; George Talianoff, ADL; Abe Ganness, Bureau of Jewish Education; Mrs. Sadye G. Rose, Jewish Social Service Bureau; Miss Helen Coleman, Na. tional Council of Jewish Women; and Maifrice Grossman. Miami "Y." LUGGAGE SHOP 18 h £ '•" A*£ % % % %  "' %  !* ZhOH£ 3 2603 J5S5S&S5Z>5£&222AAA^ ON SEPTEMBER 15,1944 YOUR FRIENDS WILL BE LOOKING FOR YOUR NAME in the QmtL^ .HE JEW I S H UNITY I ^ I M ..,r I H t JEWISH JUST SAY HAPPY NEW YEAR A New Year Greeting in The Rosh Hashonah Issue of The Jewish Floridian is the Popular and Accepted Way of Personally Greeting Your Relatives and Friends on the Occasion of New Year LEAST TROUBLE MAXIMUM COVERAGE MINIMUM EXPENSE *2 .00 OVERLOOK NO ONE PHONE 2-1141 OR MAIL ORDER TO BOX 2973. MIAMI 18. FLORIDA PROBUS CLUB IN WEEKLY LUNCHEON HEAR F.B.I MAN R. G. Danner, chief of the local board of the F.B.I., spoke to the members of the Probus Club at their weekly luncheon meeting Tuesday at the Urmey Hotel. Mr. Danner gave a very detailed and interesting description of the inner workings of the F.B.I., and told of a recent expose of a large German espionage ring operating throughout the country, i SCHAAREI ZEDEK RESUMES SCHOOL MONDAY, AUG. 21 Schaarei Zedek Talmud Torah of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation will resume classes Monday, August 21st, with registration on the premises, 1545 8. W. 3rd St.. from 10 to 12 o'clock. CIVIC LEAGUE OF MIAMI BEACH IN REGULAR MEET The Civic League of Miami Beach, once again active in the communal life of the city, held its regular dinner meeting on Wednesday. Leslie B. Bain, radio commentator, addressed the gathering. Sidney Weiss, president of the organization, was chairman. I. J. C. DELEGATE BACK HOME FROM N.Y.CONFERENCE Mrs. S. H. Lutsky, president of the Greater Miami Chapter of the Women's Division of the American Jewish Congress, recently attended the biennial convention of the Women's Division, American Jewish Congress, held in New York, as the official delegate of the local chapter. Miami chapters achieved considerable recognition for outstanding educational projects, about which Mrs. Lutsky spoke to the convention. This project, a series of book reviews, through which all the objectives of the Congress were projected, is to be resumed for the coming season, and will be held on the second and fourth Fridays of the month, beginning November 10. There will be many new innovations including lectures and symposiums, interspersed with book reviews. Mrs. I. N. Weinstein will continue to serve as reviewer, and director of the program. Mrs. Philip Salmon will serve again as the chairman of this project, with Mrs. Max Meisel us co-chairman. They will be assisted by a committee. Tiie cnapter received further recognition at the convention by being awarded a membership prize for the large increase in membership since last year. Mrs. Lutsky, who has served Congress for five years—four years as its vice-president, and one year as its president—was elected to serve as a member of the National Board of the Women's Division of the National Jewish Congress. The Miami chapter was ably represented by three other delegates who participated on many of the panels: Mrs. Louis Glass er, vice-president and membership chairman, of Miami Beach; Mrs. Michael Arnold of Coral Gables; and Mrs. Lottie Rotstreher of Allentown, a current board member. Mrs. Lutsky will shortly announce the chairmen appointed for the coming season. PALM BEACH NOTES MBS. MAST SCHREBN1CX IprMntaT B'nai B'rith met Tuesday evening, August 8th with David Katz, president. It was announced that the Lodge will sponsor a Jewish educational radio program every week over a local station. Ralph Cohn made a substantial contribution toward the expenses with the initial broadcast series. An educational program will take the place of the regular meeting on Tuesday, August 22nd. Mrs. M. Schrebnick spent last week on Miami Beach where she was the guest of Mrs. J. Krassner. A pioneer of West Palm Beach, she has announced that on or about September 4th she will open a food store at her residence as a convenience to residents of the city, so that they may obtain a number of Kosher items. This will be in conjunction with her many other activities. Mrs. Schrebnick resides at 414'.. 8th Street. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Goodmark announce the birth of a son Thursday. August 10th. A large attendance was present at the Friday night services at Beth El Congregation, with many Spars and servicemen present Refreshments were served. Rabbi M. Greenstein and Jack Kapncr officiated. Pvt. Lester Abrams, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Abrams of Northwood, is in Italy in a medical organization. He has been overseas for about a year. Pvt. Stanley Gruner, son of Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Gruner, 3131 Washington Road, is at Fort Knox, Ky., studying radio. Sidney Pepper, formerly manager of United Iron and Supply Company, is in the Marines. Maynard Abrams has been with the Air Forces at Lakeland in the capacity of Flight Instructor. Buy War Stamps and Bonds NOW and give our men in the armed forces the help they need. SOUTHERN DAIRIES Falsa WBttasullT r AS NEA1 TO YOU AS TOU1 FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 I, % 



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PAGE FOUR +Jew 1st fk>rld1an ^AYJUJG UST 18 The Jewish Floridian Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami, Fla. P. O. Box 2973 Ph one 2-1141 Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor Subscription—1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY. AUGUST 18, 1944 Ab 26, 5704 VOLUME 17 NUMBER 33 CAPITAL SPOTLIGHT By MURIEL LEVIN Copyright. 1944. Jewish Ti'i.rai>hic Asency, Inc. OUR WAR EFFORT The full story of the extent of American Jewry's participation in the war effort, both at the home front and in the fields of combat, is yet to be written. But when such an objective evaluation is made, it will disclose that Americans of Jewish descent had not only contributed their due share of blood and sweat, of labor and money, to the sacred cause for which we are fighting, but that their gifts in labor, in services, in devotion and patriotism have been excelled by no other group in American life. We have been loathe to project Jewish accomplishments and Jewish contributions to the war needs. We fully realize that ill a time of national crisis, it becomes the equal duty of all Americans, native and foreign-born, Jew and Christian, white and black, to unite in the defense of their country and its cherished institutions. But for the fact that certain elements in this country who have become infected with the leprous Nazi germ have been disseminating vicious, willfuly false, malicious and criminal propaganda that the Jews have not been doing their share in this war but for this blasphemy, deliberately intended to undermine the war effort by creating racial and religious tensions—there would be no need, except from the point of historical records, for Jews, or any other group, to proclaim its endeavors on behalf of the war effort. They fight, not as Jews or as Christians, but as Americans. The divsive and seditious elements in America who have been helping Hitler by disseminating falsehoods about Jews were slapped in their foul mouths last week by the Treasury of the United States and by Basil O'Connor, the new chairman of the American Red Cross. When Mr. William C. FitzGibbon. who last week presented to the Zionist Organization of America the highest U. S. Treasury citation "for distinguished service rendered on behalf of the War Finance Program, said: "If you had attained your objective. S25 million, that would have been an outstanding success. Had you doubled your quota and raised S50 million, that would have been a superb accomplish ment. But you didn't stop at S25 million or at S50 million you pressed on and on until your sales of War Bonds reached better than $65,000,000. Point to it with patriot.c pride, and challenge any other organization of like size to top that achievement." Mr. O'Connor, speaking of Jewish contributions in a totally Afferent field-Red Cross work lauded "the widespread and valuable part.cipation of Jewish organizations and individuals in Red Cross work." and asserted "that the American Red Cross is fully aware of the debt which it owes these men and women, both as individuals and groups." Yes, we are proud of our patriotic services. We are confident that the wide masses of American people will not fall prey to the insiduous propagandists who would foist Hitlerism on America at the very time when our boys are giving their lives to cleanse the world of the scourge of Nazism Turkey's long-awaited breaking off of diplomatic and economic relations with Germany has formally taken place. But it is not an untempered blessing for the Jews of Europe. The Allies. offical British sources here point out, have the advantage of the disappearance from Ankara of Former Chancellor Franz Von Papen's nest of spies who have been doing their best to gather information and make mischief throughout the Middle East. The German Ambassador to Turkey and his "aides" have, of course, been given their walking papers. Zionists, naturally enough, feel that they are in a much better position to press their claims to Palestine with the decreased opportunity for German influence in the Arabian countries. Moreover, the British here say, it is possible that the Turkish action may cause one or more of the Danubian satellite governments to try to edge nearer the democratic camp in expectation of the German collapse ;ind a revolution in the Balkan situation. If press reports can be believed, Bulgaria is considering preliminary terms for surrender —with restoration of full rights to the Jews of the country as one of the conditions demanded by the Allies. Rumania, facing encirclement by the Russian armies, is reported to be mod. rating its anti-Jewish measures towards surrender to the Allies. And the muddled set-up in Hungary may be resolved by the Turkish desertion, it is triouKht lie re. Apart from the political considerations, and the shock to German prestige, the loss to Germany of the remaining Turkish exports will be a considerable blow to the German war effort —and it is fervently hoped will calm some of her arduous slaughter. In addition, a friendly Turkey can be expected to speed up help to those escaping Nazi persecution through the Balkans. The lurks, reviewing their contribution to the effort of Baving Jews from Nazi hands for the first time, recently broadcast that Jl Uh;i childn n noldmg Turkish visas had left Bulgaria and were on their way to Turkey overland. The Turkish radio also ann unced that Turkish consulates in Bucharest, Budapest and Sofia had been instructed to issue approximately fifty visas a week t'> Jews in these cities. Now ca,,s '"' the establishment of !.V m {"" % %  "> %  refugee camps m rurkey have been mad,, by congressional leader Sol Bloon -TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHI fMctiy Confidential -By PHINEAS J. BIRONSIDELIGHTS Orchards to Father George Ford of th r„ Catholic Church When his attention was call2? Ck '^ reading matter appearing on collection envelopes Cer,Q in church, he ordered the envelopes destroyed ancTL "* m ^ stituted ... The reading matter under criticism wn ? n6S 8ul> cive to good will between Christians and Jews T non Condu ago we predicted the defeat of the Liberal Partv in th? p Columi Province of Quebec Now it has happened T L a, ? adia n results, which place the Union Nationale partv in lecti n create problems that Jewish leadership in this Fienchr""' ^ province will have to meet forcefully n ; 1In ""S^adian Stnton lewnh l^^archm „. —U. .1 __. U P I0 >M United chairman ol the House Foreign Affairs Committee. KEEP THOSE JAWS OPEN I Bu as the unfortunate note what appeared to he an enurclJ hopeful move, rescue ol Jews from Rumania through the miv r ; '' ls '"''•""" %  increasingly hazardous. Within a week ;' : the Turkish severance of 'elat.ons with Germany, the TurkBh ship Mafkure cairv.ng 2 f" J ew ih refugees from Constanza was sunk—presumably hy "<>n;,h Shell lire. The War Re fugee! Board has not been able ',, ^.f'-'-'XHhut guarantees from the Germans for the various '"at-loads of refugees but many hundreds had been safely trans ported to Turkey and then"to Palestine. The death of the hundreds who went down on he Mufkure ,s particularly tra-ic when one considers how close they were to safety after all those many years of suffering EL COMODORO HOTEL TO BE HOST TO STATE C OF C. TOURIST BODY The tourist development dlvia ion „f the Florida StatTcharE of Commerce wil] -mow Fs-Z^X^'H^idamr ASH* cha.rman 0 %I/ nou A n d c ^ S tod d ---n it.SpS nt d SwZe^b^ This conference is of sufficient rnportance to warrant devo ing two days to considering the manv problems to be dealt with Wdh tourist dollars account? !" fa? fin per cent of Florida's SSrnVal ir? them through inaction to tha postwar days now in the offing States Jewsh leadership not only to watch development to cooperate as much as diplomatic conventions n~ !" bul Biro-Bidjan, which will be in the big news before L^T. \ \ '. than Holland and Belgium combined The £ f 9 autonomous Jewish territory in Siberia is approximnta J !"! our North Dakota The Kiplinger W*SEg^*** reflects the inside knowledge of Big Business stS den.ially that the European war may be overbv£,!! ff and will surely have reached its end by November 1st RELATIVELY SPEAKING .... The publication of the new Einstein biography recalls is. characteristic stories regarding the famed professor S the one concerning the time when Albert Einstein was faE duced to a beautiful movie star ... As the news cameras SaSS ? J!P,E >" r f c 'ded this meeting between science and Hd ywood the lady exclaimed: "It's such a thrill to think ^5 talking to the one man who knows more about the stars .hi any other living person" ... To which Einstein, with a qX smile retorted: "Not quite ... No one can predict what?£ will do to get her name in the papers" .Another story 5 of a friend remarking to Einstein, during his Hollywood S Aren t you surprised that nobody stops to stare at you' f Lana Turner were walking down this same street every one would turn to look-but nobody seems to notice you" And Eeinstein explained this phenomenon: "Lana Turner has a qrect deal more to show than I have" ... To leave the realm of anecdote for that of factual reporting, we want you to know that Dr. Einstein is responsible for the record sales of war bonds under the auspices of the Book and Author rallies The only existing holographs of his "Theory of Relativity" and "The BiVector Field brought a total of SI 1,500,000 into your and Dr Einstein s Uncle Sam's war coffers. ... THIS AND THAT .... Tennessee Thrush Dinah Shore is now warbling for the boys in England—by special request Novelist Lion Feuchtwanger recently met Patrick Hitler at a Hollywood party .. And how did your mother feel about your Uncle Adolpfs theory of Aryanism and non-Aryanism?" Feuchtwanqer asked Adolpfs nephew "My mother." answered Patrick, "once played in a German company presenting 'Abie's Irish Rose" ... ihe Jewish Post of Indianapolis, published by Gabriele Cohen, is introducing two new columnists One is Rina Orossman. a young lady of colorful background, and daughter ol Meir Grossman, the well-known journalist ... The other is Car Alpert, former editor of The New Palestine Rina and Carl will set a high standard Both have style, spunk and observing eyes ... If you want to listen to the Bible instead of reading it, you can now do so The Library of Congress has just completed a recording, comprising 169 disks, of the King James version From Palestine comes a reminder that Dr. bimon Bernstein, director of the Palestine Immigration Bureau ot the Zionist Organization of America, is an eminent Hebrew scholar The most prominent writers of Eretz Israel have formed a committee to celebrate Dr. Bernstein's sixtieth birth. He passed that important milestone this week ABOUT PEOPLE Have you ever heard of Dr. D. L. Weiss, a New York dentist. ... We'll bet you didn't Well, in the files of the Wai department Dr. Weiss is listed as one of the nation's most brilliant creators of precision instruments ... He works for war industry sixteen hours a day Another one of America's unsung heroes is Technical Sergeant Robert Blumstein of the Bronx, who has to his credit 65 combat missions over the hottest targets in the South Pacific We're told that this number of missions constitutes a record Our belated congratulations to Moishe Cohen, also known as General Ma of the Chinese Army, on his marriage to stately Judith Clark, propnetor of a dress shop in Montreal Boake Carter, the former columnist and radio commentator, is now concentrating on hi* religious life ... The once elegant frequenter of exclusive drawing-rooms now sponsors a long beard and wears sandals %  • loo bad that actor Danny Kaye has decided to have his nose remodeled ... As God made it his face had character • Altered, it will make him look ike any ciqar-counter clerk %  • • WEEKLY GIGGLE From Spain comes the story of the boastings of an Amencan a Frenchman and a German who were leaning on a bar in that neutral territory ... The American bragged about the wonderful view we have from the top of the Empire State Budding u. New York ... The Frenchman countered with a graphic description of the panorama of Paris as seen from the Eiffel laitoL Y ?. U ? 8 German had them ^ beat • %  • IK BSSST. a F he %  *... "Today anybody can see all of Berlin by just standing on a chair" ... Ask You Loci Dalles tMMo Fes the Best It Costs No Mots OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN PLOWD* KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS Doildouo Cor w d *•* PlcJclod, cooked and Smokdd M — 7th and Normal Avo. 2m



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^.v AUGUST 18. 1944 •I +Jewish Meridian PAGE FIVE Our Film Folk By HELEN ZIGMOND Cap yright, 1944, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc. T twins, Philip and julms, Pf !" ** ,;nal SCe Sife !" "ESS jn a sympno o t rending to lru51 o,h,, know how it feels to L h e ievsinaO ( .nt.leworld This W/S. Art time Claude Rams Jewish personemotion,? 1 M • wcre also pro fington^ ,',„/ p oi gnBnt drama. ,gle runs through a secondary theme v—subtle, never ob11 -trivctl a ffi/SSCity and dignity. I I Chan" Salomon was a memorable performance. Benny Fields has a cane fr Sher. he had a cane. 'Twas nroo that he carried ever since L P went into vaudeville twenty U ago. But recent^^ white i .jiinine in a San r rancisco S a thcane was lifted or ffBenny Is offering $300 reward-sentimental value. Stars and Snipes: Pvt Eugene WeinburgcT. son of Warners v PW York film exchange manlier captured a German sniper during the I mining in Normandy. Pvt Weinberger was photographed with his prisoner by the newsreels. ( m % Ironic: One of the new Nazi i, entitled, "The Myster| tin Tiber." Puzzled, eh? It's no mystery to the Yanks and ike Tomni! Foregm Correspondence: Jack Warner received a tetter of thanks from Halle Selassie for having .sent him, by way of the OWI Overseas Film Bureau,^ a print of "Mission to Moscow." • • • Tunesmith Harry Warren has completed his 500th song assignmen for pictures. Warren has been dotting the clefs for twenty-two years' since 1932 for lilms, and before that for Broadway musicals. His last noteation is for the celluloid version of Billy Rose's Diamond Horseshoe." His bobby is old songs soon he can start collecting 1 from his own authorship. filled with the realistic noise of war and the audience the audience where was the audience? Scanning the lower floor, he was startled to find the theatre was empty. He stopped the film. The noise had been real, not reel. He ielt a cold trickle on his face something had gnashed his cheek. He quickly got out the nearest exit. Investigation revealed that the thetre had been in a real bombardment from the Port Chicago explosion. One wall had been blown in, then sagged outward. Next day the building collapsed. • • • Belle Baker, refusing a Broadway offer, put her pen to a contract for a role in the screen edition of "Earl Carroll's Vanities." • • Robert Cummings, erstwhile star, is a flight instructor in combat maneuvers. He was in the movie village this week sounding out directors on the possibility of making a picture for the DR. DAVID STERN TO BE HONORED AT BEACH Elaborate arrangements have been made to honor Dr. David Stern, distinguished rabbi of New York City, who is at present vacationing at Miami Beach. Dr. Stern is principal of the Yeshiva Torah Vodaath of Joe My< manager of the Port Chicago Theatre, was up in the projectionist's booth, watching thi ling of "China." Guns were popping bombs exploding the theatre was MEMOHIAL CHAPEL FUNIRAl DIRECTORS lm Wulriaim Af•., Miami leach KlwTiik. 7*ft Six* Am51 eidam Av 5-7777 RIVERSIDE AMBULANCE SERVICE 'JM CAiJIUAC AMBULANCE 1M4 OXTGEN EQUIPMENT .••. NERVINE BK Brass !^HMI*l *|?|3ta^ benefit of the Disabled American Veterans. All proceeds would go to that organization. • • • Irving Berlin's in-the-flesh show of "This Is the Army" is now en route to entertain the boys in the Middle East. It will continue its tour of oversea bases completing the circle in the South Pacific area. • • Eddie Cantor, having successfully essayed nearly every department of show business from acting to producing on screen, air, and stage, becomes an author for his next. He will produce and star in his original story, "It Happened In Mexico." Eddie relates an anecdote about introducing the late Dr. Allen Dafoe to Bert Gordon, the "Mad Russian." "This is the person responsible for those five famous little girls." Gordon, startled, exclaimed, "You mean dis is Ida.?" Brooklyn, New York, and for many years professor of. the mathematics ribparfmoYit at Yeshiva College. Dr. Stern is recognized as an outstanding personality in Orthodox educational circles. He also taught economics at City College. He is the spiritual head of Young Israel, now a national organization with 70 branches throughout the United States, Canada and Palestine. A shalosh seudos will be served Saturday, August 19th at Beth Jacob Synagogue, 3rd and Washington Ave., at 6 p. m., to which the public is invited. Mrs. Samuel M. Grundwerg and Mrs. Samuel Reinhard are hostesses. Cantor Maurice Mamches will entertain with traditional melodies. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will be welcomed, having just returned from New York City. SOCIAL SECURITY ROLL IS PAST MILLION MARK With "social security" benefit rolls just past the million mark, William B. Weaver, manager of the Miami field office of the Social Security Board yesterday asserted that his office is handling a greatly increased work-load in all old-age and survivors insurance activities and has 5,671 benefits in force for $68,761.04 a month. Mr. Weaver's office serves Dade, Broward and Monroe counties. The monthly benefits payable in the Miami office are as of August 1, 1944, are distributed as follows: 1721 retired workers, age 65 or over, receiving $41,$62.06 a month; 509 wives, age 65 or over, of retired workers, receiving $6,530.24 a month; 350 young widows with children under 18, receiving $6,930.49 a month; 905 children of deceased or retired workers, receiving $10,995.62 a month; 163 widows. 65 or over, of insured workers, receiving $3,132.53 a month. Monthly benefits are paid also to aged dependent parents of fully insured workers who leave no wife or child. Made From Fresh Oranges Buy U. S. Stamps and Bonds. d ....-•— • PH* &v 3>: %  >, fay-morning brother Dave Canjtavejhot water {or his share! i IMrw o / ,:*•: % %  <•: %  >: %  .,: %  DOESITT IT GIVE you t "lift" to think •bout the wonderful things you'll have in your Gas-equipped home of tomorrow? Hot water, for instance. Thanks to your new automatic Gas water heating system, you'll have a "hot spring'' on tap every hour of the day! Now Mom's meals are all sublime With half the work and half the time! tOOI FOBWABD to a new kind of kitchen ... cooler, cleaner than you ever dreamed possible. TO. a new Certified Performance Gas range with such amazing fingertip controls iC makat all your cooking easier. To S new Gas refrigerator-silent, trouble-free that keeps mart food* fresh longiff \ No fuel to order.. No fuel to store The heat comes on... You worry no more! DHEAM OP YOUK CUMATE ... and your new Gas air-conditioning unit will do the rest You can have balmy warmth in January, comfortable coolness alJ summer long... brought to you by the magic of the flame that cooli *t well as biaii/ • • Q v .£.•-** .This is the bouse that Gas „B ON ITS WAY ^^X!*^^^-* SEES 'J^^^ testing/developing, perfecting the wsys m 2S**TZv£ G as flamc c n be5t SCTve y which the tiny ^.^ ^^ mofe TOMORROW, this M^a for! speed that day by conserving iztttttVJtt t he futurc every you Snbuy AZUCAN GAS ASSOCIATION TBS XAQIC riAMX TBAT.WM BMtOBTtHjrpitlLtllfVM PEOPLES COMPANY Ft. Lauderdale Hollywood • %  fl



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%  r PAGE SIX vJewist nork/ian RESTORING JEWS' BUNS RIGHTS E Istanbul, (JTA) — The rescue of Jews from Hungary, Rumania and Bulgaria may soon take a new turn as result of a decision to press for the reinstatement of these Jews in their rights as full-fledged citizens of their native lands instead of seeking to rescue them by transporting them to neutral and Allied countries, it was disclosed here by Ira Hirschmann, representative of the War Refugee Board. The decision was taken by the War Rescue Board recently formed here which is composed of representatives of the Jewish Agency for Palestine, the Joint Distribution Committee, t h e Hias-Ica Emigration Association and the War Refugee Board. The new approach stems from the fact that anti-Jewish measures have somewhat relaxed in Hungary, Rumania and Bulgaria. Reliable information reaching here indicates that active antiJewish persecutions have ceased in Rumania and m Bulgaria. Even the anti-Jewish propaganda has been halted. In Hungary, the deportations of Jews nave definitely been discontinued. and Hungarian officials g<> out of their way t<> assure neutral diplomats that the Germans alone are responsible for the mam-deportation and nation of thousands ol ian Jews. The steady stream ol Jewish refugees from the Balkan countries to Palestine has been cut FISHING' COMMTTNOM TO OPEN ITS 99-DAY SCHEDULE The nation's oldest consecutive and best-known rod and reel fishing competition will open its 99-day schedule Jan. 7, it was announced Saturday by H. H. Hyman, general chairman of the classic since its inception. He said many new features would be added to this winter's presentation in honor of the tournament's 10th anniversary. WRESTLING AT MIAMI FIELD CONTINUES TO THRILL FANS In The Synagogues Of Greater Miami BervlcM f"t the week-end announced ror the rjreater .Miami area ure m follows: Rollend Kirchmeyer. 246-lb. Florida state champion, scored an upset victory over fifth ranking heavyweight wrestler. Paul Jones, with a hook scissors in the main event at Miami Field Monday night, sponsored bv the Weinberg Twins. Some 2,000 fans were present. Next week Texas "Babe"' Sharkey, world champion, meets Kirchmeyer. MILLS SEEKS BOOKS FOR SELECT SERVICE COMMANDS Commander Charles Mills of the Miami Red Cross, issued an urgent appeal for five hundred books to be distributed in groups of 5 to 10 selected service commands. Mills said that none of the volume* should be more than two or three years old as to date of publication. The books should be delivered to the Red Cross campaign and hospital headquarters, 336 E. Flagler St. extermiHungarSalami a la Normandy Before they took Pi ivate Arthur Wolfe, 20. oi the Parachute Infantry, to a hospital in Eng| land for the wounds he suffered on D-Day, he personally account-, ed loi "a collide of Jerries" in off since Turkey has ordered all Normandy. her ships from the Black Sea to p rivate W „ 1I( ,„. llkl ., wh( n home shores after the break ol he landed, but he spent three diplomatic relations with Ger-1 days u a ,„ xhu i,. m ;u llV( com I BETH DAVID CONGREGATION, Conservative. 135 N. W. 3rd Ave.. Miami. Frldaj evening service! •" 7 is, Saturday tnoi nine, .it 8 M Rabbi Max Shapiro will deliver B sermon. Evening services al 7:15 o'clock. BETH JACOB CONGREGATION. Orthodox. 311 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach i-*t i>ti>> i-venlng services at 7:1". o'clock: Saturday morning al v SQ Rabbi Mosei Mescheloff Will preach Canto"" Maurice Mamches iii chant the service. Religious s.honi Monday through Friday, I a in. to noon. MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER. Conservative. 1415 Euclid Ave. Kabalaa Bhabboa Frldaj evening a< 7:18, Saturdaj morning services al 9 Rabbi Irving Lehrman will address the worshipers. Khalosh Seudos services .it 7:15 p. in to be followed b) evening prayers. TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI. Reform. 137 N. E. 19th St., Miami — Regular services, Frldaj evening at ft l.Y Rabbi Jacob Tarshish IP dcii\i .i sermonelte. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CON GREGATION. Orthodox, 590 S. W. 17'h Ave.. Miami -Mervlcea Scheduled foi Friday al 7 IS p m. and Kuturda) at v .i m and 7 13 p. m. Khalosh Seudos will be followed bj Maarh Dall) services :ii 8 10 a m and 28 ii m Schaarei Zedek Building. 1545 S W 3rd St.. Miami, Friday evening Hprvices begin a) 7 SO. Saturday morning .>t 9 Mlncha and Maarlv .it p II, l :.i m II z\ ,i h ol sol % %  MI and .Mt Hi ilit" lubel Rabbi Simon April will address the gathering. BETH SHOLOM CENTER. Con. servative. 761 41st St.. Miami Beach. Services are scheduled foi Friday ..K at 7:15: Satuitla) morning set Ices "ill be held .ii %  OBITUARIES CHERTKOF Services were held Friday at three o'clock for Bernard Chertkof, 65, who passed away suddenly Thursday morning, at the Gordon Funeral Home. Originally of Baltimore, Md., he had been a resident here for the past 19 years. He was a retired grocer. He is survived by his father, Mr. A. Chertkof of Baltimore, Md.; his wife, Mrs. Ida Chertkof of Baltimore; a brother, David W. Chertkof and two sisters, Mrs. Hufman and Mrs. Greenberg, all of Baltimore. BERKMAN llcyman S. Hi ikman, 4X, widely known in .Miami Beach Amci ll an Uegton activities, died Saturday at his home, MM Flamlnga I'l. A retired coal manufacturer, he came here five years agio from New York. Surviving arc his Wife, Mr*. Augusta Berkman, and two daughters, the aliases Carol and Bylvla, all of Miami Beach; one brothai and two sisters. Ill, bod) was sent to New York by Riverside Memorial chapel. TAYLOR Aba Taylor. IS, of 717 Jefferson Ave .Miami Ucach. died hint Tuesday m a hospital A resident here for three >cars, he Is survived by his Wife, Mis l.'lslc. a daughter, Miss Dolores Taylor, Miami Baaoh. Barvices were held In Riverside funeral home with burial In Mount Nebo I1UI4 t. I > FRIDAY. AUGUST 1 8 that 7th 8t.. Miami A n ;,, 1,1 3 "> N* ? register said ,,,;,„ K '*. ""/"i t, the Clark „f ,, 'he offlr, £ L>ade County. Florid', ,,,t fourt 2 JOSEPH MiBIUDR raring, Applicants. MARY B.%*JB UDON KAPLAN Attorney for 7/21-28 8/4-H-i, • tend to register In the office of •ult Court of I JOSH) Ml %  •' '"""v. Ron*. 1 ilBBENTHAL* 57 ISIDOR SWEET Mis It I7ih Tei hospital, ago from are iw and ,i WEISS sc w.i-M, 7ii. of lr.io died lust Thursda) She came lure three S.-w fork iiiy Surviving sons, Max ami Nathan Weiss. daughter, Sadie Walaa, all ..f QEOIU3E CHERTKOF Attorney for Ai.nll7/21-28 8/4-11-1S 0j -i %  'nits < '•"' %  itniN AII i -,., or Demaadi Atain s w. Ill a > cars Miami. Mervlcea ware held al Oordon Funeral home Burial was In M'nini Nebo i '• metei y. many. Bulgaria has howevei agreed to furnish a limited amount ol -shipping on the Black Sea while Rumania agreed to allow the transit of Jews from Hungary to the Rumanian port of Constanza. While relaxing the ant i -Jewish measures, no satellite nation has as yet actually revoked its anti-Jewish laws. It is, however, known here that President Roosevelt's warning that those persecuting the Jews will he treated as war criminals had the most Hungary. profound effect upon bat before he was taken back across the channel for repairs The day before he left England, Arthur got a package from home that he had along with him, strapped to his person, when he took off for France. It was still attached to him when he landed. so, during a lull m the fighting. he undid the string and he and the boys in neighboring foxholes had a salami party, complete with cakes, fruit juices and other delicacies Then they returned to their mutton—fighting the Nazis. Keep on buying War Bond*. RELEASED BY THE ARMY Now Open Year Around RuUeAu Hotel GEM OF FLORIDA'S EAST COAST — Announces — NEW CABANA CLUB Open Nightly at • Swimming Pool and Tennis Court Music Entertainment Recreation Transportation Service for Guests — Station Wagon will meet your train and make trips to the world's famous beach Boat and Motor for Fishing and Pleasure Write for Descriptive Literature and Summer Rates Box 747, Daytona Beach, Fla. HENRY H. HARDESTY. Mar. Notice — Several Hotel Positions Open — Write HAT HEN HERE GROSSMAN Mrs Vcii.i c Oroaaman, ><••. i:;v"i Drexel Ave. .lie,I Sal in clay While OH a visit lii New York sinis survived bj h.-i husbsrnd, M B, Oroaaman; a (laughter, Mrs A Katt, ol Miami Ueai h, and foui othai daughters of N. w Yoik Funeral services a/ere heii! iii Man fork. LEGAL NOTICES (This column Is conducted by the Oreater Miami Jewish Federation In cooperation with The Jewish Florldlan as a community service. To Inform the community of your organisation's activities and to avoid conflicts In datea, phone n-.'.411 and ask for "Community Calendar." Notification muet reach Federation no later than Tuesday for publication that week.) at d itel, Monday. August 21 B'nal U'rlth Hhol and bingo party, evening Wednesday, August 23 Workmen's circle Branch No '•:'. executive committee, v:;n p m Thursday. August 24 Kerve-A-HoHpltal committee, iv.i• .• iion office. 30 u. m. in Lndge, Woftold II, ANHIUSIR-IUSCH Budweiser TRAOC MARK RIO. U. S. PAT. OfF. EVERYWHERE DISTRIBUTED BY NATIONAL BRANDS. NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Kll.i: 1X0X3 Notice is hereb} riven thai KRNBUT LINWOOII TlloMAS. holdei .IN as.-!!.,,,,.. ,,| Ijvergtadea Itralnage i Tax Ce %  in, .ii.Numbi rel • dated the 1st da) ol June, \ D, IMS. lias filed said Certificate In iin office, and has made application '"i tax iii ed io Issue thereon In %  %  •ordance with law Maid Certificate embraces the folktwlni deac I perty. situated in Bade Count v. Florida, to. n ll lii .'.'. Block in. Hemlnole [•awn. ,i Reaub n..i Book IS, I'.ine 1. ill the i %  ouni v ,,f |i,,,|., si.ii.of Florid i The aaseaament of said proper!) under the said Certificate laaued waa in the name ..t MII.ORBD WF.KKI: I'nleaa said Certificate shall be re> ''''• I according to law, tax deed win issue Ho '.on on the L'oti, dai of Keptember, A I' li-n i'li'ii iins i5th day <>f AuKust A I' I'll K. B. I.I:\THI:I:MA\ Clerk of Circuit Court, i Mde County, I'loi Ida m S r HTKRRKTT. I) C, ll, nil I 'OUI I Seal I N Is-:'.".'. 1-8-15 To All Ilavinn Claims Said Katate: You. and each ol you nr. i. ^v notified ami required toi^SeM* cUlm. and demands whi'.h K elthei of you, may have f ,i„,i I Of JOHN # RBT58BS2 ol .\. Haven Countv the Hon. W V J "'lue of Dii ""inIn hliof. •"' lirth, %  ;-.-. ''• ''' %  ," "> Florida, within -. ••'7'; ths fi hediteerS flr-.t publication h f s W or demands i,, .. ntaln the lenJ u'. claimani and •., t, J ''"' ,iU 'll be r ed >., I'rohati t %  eaaed laU Connecticut, to Blanton, fount. Counts, ami file the flea in the Count \ illess of sworn to ami I-'I of the" the and Hat, As Auaual _\ \ |, o.,4 MAX H SILVER Anclllai j Adn | lor C T 1 of the Estate .., j, i, : I >••< • .!•-.•(! MAX i! SII.\I:I: Attorney foi Am Admlnlsti a 'i ll-IS-25 FOR INC. "Let Me Get You Some OS. MILES ANTI-PAIN Pll Notice is hereb; fivan thai the uii.1.1 Mini.-.i. dealrlna to emca*;.in business under the fictitious name .,f HYI..M.I. I-AINT lISTK||:iTIN<; '' • '' Ho:. ,lh SI Miami ll.a, h. n tends (o register said name In ti fffce of the Clerk of the I'II %  %  •mri ..f li.de County, Florida MORTON RUBKNHTBIN. NKON KAPLAN *"'" """•" NOTICE OF APPLICATION TAX DEED Chapter 20722 Acti of 1M' File A 809* NOTICE 18 Hi:i:i;i.v GIVEN taM Rae So, olof, hold) : i f statr and County Tax Cei i fiuti No sued the 1st day of June. A. V !M!, haw filed -.I na In m) office, and has made application foi a tax d-fd to I,. Issued there,, ii Said Ortiluau embraces the followlnt deacriM proparty in the Count) oi Dadi of Florida. tO-Wlt B. 5o rt of N ::, ft. of x; Block .'. Para Villa \iti/U:.: Hub., Plat Book :.. Page IM. in the County ,.f Bade, Matt Florida. The aaaesamenl <>f s.-,id pp*--" under the said certiflrati aaa u) tkt name „f Hena Rh< I'nle.-s said certificate shall be redeemed accordlni to law. the property therein d, ill be a>id M the hiuliest blddei ..: Iht House door on th. first MonssT m •he montli of Beptembei IM4. "ski is the 4th day ol -• %  Dated thiMth % %  %  f Jofr. Wi K I! I.i:\ IUKKMAN t'leik of .:• uit C Bade f" ity, HoHJ.1 By N C Werrett. 0 C. ICIrcull Court S...I i v Ml t-n-iN NOITCE YOUR responaibilities, can you afford to let a Headache. Muscular Pains. Functional Monthly Pains or Simple Neuralgia slow you down? Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills have been bring, in* relief from theae common discomforts for nearly sixty years. Countless American housewives consider Anti-Pain Pills almost aa much of a necessity in ths medicine cabinet, as is flour in the kitchen cupboard. They have Dr M.les Anti-Pain Pill, in the housed many of them carry these little pain relievers in purse or handbar. They are prepared for theae minor aches and pains that some!" Ks?"2! in lB "t eery family -ARE YOU? Dr. Mite AntU i". U ar P ,e *Mnt to take •nd do not upset the stomach. Get Dr Miles Anti-Pain PiU, •t your drug .tore. Resmlar 111 1 ?" ? Ub,eU % Econ^mJ Package 125 Ublets $1.00. R e .d Not ce is hei ebj flven that Hie lined, deali ina to e ncase in buslne "s llll.l. : the f|. t it tolls na m • of JACK 'POZNACRR COMI ANY. al sl'l N intend 1: 1st A \ enue. Mia m Floi ida to re| later sa '1 name in tiloffice Of th. Cl.-rk of th • Cll. till Coin 1 • d Bad • %  County, Flo Ida I.KK 11HKN II J OWBN I.KIP.V KAI'l. VX Ow tera Attu 1 ne\ lor Am,II. Hits i til1 %  X !• 1 Nera of Htate and •' %  n I) Tax !" -; • ate No S762 Issui • June, A I %  1942, I a • filed sua m my offl<.-. .,I„I hav. made Jil' 1 "*' tlon for a tax deed to i'l Issued tat* on. said .eMirn.it. embracai t" followlna described ptoperM JJ J* County of Dade, State ol to-wll: Lots 9 ami I". Work i, I dena Park, a Sub I'lai i ; I 'age 9, i'i the • 'oui t) ol %  sta r Florlds ^„,„, The aaseasment of %  Id v !" 'Z under the said eeifincnte waa name of: THOMAS \V 1.1 >'L r. Unless said i • 'hall !! deemed accord Ina to law. tn* ^r erty described therein will \' the highest blddei at < he ... „ Mouse floor o„ the flrsl UfB^JI the month of Beptemher. I"'-., is the 4th day of September, •" ,., Hated tins 1st da] • tB" lv B I.K.M -IIKKMA-V Clerk of Circuit < %  •" %  "• Dade Count v Florida i:% X c 8TERRETT (Circuit Court Seal I l/|.-|g-t8 JOPOBTBCOWW i.Ai'i: COt-' nT D directions ted. and use only as direcSA.M Kltl.lCH Ml'RRY GROSSMAN 0pROE CHKRTKOr h "*"'" '.'v' k "]",V '" r AppllcanU J08RPH E B 8 ":HKHV GIVEN that THif I .l.-'lM-V ^. h KKNTMAI V Kl <.'ler ll, 'i :"* %  •*"* In business unim, i rh „ : '-: Meridian Avai.i i ', ,r h yinr "d inn h.'" 'r'7 -'"' fictitious name •"it -.u '","\! h l '^ rk of ,h < ir "'Sl'.ril it .rKHrsriui OBOROB CHERTKOF W "' r Deceased, _._, TO CRED.TOM itms and AH %  „ IN THE COt'NTT IN AND POR Fl.oltlDA. IN PROBATB. In He: MTATE OP OTM**" K ISRKINIM: D.,..,-, NOTICE To All Credlio Having Claims or DemanoS "• Said Estate: .— h t :tb< Vim, and each of you, %  ''' „„,notified and required to l"."V. tfU or claims and demands wh ''." n t I* Judge of MIU. may STEPHEN K either of estate of d.ceawd. late of Da* Ida. to the Hon ( ^V ^ tW County Juuge oi %  '"•" ,,;,,, jn file the same In bis ; %  '''" ( jU „iv County Courthouse in i p m „ n iM norlda, within eighi • %  i"" ;, ^. i ,,., first pu u lerna ""• firs, ,r".'. hereof Bald claims "I He.. fUl „. contain the legal i.ddr.s. oft" pre ant and to !• sworn '_ n _,i'i!l b s^ I* the BEST.' C State! wIr l JSnT e t A U lled sented as aforesaid. %"T(h. 1* barred. S.e Section 1.0 "' Probate Act. ,, Date August 4. A. I MARIAN lMt nitiriviNy. [i(# of Aa Administratrix of the ^osi STKI-HKN K BREININO. MAX It SII.VKK Attorney for Adminlsi !" !-'* X/ ll-|g-2i/l Buy War Bonfts and SumP* Buy often. help preserve Democracy



PAGE 1

r^.y AUGUST 18. 1944 vJewist noridticw PAGE SEVEN ^^J^^^^J^^A^^^J^^ WOUNDED IN ACTION KILLED IN ACTION SERVICE PARADE! ^jrfSW^olS?^ f % T -^ !" ^" : PAUL G. RICE IS i^h^JSKJSS. KILLED IN BATTLE MISSING IN ACTION 5 Lt. Paul G. Rice. 27, Miami implet Lt. Harold Warshow. 23, of Lieut. Saul Stein, 22, of JaBrooklyn, Field Artilleryman, maica, N. Y. Namur Island, who participated in the fighting Kwajalein Atoll. In the first at Oran and the Battle of Mateur, wave of Marines to land on the was wounded in the invasion of Jap-held island. Lieut. Stein riicily. At Mateur, Lieut. Warwas eulogized by his commanding show, although unarmed, brought officer as "one of the most outin two German prisoners. standing officers in our outfit." He had a tremendous influence Pfc. Oscar Cherny. 27, of Chiover the men and brought out the cago, was awarded the Purple best in them." Heart for wounds received "somewhere in Italy." ^fi l ^d h S m r C etu 3 rnin1 ei to Mr. and MrTTG. Spitz, 461 Pfc. Carl 'Kantrowitz. 25, of the Bronx. In Italy, after participating in the Sicilian campaign, Salerno landing, and other July phases of the Italian campaign. Sgt. Leon gunner on a Liberator B-24. and d,an rt i V n C 'Cal'i'forn>a. He is the Prairie Ave., have received word bombardier baseT'in' Italy "has H£ U £!i m t he J Slc % V and MlJ SamRein, g *• Wg^degartn** that been missing £ action since Julv BS-WS & d of 306 Euc i I .* T killed in a .KrnllllTS in hCrVlCC. ll L.I. „ ^ b Re!nl.ard in the Pacific %  • %  ^ ^'Remnard to Texas gunnerTn pf C Norman Reinhard in Texas. had ^^ n ^^ ^ ^ 77", „ MB p amn since going overseas in January. Prt. Leonard A. J-utan. Camp He received the Ajr Meda .* h Rucker, Ala ar '^? s oarers two oak leaf clusters, awarded spend ten fiy^ith his partnts for mentorious achievement. £ a S Mr..," Bea r ch Pvt' £u A graduated of M.ami Beac, Sixth St ML. >Beac *rruu+ High Schoo baa spoileditor^of tne camp at Emb Riddle ^ ol f A : Pvt. Samuel R. Cohen. 19, of Chicago, a member of the infantry, was killed in action on the Anzio Beachhead. Sgt. Rodman Katz. 21, of Philadelphia, an Army Air Corps aerial gunner serving on a bomb15 over Romania. Rice, who saw service in Lt. David R. Field.. 26. of the Aleutians Brooklyn, wounded in the Italer, lost his life at Lae, New Gumbefore taking ian fighting, served for a period ea. when his plane was shot down aviation cadet as judge in a civilian court under £ hll u returning from a mission, training. had the Allied Military Government ? e h J} d been ? lted for bravery completed 4 8 in Italy. Lt. Fields is now on by General Arnold and was missions, and duty in North Africa poshumously awarded the Purple had expected to Heart. come home soon. Sgt. Jack S. Haas. 27, of Bay_ .— ZT~ _. His wife is onne, N. J, wounded in the North M Pvt D av i. d Katzman, 24. of Mrs. C a r m a African campaign, participated New Y rk City, a radio operator Ruth Rice, and in the fighting in Italy where attached to the infantry and in Beach •i ".'.',Viior"of"the came Hl ^ h School Sgt. Spitz L._ bit M sports u \ ^ n J e t !" a C c a t ^ at Embry-Riddle School of Avi"tion before entering service. A*" ^ W. bus mother, Mrs. he was again wounded. Sgt. Hass s? !" ) ce almost two years, lost his His mother, Mrs. Clara Spitz, Jk,—' % %  Annie Rice. 188f> has been in service two and a "'' n act 'on on the Anzio beachcarr.p show,. has been one o{ the most tjre g w lgth Ter Re harf faeen half years. bead. n^TTTo Konn franc less war wor kers in this comawarded the Air Medal with Oak -,, „ : 77... nn Pic Cal Pont has been transmunity She is an actjvc mem Leaf cluster Pvt Joseph Hoffman. 25. of ^ *' %  •*• Morton Millstein. 28. of ferred to Fort Dix. ber of the Gray Ladies. He went overseas last JanuNewark, N. J., infantryman, was Toledo, Army Air Force radio Besides his parents Sgt. Spitz ary after completing bombardier injured in combat in the Italian operator and gunner, in service Word was received here that i s survived by one brother, Hugo training at Midland, Tex., where campaign. two and a half years, lost his BurneTt Roth was promoted to Spitz. he qualified as rear gunner and — A^.K 0110 Ver Va encia ^^ navigator. He attended Ida FishB p *JY Kleiman. 27. of SJE^JJVfWS **** PFC. ROBERT E UNION High School, Miami Beach. Syracuse, N. Y., infantryman, sl ned ensign in the navy. and worked for the S. J. Spector wa f. injured in the fighting in Construction Co. prior to service. A sister, Mrs. Alice Spector, lives at the home address. Master Sergeant at Camp Blanding where be is stationed. Sgt. Mitchell D. Cohen, son of Mrs Dora Cohen. 411 Meridian LISTED AS CASUALTY Italy. Beach, nose gunner .Jgf'JgiApt M '. R Un j. on J d a B"24 Liberator, has arrived 312 EIRado have been advised %  !*r\r3 i. -^*t t„ fiv by the war department that Pvt. Meyer Mofsowitz, 19. of Plainfield, N. J., in service one year as an infantryman, has been killed in action in Italy. rean theater. PVT. DAVID ROSENTHAL 22, was" killed Tn action" WOUNDED IN ACTION June 6th. Pvt. Union was a paratrooper Pvt. David Rosenthal was overseas and ill g^ig**!* their son, vt. ccrr.bat missions in the meanerUnion, bomber. Prt. Alfred J-ey, l/oo 9., w. w th jhe U. S. Army air force, wounded July 25 in action with aboard a 12th Ave., Li now in New GuiHe was a gra duate of Miami the infantry in France, his prnea. High School and had been in ents were advised by wire from the service of his country for the war department. Pvt. RosenBrooklyn. On New Britain. Cpl. Alfred Diamond. 29, of the Bronx, N. Y. In a tank battle on Anzio Beachhead. T .. „„ _, Lt. Ted R. Myers, 30, of GreensSgt. Aaron L. Barris. 26, of boro, N. C, an infantry officer Brooklyn, N. Y. Over Germany. servir [ta 'y. has been V died He is a mechanic and gunner in action. T Sgt. Sam Schankerman. 28. A young woman who enlisted j ^ yea rs. Pvt. Union's death is thai worked at the Margaret in the Women's Army Corps at tne ^conj service fatality in the Ann before going into service the Miami recruiting office has Union family in a year. Their and lived on Waldin Dr. arrived at Army Air Forces Redisiribution Station No. 2 in Miami Beach and assigned to the station's permanent party personnel. She is Pvt. Esther G. Eutman. of 2060 North Alton Road. Miami Beach. ily in a year, youngest son, Albert, is a bombardier now serving overseas. Pvt. Herbert I. Cohen. 24, of of S uth Bend ftfc "ew chief and gunner on a Liberator Bomber, a veteran of four and a half years service, lost his life in action over Bulgaria when his plane collided with an enemy aircraft. Pvt. Irving Hoffman. 23, of New York City. In Italy. Gld J. Jacobs. 1427 N. W. l\r. St., was promoted to technician fifth grade at Camp Claibome, La. LL Col. Edwin J. Wo.lf. 37. of Baltimon-, Md. On D-Day, with the invasion forces that landed m France. Pt. Theadore Minster, 29 of Cleveland <> In the Normandy invasion. R reived the Purple Heart. The Greater Miami ArmyNary Committee wants interesting letters received from those in service. These will be used for publication on the Service Parade Page of The Jewish Floridian. the daily press and national publications. Send original or copies of these letters to the Army-Navy Committee. Box 2973. Miami 18, Fla. These will be returned if requested. Make it possible for everyone to know where our servicefolk are. what they are seeing and doing. BECKER HAS MILITARY AWARD OF DeH. MEYER Petty Officer Frederick Goldstein. USN, 21, of Brooklyn, N. Y. On shipboard, locale unknown. He took part in four Lt. Irwin Weiss. 22, of Far Rockaway, N. Y., a USAAF fighter pilot in service a year Sam R. Becl^rT the recipient ^battles BietwS hurt. Jf d w w^i'' S Gun^ ^^ a military award presented to al Wevvak New Guinea. Pvt. Alan Goppman. 19, of Pittsburgh, Po. In Italy. of a military award present his former business colleague. Baron de Hirsh Meyer, now a captain in the U. S. Army air forces. Lt. Herbert Greenberg, 25, The award, which consists of Field Artillery, of Essex, Conn, a gold medal on a yellow and Technician 4 G Irving Wolpert, 30. of Brooklyn, an infantryman in service over three years, lost his life at Eniwetok Island, one of the Marshalls group. blue ribbon, for use with uniform, and supplemented by a tiny yellow and blue ribbon for civilian wear, signifies that Capt. Meyer has participated in ten oomat missions. Carpenter's Mate Samuel Horowitz, 22, of Pittsburgh, Pa. In the South Pacific, near New Guinea. Sgt. Philip Silverman, 24. of Charleston. S. C, a veteran of seven years service, lost his life in action in Italy. Pvt. Morris Ackerman, 20, of Fill Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS," ArmyNavy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973, Miami 18, Florida Name Hme Address. Birth Date Serial No.Street City Birthplace— State Civilian Occupation... Date Entry In Servive City State Marital Status Bianch of Service r ull name of nearest kin Relationship A ddress. ^formation Transmitted by Telephone number Date .Discharged _Rank or Rating. Pvt. Milton Kaufman. 27, MedCapt. Meyer is attached to the ical Corps, of Brooklyn, N. Y. the Bronx," an "Infantryman in air force unit which took part He took part in the invasion of service one year, was killed in in the campaign which wresV-'d Sicily and later phases of the action at the Anzio Beachhead Saipan island from the JapanItalian campaign, where he lost m Italy and has been posthumese. Accompanying the warboth legs and was wounded in ously awarded the Purple Heart, planes on their raids, in his cathe right arm and hand, parity as intelligence officer has had to man the guns. KILLED IN ACTION Pvt. Harry A. Seidel. 23, Baltimore, M. In Italy. of Cpl. Herman Kasoff. 19. of Detroit, Mich. By shrapnel in his right leg while in action in Italy. Later he returned to action and was wounded again. Sgt. Donald Lane, 23, of Sedalio. Mo. In a plane crash, in Alaska. Pvt. Morris Lurie. 23, of Brooklyn. In Italy. Sgt. Philip Einhorn, 32. of Cleveland Heights, O. On Bougainville. Capt. Ben Robbins. 30, of Forest Hills, N. Y. In North Africa. He was a flight surgeon in the Medical Corps. U. S. Marines Pvt. Jack E. Roginsky. 23, of Brooklyn, N. Y. In Italy. Lt. Robert E. Rohlich. 21, of New York City. In a raid on occupied Europe. He was a bombardier. Booting This Pag* to the Efforta of the Army-Xavy Committee. Made Possible Through the Co-Operation of ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN & RESTAURANT • 17Q N. W. Fifth Street COWEN'S SHOE STORES 155 EFlagler St. — 8M Lincoln Rd. JACK C. JAYSON Miami PUBLIC GAS CO. 7200 N. W. 7th Avenue MIAMI RUG CO. 100 S. Miami Avenue SYBIL'S WOMEN'S APPAREL 76 S. E. 1st Street IRUBIN SONS—Orialnal Rubins 145 N. Miami Avenue M. n ROTH & HAYS "•aulacturer, j&nta Langford Bldg. TOOLEY MYRON STUDIOS Du Pont Building RICHTER'S JEWELRY CO.. INC. 160 E. Flagler Street LEO ROBINSON Miami Beach RUBINSTEIN'S WOMEN'S APPAREL 1026 Lincoln RdMiami Beach NANKIN'S SHOE STORE 158 E. Flagl** Street. Miami ANN'S IMPORTERS 714 Lincoln Road w ; WTTH UTTER WSf^GArW'PW r CJwl* SArXTT^LiEUr.LTli.] COOKE.USMC. LED A DETAIL TO RESCUE WOUNDED FROM A BURNING AMERICAN TANK ...UNDER FIERCE FIRE HE THEN DI3 : POSED OF STACKS Of HIGH EXPLOSIVE AMM UNITION WH ICH HAD ENDANGERED MARINE FORCES/ i



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT vJewist Meridian 22 A 2liUGUST l 8 ' be interested to know that ish survival has been and must continue to be the Jew's readings to lace persecution and even individual death, in order that Israel and its still unfulfilled mission for mankind may live The Jew, Frank believes, functioned creatively in the past, because his individual and social acts were unified with his Jewish vision The Jews expressed in a deep form the intellectual and religious values his show "This Is the Army" will net $10,000,000 for Army Emergency Relief The United States has this week acquired as a citizen one of the outstanding medical men of Europe He is Dr. Leon Dinkin, a Russiaborn Jew who was prominent as a doctor in Berlin and later in Paris whereto he moved after sworn that it was only yesterday that I wrote last week's column. This is lazy August and the deadlines seem to roll around more rapidly than the events of interest. Things are quiet on the Y front, with the closing of the Home Camp and many members away on vacation. Speaking of members on vacation reminds me that Jerome Freehling, one of our hard-working board members, recently returned from a lengthy business and pleasure trip. Glad to see you back, Jerry. Incidentally, the closing exercises of the Home Camp were well attended and were successful in all respects. Many, many of the people who attended have praised the presentation of the program by the camp enrol lees. Condolence! The Y extends headtfelt sympathy to George Chertkof and Pjace like Miami.' V. knn has been warm here C 0 1 claim it was much hotter^, v ey York than it is here. The CrJ? ber of Commerce ought to' on the pay these two boosters roll. Ml of all men and were allied with the fall of Paris and won immedHitler came to power in Ger-1 the members of his family over many ... Dr. Dinkin came to the loss of his father, Bernard the UnitedStates a year before Chertkof, who was a long time ,„ cU| Im-n anu were ;,u Iea Wltn me inn oi r-ans ana won immedresident of thi !" ZluL i D .''"" n„ '•" thl lost progressive and revolui ';' recognition in this country George is vice-pr SSAtLv kmmn,e ,n K s',vr ,;"""' y ,1, r'^ f Eu "^' • • • • %  "" !" ? """''' ; nu lht r "' Y and chairmai fcmcrg .icy Com n.ttee to S.ne Here, in America. Frank says, medical discoveries and his of directors We 35.MS .' Euro|,e : 1S ^e allegiance of the Jews must works have been published in sorrv George. only the beginning of a series of resignations wmofc will soon -GORDONFUNERAL HOME 710 S. W. 12th AV. MIAMI TEL. 3-3431 Moderate Costs Always Within the Means of Individual Circumstances "YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME" • Worthy and Deserves Your Full Support and Recommendation • SERVING MIAMI BEACH AND MIAMI • EXCLUSIVELY JEWISH 24-HOUR Ambulance Service Shirley Rothschild Returns Miss Shirley Rothschild, able and pretty secretary to Maurice Grossmn, our executive director, has just returned from a one month's visit in the state of New York. She spent some this community. -president of the an of our board r e are sincerely published in sorry, George. various medical publications Though absorbed in his medical activities, Dr. Dinkin watches very closely Jewish social and literary developments in th* Country He certainly is one of the gnat assets which America has acquired as a result of Hitih s anti-Jewish policy Berlime > n New York City, Buffalo, many's loss is America's gain ... and Rochester, and was accompanied by Miss Frances Ginsberg, teacher in the Y Government Nursery, part of the time. Both of these ladies arrived back Even some good j e d seeing 01 tbeir brothers ... He finds the i Europe The report contains : friends, they both emphatically true evil in the anti-Semitism of | plenty of allegations which are state d that they were glad to the inertia Jew, of the coward | nothing but propaganda calculbc back an d that "there is no Jew, of the assimiationist and apated to influence public opinion I peaser Jew The nearer the against refugees The AmbiJew comes t.> identifying himjan Committee which is now enself with the immemorial values i gaged in the settlement, care and oi me Jewish past, the closer he ; rehabilitation of 3,500 Jewish will be to the deepest values of war orphans in Biro-Bidian is American tradition and to the negotiating with the Joint DisI strongest vitalities of American tribution Committee for a grant' Zionism, Waldo Frank sees no orphans Believe it or not, an I east n why also be not with the upper middle classes that have long since lost their progressive virtue, but With groups and activities and values of American life that express the universal movement toward justice, personal growth and maturity of knowledge He foresees that this may open them to persecution by the surface reactionary forces of the nation, but he does not believe that persecution can destroy the Jew Anti-Semitism, he says, can NOTES—The State Department is now investigating a report published in the not-so-friendlyPlans for Futurt The future outlook at the V %  very bright. The you h Jj have several thinei %  EH which are to take "pi*?ffi Labor Day, and Mr. GXJZ has a few irons in the fi^R the time so you may expect'!? ger and better things tRX" ing season. Also, now thl FW eration has designated a2 munity planning committee jSi eluding some of our more sic. cessful citizens, things are "look. ing up. w i Your Dues Are Due Bernie Sterling, the live-wire 1 chairman of a special commit. tee appointed to collect dues o' members who are m arrears ha reported a slump in the work of his committee. It is urgent that the general membership cooperate with Mr Sterling's committee as the success of our institution depends largely upon the funds derived from the collection of (fries. Please write a check and put it in the mail right now—before you forget. You can't quit now! You must continue to buy Bonds, and More Bonds! uml. %  Sfci MjGUST BROS fty £ Is theBLST' I only insofar as the Jews tO-Jewj Chicago Tribune assert-1 in Miami last Monday. themselves nourish it by imitaing that 6,000 refugees are plAii though they saw some t'riR the weakness and dualism I ning to return from Brazil to: shows and enjoyed RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM 1SSS N. w. 7th st. Ph. I-TW Be a t car* for chronic tick, eonvileecent aod elderly people SANEL BEER. M. D., Director Reasonable Pnci avI-irQ* Beautiful OroundiBBi fW/ffi/W""—"* m—IMtlll man"' WtA reason why m a decent world election campaign is now taking Ofder tomorrow the Jews should place at Fort Ontario among {he I WANT MY MILK And Be 8ur It's FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "MUk Products" Docro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm st 6200 N. W. 32nd Street raS&ajfi '*££** =* = ''55aWfii week Elections are to taketo universalism deepened | dred persons The third and smallest group is composed of VARIFTV PH\ | refugees from Germany and VAKIKT\— Publisher.., ol the I Austria Anglo-Jewish publications in this country are moving fast m building up their recently-created SOCiation ... A three-day conference pf these publishers will be held in New York In the middle of November at which vaIOUS problems concerning the Anglo-Jewish press in America will be discussed ... Dr. Joseph G. Brin, editor of the Boston Keep on buying War Bonds. ~*eff? When You Think of Real Eitate Think Of LEO EISENSTEiN REALTOR 309 Lincoln Road Phone 5-6479 Dependable, Conacientioua Service AEAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH MIAMI BEACH HOMES AND INVESTMENT PROPERTIES B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor RENTALS LEASES SALES Lots, Homes, Hotels Apartment Houses M. GILLER REAL TOR 1448 Washington Arenue PHONE 5-5875 DtINK PLENTY OP Watei OILIVIMO ro TO I'd HOWE 9-GsilON IOTTi.1 -, CAS£ OF SIX v T *8U B0TTLIS Wit Bottle Deposit. PHONE 2-4126 BEFORE YOU BUY flLMI LEON ELKIN with METROPOLITAN u LIFE INS. CX>. Not Best Because Biggeat But—Blgyesl Because Best WANTAGES of a IIAIIE FCIIERAL MORTGAGE v LOW RATES • BASY PAYMENTS LONG TIME TO PAY PROMPT SERVICE A HOME INSTITUTION • Deal With You* LOCAL. FRIENDLY INSTITUTION =, """RESOURCES OVER $10,000,000 BABE FEBE8A-L 4 MOtlN IA* • T %&£s& JOSBPS M urr

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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:
August 18, 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:
AA00010090:00809

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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:
August 18, 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:
AA00010090:00809

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


This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
ihJewislb-IEIIiDipidliiaun
^-THE JEWISH UNITY \
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 1944
PRICE 10 CENTS
REFUSING VISAS
Stockholm. (JTA) The Swe-
dish radio reported that Ger-
many refuses to issue transit
visas to Jews leaving Hungary
or Sweden with the permission
'( ,he Hungarian authorities. Of
approximately 500 Jews eligible
to leave Budapest for Sweden
under the terms announced re-
cently by Admiral Nicholas
Horthy, the Regent of Hungary.
only two have been given tran-
sit visas by the Germans, the
Swedish broadcast said.
The Swedish Ministry of For-
eign Affairs is continuing its ef-
forts to secure more transit per-
mits from the German authori-
ties the broadcast said. It is re-
ported that during the first week
of August in Budapest a census
of non-Jews living in buildings
marked with a yellow star was
taken, indicating that Jews still
reside in these buildings.
Hungarian newspapers reach-
ing here report that the police in
Budapest have for the first time
recruited Jewish boys for air
raid rescue work. Jewish wo-
men are also being accepted now
for this work. They are sent
back to their ghettos before the
curfew arrives. Allied planes ac-
cording to the Hungarian papers
continue to drop leaflets over
Hungary warning the population
against participating in anti-
Jewish atrocities.
JEWISH YOUNG MEN
RETURN HOME AFTER
FIGHTING THE NAZIS
Moscow, (JTA) About 300
Jewish young men and women
who fled from Vilna during the
German occupation and formed
a partisan unit which won repute |
under the name of "The Aveng-1
ers" are now back in Vilna as |
civilians adjusting themselves to i
normal life, it was reported in |
the Moscow press this week.
Soviet correspondents visiting
Vilna spoke to many of the Jew-
ish youngsters and describe the
heroism and ingenuity displayed
by these partisans who harrased
the German military for about
three years in the vicinity of
Vilna, blowing up bridges, trains
and military warehouses.
JEWISH LEADERS FORM
ORGANIZATION FOR
REHABILITATION WORK
IDEAS TO SESSION
Moscow, (JTA) The Stalin
prize, highest in the U. S. S. R..
was awarded this week to Simon
Lavochkin. Jewish engineer cre-
dited with constructing the
"LAV 1-7" plane which is con-
sidered here as rivaling the best
American an craft.
. Lavochkin was born in 1900
in Smolensk. He graduated from
> Moscow engineering institute
and before the war specialized
on building wooden planes de-
signed to gave metal. His "LAV
'" has undergone radical
changes since the outbreak of the
*M with Lavochkin prefecting
'* as result of experiences which
soviet fliers shared with him.
Tnousand of Lavochkin's
panes are now carrying death
into the enemy's camp," a gov-
ernment spokesman said. In ad-
oiliun to the Stalin prize, Lavo-
ih !S 5fas twice decorated with
u m r <)f Lemn ar>d 8'ven tne
"He Hero of Socialist Labor.
GOVERNMENT OF PALESTINE
MB CURFEW HOUR DURING
SEARCH FOR TERRORISTS
Jerusalem. (JTA) Givat
anaul, the suburb of Jerusalem
vll1'' ,am,rd'ng to the police,
?,(f the assailants who at-
nnpted to assassinate the retir-
er annT JHa,'d MacMichael dis-
8Ww^3LpSS3 under cur'
Mosc,,v, .JTA) The Soviet
ften' making prepara-
a 2L Vr W;hat wiU doubtless be
man?c\atular trial of the Ger-
-ns charged with participating
in I .^"termination of Jews
W u" and in establishing
area ^amb''s' in the Lublin
Jiw\7rer0r!ens of thousands of
cuoL ?m Poland and other oc-
to death0U.nurie.s. were suffocated
ath, the Moscow press re-
JEWS NO LONGER
FORCED 10 LEAVE
SLOVAKIA, REPORT
Zurich. (JTA) Vice Pre-
mier Sano Mach of Slovakia an-
nounced in Bratislava that Jews
will no longer be deported from
Slovakia, providing they don't
make this measure necessary by
their behavior.
The Jews in Slovakia, the
Vice-Premier said, will hence-
forth be held in camps within
the country and some will be
permitted their professions.
"They will be carefully watch-
ed,*' he added, addressing a
press conference.
A special tax on Jews will be
levied "in order to compensate
victims of Allied air raids," the
pro-Nazi member of the Slo-
vakian cabinet stated. No such
tax will be imposed upon Czechs
in Slovakia, he said because
"this would be contradictory to
legal and moral principles, and
would mean that we are discrim-
inating against a part of our pop-
ulation."
JEWISH SOLDIERS WHO
LEFT POLISH ARMY TO
WORK IN COAL MINES
London, (JTA) Twenty-one
Jewish soldiers of the Polish
Army and three Jewish sailors
of the Polish Navy were grant-
ed anmesty by the Polish Presi-
dent after they left their units
because of anti-Semitism, volun-
teered to work as miners in the
British coal minis.
Originally they sought to join
the British forces, but were re-
fused acceptance because of the
existing British policy not to
accept men serving in armiesi ot
other nations. The former Polish
Jewish soldiers consider working
in the coal mines as the best war
work they can do against the
common enemy.
Washington. (JTA) Invita-
tions extended by Supreme
Court Justice Frank Murphy to
join the National Committee
Against Persecution of the Jews
have been accepted by 250 prom-
inent Americans of almost every
State, the committee announced.
The committee said It would
carry on a campaign of educa-
tion in all parts of the country
during the coming months. Man
meetings will be held in im-
portant cities to warn citizens of
the dangers inherent '"the
spread of bigotry, according to
Justice Murphy, who is chair-
man of the committee.
New Yo*. (JTA) Over 1-
950 Jewish refugees entered
Palestine during the month of
July, bringing the total of Jews
entering there during the first
seven months of 1944 toover
10.500, it was announced by JJr.
James G. Heller, national chair-
maTof United Palestine Appeal.
New Yoik. (JTA)The World
Jewish Congress announced that
it had instructed its London of-
fice to present the following 11
point program concerning Hun-
garian Jews to the Intergovern-
mental Committee for Refugees
when it opened its session in
London this week to consider
refugee problems.
1. That the governments of
the United States and Great
Britain proclaim that Jews sur-
viving in occupied Europe are
under their protection and all
who abuse their physical safety
will be held accountable as if
American or British citizens
were concerned.
2. That the International Red
Cross issue a statement that it
considers all Jews deprived of
freedom of movement in occu-
pied Europe to be civilian inter-
nees entitled to benefit, by ana-
logy, of the 1929 Convention on
prisoners of war.
3. That the International Red
Cross and the Churches make
every effort to obtain for the
surviving Jews in occupied Eu-
rope the said status of civilian
internees.
4. That the United States and
Great Britain declare that ter-
ritories under their administra-
tion are open to all Jews who
can be rescued, and that they
are responsible for the mainten-
ance and for the post-war settle-
ment of all Jews granted asylum
in any European country.
5. That the neutral countries
declare their doors open to Jews
escaping from occupied Europe.
6. That the governments of
the United States and Great
Britain demand of Hungary
through the protecting powers to
repatriate her Jews already de-
ported and to establish machine-
ry for care and protection in
Germany and Poland for the al-
ready deported Jews until their
repatriation. .
7. That the International Red
Cross increase its representation
in Hungary so that at least one
permanent delegate will be es-
tablished in every important
center. ... .
8. That the funds pledges by
Great Britain and the United
States for the relief work of the
International Red Cross be put
at the disposal of this organiza-
tion so as to permit it to carry
out its work in behalf of Hun-
garian Jews.
9 That said governments
work out forthwith a program
of implementation regarding the
evacuation of Hungarian Jews
especially children, special con-
sideration being given to Pales-
tine as a country of refuge and
Turkey as a country of transit.
10 That the food program for
civilian detainees agreed to by
the said governments and the in-
ternational Red Cross give prop-
er attention to Jewish intern-
ment, labor and extermination
camjDSThat jmmediate measures
be adopted to destroy the mur-
der installations and facilities of
the extermination camps.
TEWSHfROM RUMANIA
ON LAST TURKISH SHIP
ARE NOW IN PALESTINE
Jerusalem. (JTA) -A trans-
port of 308 Jews rrived here from
Turkey after having come there
last week from Rumania An-
other transport is expected to
arnve within a few days. These
are the Jewish refugees who set
out from Rumania last week on
three Turkish boats, one of
Which, the "Mefkure" was sunk
m the Black Sea. It is believed
JTere that no more Turkish sh^s
will venture on the Black S>ea
for the time being.
London, (JTA) The Coun-
cil of the Central British Fund
for German Jewry announced
its decision to change its name
to the Central British Fund for
Jewish Relief and Rehabilita-
tion.
The Council will assist in the
rehabilitation of European Jew-
ry and will maintain close con-
tact with other organizations en-
gaged in the same work. The
Council will launch an appeal
AJC DEMAND FOR
T
5
HI STATE DEPT.
Washington, (JTA) Promul-
gation of an International Bill
of Rights and the establishment
of national and international ma-
chinery to secure its enforcement
i. (in ni'i i will launcii an appeal ... ____. .... ,u
for relief funds in October? Sir ww* ur*L* $& rW"CfLnl in
Anthony de Rothschild accepted American Jewish Conference, m
its chairmanship, with Lord a memorandum submitted
Samuel, honorary president.
Other members of the Council
include Sir Robert Waley Cohen.
Lord Bearsted, Major Lionel
Montague, Lord Reading, Otto
Schiff, Prof. Selig Brodetsky and
others.
U.S. GOVERNMENT
MM ADMIT MORE
EUROPEAN JEWS:
Washington, (JTA) Official
sources refused to disclose whe-
ther the United States Govern-
ment will act on the recommen-
dation of the International Red
Cross that more Jews from Eu-
rope will be admitted to this
country. The Red Cross made
the recommendation in connec-
tion with Hungary's offer to per-
mit Jewish emigration from Hun-
gary. It is known, however, that
the Red Cross plan is being given
serious consideration by the
government.
British sources in Washington
reported that Great Britain has
accepted, but only in principle,
the offer made recently by the
Regent Admiral Nicholas Hor-
thy to permit the emigration of
Jews.
Other recommendations made
by the International Red Cross
to the U. S. Government include
the suggestion that the State
Department present a sugges-
tion to Latin American coun-
tries that they, too, permit a
larger immigration of Jews from
German-held Europe. The dele-
gation to the International Red
Cross in Washington expressed
fear that the "premature dis-
closure" of the nature of its
recommendations might "jeopar-
dize negotiations." A spokesman
for the State Department de-
clared this week to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that he had
nothing to say about the matter
at present. The War Refugee
Board similarly refused for the
time being to make any com-
ment on the suggestions of the
International Red Cross.
Acting Secretary of State Ed-
ward R. Stettinius, Jr., in con-
nection with the forthcoming
Four Power Conrerence on Post-
War and International Security.
''The International Bill of
Rights urged by the Conference
calls for "full and complete pro-
tection of life, liberty, freedom
of worship, and civil rights for
the inhabitants of all countries
without distinction of birth, na-
tionality, language, race or re-
ligion." It also demands un-
equivocal equality of rights in
law and in fact for all the citi-
zens of every country, and the
nalienable right of all religious,
ethnic and cultural groups to
maintain and foster their respec-
tive group identities on the ba-
sis of equality.
The Committee which met
with Mr. Stettinius included
Haymin Greenberg of New York,
co-chairman of the Post-War
Commission of the Conference.
Rabbi Joshua Trachtenberg of
Easton, Pa.. Miss Jane Evans ot
Cincinnati, Ohio and Dr. A. S.
Kohanski. secretary of the Com-
mission.
London. (JTA) Pope Pius
XII will recognize a Jewish state
in Palestine if the forthcoming
peace conference decides on its
establishment, Field Marshal
Viscount Gort, the new High
Commissioner for Palestine, was
reported here as having been
told by the Pope.
The report, coming from Vat-
ican City, disseminated by the
French Independent News Agen-
cy, said that Field Marshal Gort
was received by the Pope for a
20-minute audience last week
when Gort was in Rome en route
to Palestine.
REFUGEE RETURN
TO NATIVE LANDS
IS
Jerusalem, (JTA) Jews of
Palestine were mourning this
week the sudden death of Berl
Katznelson, one of Palestine's
outstanding Jewish labor lead-
ers, who died on Saturday even-
ing of a hemmorage. His body
was taken to Tel Aviv from Je-
rusalem whence it was carried
for burial to Kinereth, in accord-
ance with Katznelson's last
wishes.
London, (JTA) The volun-
tary return of refugees to their
old homes would be the best so-
lution of the refugee problem.
Intergovernmental Refugee Com-
mittee was told by director Sir
Herbert Emerson as it opened
its fourth plenary session here.
Representatives of 34 nations
wire present for the opening
meeting, including Ambassador
John G. Winant for the United
States. Also present were observ-
ers for the Red Cross, the In-
ternational Labor Office. Su-
preme Headquarters of the Al-
lied Expeditionary Forces, the
United Nations Relief and Re-
habilitation Administration, and
representatives of voluntary re-
lief organizations.
In his opening report, Sir Her-
bert said the committee was
faced with the problem not only
of returning refugees to their
homes but of finding new homes
for those unable to return. He
emphasized that the Intergov-
ernmental Committee, which was
organized at Evian, France, in
1938, covered a field distinct
from that of the UNRRA, since
the latter was temporary, did
not contemplate finding homes
for refugees and would not op-
erate everywhere.
Sir Herbert praised the "hu-
manitarian action" taken by
Sweden and Switzerland in aid-
ing refugees but said they would
not be able to absorb into their
economic life all the refugees
who had entered their countries.
Palestine's I He revealed that the committee
was in contact with the British
and American governments on
the problem of aiding Hungarian
Jews and would ask member na-
tions to help both by providing
temporary and permanent homes
and making financial contribu-
tions.

H


i


PAGE TWO
WEDDINGS
A former Miamian, Staff Sgt.
Albeit M. Lehrman, USA, and
Miss Ruth Rosen, Camden. N. J.,
were married July 29, in Hunts-
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lehrman.
127 Harding Avc., Miami Beach,
was graduated from the Univer-
sity of Miami and is a member
of Tau Epsilon Phi fraternity.
Before entering the army a year
ago he was a practicing attorney
ville. Ala. Sgt. Lehrman. son of
here.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Lubitz are
announcing the marriage of their
daughter, Geraldine, to Corp. Er-
nest A. Goldfield, with Rabbi
Max Shapiro officiating. The
bride is a graduate of Miami
Senior High school. Corp Gold-
field, the son of Mrs. Jacob Gold-
field, Boston, was graduated from
English High school, Boston, and
attended the Boston Conserva-
tory of Music. The couple will
reside at Miami Beach, where
he is stationed with the ATC
Contact Caravan.
Mr. and Mrs. Al Berkowitz ob-
served their first wedding anni-
versary at a gathering last
week.
UNVEILING
The unveiling of a memorial
to the memory of the late Sidney
Rauzin will take place Sunday,
August 20th at two o'clock at
the Jewish section of Woodlawn
cemetery. Rabbi Max Shapiro
will officiate. Friends arc asked
to be present. Arrangements
will be in charge of Emanuel
Gordon of the Gordon Monu-
ment Co.
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi
emeritus of Temple Israel, and
his wife, are now in Buffalo,
where Rabbi Kaplan is serving
as an accommodation to his
friend, Dr. Joseph L. Fink, as
rabbi of Temple Beth Zion. Rab-
bi Kaplan came to Buffalo from
Germany in 1885 and spent many
years there.
Mr. and Mrs. Nat Zalka are
the Zalkas who returned to the
city last week after a four weeks'
vacation in Waynesville ami
Brevard, North Carolina. At
Brevard they visited with their
daughter. Sheila, who is at
Eagle's Nest Camp for the sum-
mer.
Miss Mildred Berkowitz has
returned home after a two
months' stay in the North.
I. Shapoff returned home Mon-
day from a Northern trip spent
with his family. His wife is at i
present spending several weeks
in Hot Springs prior to her re-
turn here.
*jgg tier Mian
ENGAGEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Zeientz
have returned from a two weeks'
stay in Asheville.
Mrs. Lee Mason and son Bill
have left for Chicago to visit
relatives and friends.
BAR MITZVAH
The bar mitzvah of Adrian,
Michael, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Reuben Lubel, will take place
Saturday morning, August 19th
at services at the Schaarci Ze-
dek building of the Miami Jew-
ish Orthodox Congregation. 1545
S. W. 3rd St. Rabbi Simon April
will respond to the boy's ad-
dress.
Mr. and Mrs. Mayer H. Frank-
el and daughter Natalie left on
Monday for New York. They
will be gone about six weeks.
Mr. Frankel is past president and
one of the founders of the Miami
Beach Jewish Center.
The engagement of Miss Ruth
Nell Shapiro to Pfc. David Louis
Samowitz, U. S. Army, is an-
nounced by her parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Shapiro. 336 N.
W. 10th Ave. The wedding will
take place at Beth David Sun-
day evening. September 10th. at
4 o'clock.
The bride-elect is a graduate
of Miami Senior High school and
a member of the National Hon-
or society. Pfc. Samowitz. son
of Mrs. Sophie Samowitz. Brook-
lyn. N. Y.. was graduated from
Seward Park High school and
attended Brooklyn College. He
is stationed at the 36th St. Air-
port. Miami.
Mr and Mrs. Abe Berkowitz
are vacationing in New York
City. ______
Mr and Mrs. Harry H. Farr
have as their guest their daugh-
ter. Mrs. Harry H. Solomon.
Mrs. Solomon will return to her
home in Patterson, N. J.. on
August 24th.
Dan Roth, 1045 Meridian Ave..
Miami Beach, exalted ruler of
the Miami Beach Elks, has re-
turned from the national conven-
tion of the organization held in
Chicago. He spent some time
with his wife, who is visiting in
New York, before returning to
his post with the U*. S. Navy sta-
tioned in Miami.
Dr. and Mrs. Frank Coret left
Thursday for California. They
will visit their daughter and
friends.
Mrs. Milton D. Dreyfus has re-
turned to her home at 3415 Sher-
idan Ave., Miami Beach, this
week, after spending some time
in the north.
Sgt. Edwin Hirsch, stationed
at Boca Raton, and wife Muriel,
were the week-end guests at the
home of their aunt and uncle.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Reinhard of
306 Euclid Ave.
SHOLEM LODGE WOMEN IN
MEETING LAST THURSDAY
FRIDAY, AUGUST ,~
Mr. and MrsTljilhTrvk-
vannah, Ga., announce feSa-
Mrs,
former Elea';or
Cohen is the
Kurman, daughter ,,f MEleanr
Mrs. Abe Kurman 210^ and
12th Street. im s- W.
Warrant Officer and Mrs R.
bert Joseph announce u? &
Of a son August 13th at LK1
Memorial hospital. Mr w
is the former_Evelyn, MalS*
m Mw B8L ^ Jos' Lavi"e. 43S
hLfc f5th -Avtfi announce the
birth of a daughter, Bonnie vi
len. at St. Frances hoSi !
August 4 th. Pltal on
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Ka,iicv
1004 S. W 11th St.annoS
the birth of a son, Barry Allan
Corporal and Mrs. David
Kames, 1560 Meridian Ave Mi!
ami Beach, announce the "birth
of a daughter, Diedra, August 10.
Pfc. and Mrs. Emanuel Hoff-
man, 740 Euclid Ave.. announce
the birth of a daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles S
Wise announce the birth of twin
sons.
Perfectly Matched
Skirts and Sweaters!
"CHUMS SEPARATES"
Vur Cherished "Chums"
skirts and sweaters make
their 1944 debut in glori-
ous autumn colors. Wear
them for learning or for
i anting .... They an
tally versatile in office
or classroom. Misses' sizes.
Cardigans $6.98
Slipovers $5.98
Skirts $7.98
MIAMI ST' IRE,
SPORTSWEAR,
TUIKI> KI/MK
Mr. and Mrs. William Fried-
man have returned from a six
weeks* vacation in the North.
They visited in Connecticut, Mas-
sachusetts, Rhode Island, New
York, and Hendersonville.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Apte arc
now home after a five weeks"
trip in the North.
LINCOLN Daily 1>45
Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach
TUoitu
for Rest
Convalescence
..-j Chronic Cases
MIAMI asS[
Downtown Miami
CAPITOL -s:"?*^
Downtown, N. Miami at 3rd
NOW SHOWING!
THRU MON., AUG. 21 .
THEY'RE BACK!.....
ABBOTT &
COSTELLO
"IN SOCIETY"
Two cut-ups in cut-aways
. chasing the hounds
and the blues! with .
ARTHUR TREACHER
MARION HUTTON
KIRBY GRANT
WILL OSBORNE
And His Orchestra

STARTS TUESDAY
"WHERE ARE YOUR
CHILDREN"
SPIMTUILUH
OF BEACH CENTER
RETURNS TO CITY
Rabbi and Mrs. Irving Lehr-
man of the Miami Beach Jewish
Center returned to town this
week after spending their vaca-
tion in the North. In addition
to visiting with their parents in
New York City, Rabbi and Mrs.
Abraham Lehrman. and Rabbi
and Mrs. Israel Cloldfarb. the
Lehrmans spent a week-end in
Montclair, N. J.. where Rabbi
Lehrman was spiritual leadei
for seven years prior to his ((lin-
ing to Miami. While there, he
preached at the Sabbath service,
and a special reception was held
in his honor by the Congrega-
tion and Sisterhood after the
Friday evening service.
Rabbi Lehrman spent several
days at the Eastern Regional
Methodist Conference held at
Blair Academy, Blairstown, N.
J. While there he was guest
lecturer at various sessioiu I n
the subject of Christian-Jewish
relations.
While in New York. Rabbi
Lehrman also attended the sum-
mer session of the Alumni Asso-
ciation of the Jewish Institute
of Religion, and participated in
several conferences, among which
were those with the director of
the Jewish Education Associa-
tion of New Jersey, and the di-
rector of the National Council
of Christians and Jews of New
Jersey and Pennsylvania.
The Lehrmans returned to
their recently purchased home
at 1140 Alton Road.
Rabbi Lehrman will preach his
first sermon of the season at the
tregular Sabbath morning ser-
vice at the Center.
A meeting of the B*nai B'rith
Young Women of Sholem Lodge
took place at the YM & WHA at
Miami Beach Thursday, August
10th. when a program of special
interest was presented by the
war service and program chair-
men.
The next regular meeting will
be held Tuesday, August 22 at
the Beach Y, 1 Lincoln Road.
Members are urged to attend.
Jewish Calendar
All HOOdaya and H';nt Dan hemtn
at nuntw-t of the day preceding the
(late** given below:
19 4 4
ROSH CHODESM ELUL
Saturday, August 19
ROSH HASHONAH
Monday, September 18
Tuesday. September 19
FAST OF GEDALIAH
Wednesday, September 20
YOM KIPPUR
Wednesday. September 27
SUCCOTH (First Two Days)
Monday. October 2
Tuesday, October 3
SHEMINI AZERETH
Monday. October 9
SIMCHATH TORAH
Tuesday. October 10
Harry Rose is in New York
to attend a concert of the New
York Philharmonic Symphony
Orchestra on Sunday afternoon,
August 20th, with his son, Leon-
ard, a former Miamian. as feat-
ured soloist. A talented cellist
who has made appearances with
outstanding musical organiza-
tions of the country, he will be
heard over the network at three
o'clock, and will feature the
Brahms Double Concerto for Vi-
olin and Cello.
"brism
The brism of the sons of Lt.
(jg.) and Mrs. Harry Green,
and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Stone
took place this week. Rabbi S.
M. Machtei officiated.
*!.
I&tt
vUGUST BROS ftw
f^ la the BEST?
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
Miss Frances King is a house
guest of Miss Steve Zissen. 1709
Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach.
She will spend about three weeks
here.
un-Ray Park
ea It h Resort
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
"Owned and Operated by
Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Ass'a
A COMMUNITY CEMETERY
Affiliated Congregations: Beth David, Beth Jacob, Miami
Jewish Orthodox, Schaaiei Zedek and Sisterhood
Chesed Shel Emes
SID PALMER'S FUNERAL HOME
"SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY"
PHONE 9-2664 "A friend in need- 2008 W. FLAGLER
At Mount Nebo, Perpetual
Care for Your Plot Is Guaranteed
and Included in the Purchase Price
Your plot is not made unsightly by
the neglected condition of the
plot of your neighbor who is de-
linquent in his maintenance pay-
ments.
At MOUNT NEBO all the grounds are given
general care and beautificationfor ever-
through our Perpetual Care Trust Fnd.
INVESTIGATE. COMPARE
BEFORE YOU BUY.
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei. Director
Olympia Building Phone 3-3720
OLD SARATOGA INN
Bbcayne Boulevard at 77th Street Phone
Week Day Dinner. 5 to 10 P. M_____Sunday* From N
Cocktail Lounge.....Fine Liquors and Wine*
WE ARE CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS
TAKE BUS 11 FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI. OB
BUS M-71 PROM MIAMI BEACH


romAY. AUGUST 18, 1944
+Jewisii Fhridian

PAGE THREE
II OF M. BEACH
Brigadier General James H |
aSier, of the Army Ground
a Service Force! Redistribu-
S siSon, in a letter ad-
dressed to the- chairman of the
M,mi Bead! Servicemen s Hos-
Xtv Committee, has com-
5 the efforts of the com-
mittee. He writes:
Through the efforts of your
-Jmittce we have been able to
S&ur cadre who are dili-
gently preparing to greet their
fellow soldiers returning from
overseas.
"The entire command and my-
self are deeply appreciative of
the time and effort that you are
so vigorously employing in mak-
ing the men's stay here pleasant.
It is gratitving also to know that
vour committee, with its coop-
erating merchants, will continue
its powerful high speed efforts.
Please extend our thanks to
all your hard working associ-
Efforts of the Miami Beach
community to extend a warm
welcoming hand to the returning
servicemen are achieving excel-
lent results. The Miami Beach
Servicemen's Hospitality Com-
mittee reports that the merch-
ants division is not only provid-
ing funds which permit the ser-
vicemen to go on the moonlight
cruises without charge, but also
gifts and refreshments are do-
nated to the various army func-
tions conducted by the Army
Special Services.
The housing committee under
the chairmanship of Thomas O.
Dupree, has been instrumental
in locating apartments for ser-
vicemen and their families, and
in some instances, the apart-
ments have been made avail-
able to the servicemen at re-
duced rates. The Covington
Arms Apartments of 824 Alton
Road reports granting 20 percent
discount to servicemen.
Martin Genet, chairman of the
Share-a-Ride committee, reports
that placards are in the process
of distribution to be carried on
the bumpers of automobiles bear-
ing the legend, "Share-A-Ride
With Your Servicemen
The Night Club committee, of
which Henry Neyle is chairman,
has been successful in obtaining
reductions for the servicemen
in various night clubs and bars
on Miami Beach
KESSELMAN TENDERED
FAREWELL RECEPTION
BETH SHOLOM CENTER
NAMES GOLDMAN TO
HEAD SCHOOL BOARD
Judge Morris Berick, president
of Beth Sholom Center, an-
nounces the appointment of Ma-
jor Louis Goldman (U.S.A.A.F.
Reserve) as chairman of the
school board of Beth Sholom
Center.
Major and Mrs. Goldman re-
side at 2935 Meridian Ave., Mi-
ami Beach. They have a daugh-
ter and granddaughter in Mer-
chantville, N. J. Major Goldman
is associated with the real estate
offices of Louis N. Pokress, 605
Lincoln Road, Miami Beach.
Plans are being formulated for
the organization of outstanding
Sunday and religious schools
with recognized curriculum and
prominent teachers.
REGISTRATION AT MIAMI U.
WILL BEGIN ON SEPT. 18TH
Registration at the Unuivcrsity
of Miami for the second sum-
mer semester session starts Sept.
18, with the six-week clai
running through to Oct. 27.
"New students will be able
to schedule certain beginning
courses and earn approximately
six to eight credits by attending
the six-week sessions before en-
rolling for regular classes on
November 1.
"Recent high school gradu-
ates can enter now and finish
in two years, eight months, with
the accelerated program now of-
fered at the university."
The National Jewish Welfare
Board has notified the Serve-A-
Hospital Committee of Greater
Miami that the Finney General
Hospital in Thomasville, Ga., has
been assigned to them to spon-
sor. The women of the various
groups in this area are diligently
sewing on the pillow cases which
can be used for playing solitaire
and the handy bed-side kits, in
order to nave a large shipment of
these articles before the High
Holidays. These gifts will be la-
be led "GreetingsServe-A-Hos-
pital Committee of Greater Mi-
ami. Florida," and will also bear
the Jewish Welfare Board in-
signia.
Some yarn to make the cro-
cheted bedroom slippers which
will be presented to the patients
has been purchased in Miami.
The wool ordered from New
York has not yet arrived.
Women desirous of assisting
this project in supplying arti-
cles of comfort to help lift the
morale of returnees are asked to
call Mrs. Sidney Stepkin, 4-4126,
or Mrs. Jack August at 5-0947.
The community-wide card par-
ty held at the Beach "Y" Monday
afternoon, August 14th, was a
social and financial success. Out
of the receipts, materials will be
purchased to enable the organi-
zation to make these gifts.
IT PAYS TO BUY AT
William Kesselman, former di-
rector of the Hillel Foundation
of the University of Miami, was
tendered a farewell reception
Monday by the executives of the
Jewish agencies of Greater Mi-
ami. The affair took place at
the Beach 'Y." Following short
addresses by those present, a
gift on behalf of the executives
present was presented to Mr.
Kesselman, who left Tuesday
for the North.
Among those attending were
Jack Marash, Beach "Y"; Nat
Rothberg and Harry Herbert,
Jewish Welfare Board; Joe Rose,
Federation; George Talianoff,
ADL; Abe Ganness, Bureau of
Jewish Education; Mrs. Sadye G.
Rose, Jewish Social Service Bu-
reau; Miss Helen Coleman, Na.
tional Council of Jewish Wo-
men; and Maifrice Grossman.
Miami "Y."
LUGGAGE SHOP
18 h '"A* "'!*
ZhOH 3 2603
J5S5S&S5Z>5&222AAA^
ON SEPTEMBER 15,1944
YOUR FRIENDS WILL
BE LOOKING
FOR YOUR NAME
in the
QmtL^ .HE JEWISH UNITY I-------------
^ I M..,r I H t JEWISH
JUST SAY
HAPPY NEW YEAR
A New Year Greeting in The
Rosh Hashonah Issue of The
Jewish Floridian is the Popular
and Accepted Way of Person-
ally Greeting Your Relatives
and Friends on the Occasion
of New Year
LEAST TROUBLE MAXIMUM COVERAGE
MINIMUM EXPENSE
*2
.00
OVERLOOK NO ONE
PHONE 2-1141 OR MAIL ORDER TO
BOX 2973. MIAMI 18. FLORIDA
PROBUS CLUB IN WEEKLY
LUNCHEON HEAR F.B.I MAN
R. G. Danner, chief of the local
board of the F.B.I., spoke to the
members of the Probus Club at
their weekly luncheon meeting
Tuesday at the Urmey Hotel.
Mr. Danner gave a very detailed
and interesting description of the
inner workings of the F.B.I., and
told of a recent expose of a
large German espionage ring op-
erating throughout the country, i
SCHAAREI ZEDEK RESUMES
SCHOOL MONDAY, AUG. 21
Schaarei Zedek Talmud Torah
of the Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation will resume classes
Monday, August 21st, with reg-
istration on the premises, 1545
8. W. 3rd St.. from 10 to 12
o'clock.
CIVIC LEAGUE OF MIAMI
BEACH IN REGULAR MEET
The Civic League of Miami
Beach, once again active in the
communal life of the city, held
its regular dinner meeting on
Wednesday. Leslie B. Bain, ra-
dio commentator, addressed the
gathering. Sidney Weiss, presi-
dent of the organization, was
chairman.
I. J. C. DELEGATE
BACK HOME FROM
N.Y.CONFERENCE
Mrs. S. H. Lutsky, president of
the Greater Miami Chapter of the
Women's Division of the Ameri-
can Jewish Congress, recently
attended the biennial convention
of the Women's Division, Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, held in
New York, as the official dele-
gate of the local chapter. Mi-
ami chapters achieved consider-
able recognition for outstanding
educational projects, about
which Mrs. Lutsky spoke to the
convention. This project, a se-
ries of book reviews, through
which all the objectives of the
Congress were projected, is to
be resumed for the coming sea-
son, and will be held on the sec-
ond and fourth Fridays of the
month, beginning November 10.
There will be many new innova-
tions including lectures and sym-
posiums, interspersed with book
reviews. Mrs. I. N. Weinstein
will continue to serve as re-
viewer, and director of the pro-
gram. Mrs. Philip Salmon will
serve again as the chairman of
this project, with Mrs. Max Meis-
el us co-chairman. They will be
assisted by a committee.
Tiie cnapter received further
recognition at the convention by
being awarded a membership
prize for the large increase in
membership since last year. Mrs.
Lutsky, who has served Con-
gress for five yearsfour years
as its vice-president, and one
year as its presidentwas elect-
ed to serve as a member of the
National Board of the Women's
Division of the National Jewish
Congress.
The Miami chapter was ably
represented by three other del-
egates who participated on many
of the panels: Mrs. Louis Glass
er, vice-president and member-
ship chairman, of Miami Beach;
Mrs. Michael Arnold of Coral
Gables; and Mrs. Lottie Rot-
streher of Allentown, a current
board member. Mrs. Lutsky
will shortly announce the chair-
men appointed for the coming
season.
PALM BEACH NOTES
MBS. MAST SCHREBN1CX IprMntaT
B'nai B'rith met Tuesday eve-
ning, August 8th with David
Katz, president. It was an-
nounced that the Lodge will
sponsor a Jewish educational
radio program every week over
a local station. Ralph Cohn
made a substantial contribution
toward the expenses with the
initial broadcast series. An edu-
cational program will take the
place of the regular meeting on
Tuesday, August 22nd.
Mrs. M. Schrebnick spent last
week on Miami Beach where she
was the guest of Mrs. J. Krass-
ner. A pioneer of West Palm
Beach, she has announced that
on or about September 4th she
will open a food store at her
residence as a convenience to
residents of the city, so that they
may obtain a number of Kosher
items. This will be in conjunc-
tion with her many other activi-
ties. Mrs. Schrebnick resides at
414'.. 8th Street.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Goodmark
announce the birth of a son
Thursday. August 10th.
A large attendance was pres-
ent at the Friday night services
at Beth El Congregation, with
many Spars and servicemen
present Refreshments were serv-
ed. Rabbi M. Greenstein and
Jack Kapncr officiated.
Pvt. Lester Abrams, son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. Abrams of
Northwood, is in Italy in a medi-
cal organization. He has been
overseas for about a year.
Pvt. Stanley Gruner, son of
Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Gruner, 3131
Washington Road, is at Fort
Knox, Ky., studying radio.
Sidney Pepper, formerly man-
ager of United Iron and Supply
Company, is in the Marines.
Maynard Abrams has been
with the Air Forces at Lakeland
in the capacity of Flight Instruc-
tor.
Buy War Stamps and Bonds
NOW and give our men in the
armed forces the help they need.
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
Falsa
WBttasullT r
AS NEA1 TO YOU AS TOU1
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172

.
"
I,


'



PAGE FOUR

+Jew 1st fk>rld1an
^AYJUjgUst 18
The Jewish Floridian
Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami, Fla.
P. O. Box 2973 ________________________Phone 2-1141
Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office
of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879
___________FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor
Subscription1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY. AUGUST 18, 1944
Ab 26, 5704
VOLUME 17 NUMBER 33
CAPITAL SPOTLIGHT
By MURIEL LEVIN
Copyright. 1944. Jewish
Ti'i.rai>hic Asency, Inc.
-
OUR WAR EFFORT
The full story of the extent of American Jewry's participa-
tion in the war effort, both at the home front and in the fields
of combat, is yet to be written. But when such an objective
evaluation is made, it will disclose that Americans of Jewish
descent had not only contributed their due share of blood and
sweat, of labor and money, to the sacred cause for which we
are fighting, but that their gifts in labor, in services, in devo-
tion and patriotism have been excelled by no other group in
American life.
We have been loathe to project Jewish accomplishments
and Jewish contributions to the war needs. We fully realize that
ill a time of national crisis, it becomes the equal duty of all
Americans, native and foreign-born, Jew and Christian, white
and black, to unite in the defense of their country and its
cherished institutions. But for the fact that certain elements in
this country who have become infected with the leprous Nazi
germ have been disseminating vicious, willfuly false, malicious
and criminal propaganda that the Jews have not been doing
their share in this war but for this blasphemy, deliberately
intended to undermine the war effort by creating racial and
religious tensionsthere would be no need, except from the
point of historical records, for Jews, or any other group, to pro-
claim its endeavors on behalf of the war effort.
They fight, not as Jews or as Christians, but as Americans.
The divsive and seditious elements in America who have
been helping Hitler by disseminating falsehoods about Jews
were slapped in their foul mouths last week by the Treasury
of the United States and by Basil O'Connor, the new chairman
of the American Red Cross. When Mr. William C. FitzGibbon.
who last week presented to the Zionist Organization of America
the highest U. S. Treasury citation "for distinguished service
rendered on behalf of the War Finance Program, said: "If you
had attained your objective. S25 million, that would have been
an outstanding success. Had you doubled your quota and
raised S50 million, that would have been a superb accomplish
ment. But you didn't stop at S25 million or at S50 million you
pressed on and on until your sales of War Bonds reached bet-
ter than $65,000,000. Point to it with patriot.c pride, and chal-
lenge any other organization of like size to top that achieve-
ment."
Mr. O'Connor, speaking of Jewish contributions in a totally
Afferent field-Red Cross work lauded "the widespread and
valuable part.cipation of Jewish organizations and individuals
in Red Cross work." and asserted "that the American Red
Cross is fully aware of the debt which it owes these men and
women, both as individuals and groups."
Yes, we are proud of our patriotic services. We are confi-
dent that the wide masses of American people will not fall
prey to the insiduous propagandists who would foist Hitlerism
on America at the very time when our boys are giving their
lives to cleanse the world of the scourge of Nazism
Turkey's long-awaited break-
ing off of diplomatic and econ-
omic relations with Germany has
formally taken place. But it is
not an untempered blessing for
the Jews of Europe.
The Allies. offical British
sources here point out, have the
advantage of the disappearance
from Ankara of Former Chancel-
lor Franz Von Papen's nest of
spies who have been doing their
best to gather information and
make mischief throughout the
Middle East. The German Am-
bassador to Turkey and his
"aides" have, of course, been
given their walking papers. Zion-
ists, naturally enough, feel that
they are in a much better posi-
tion to press their claims to Pal-
estine with the decreased oppor-
tunity for German influence in
the Arabian countries.
Moreover, the British here say,
it is possible that the Turkish
action may cause one or more of
the Danubian satellite govern-
ments to try to edge nearer the
democratic camp in expectation
of the German collapse ;ind a
revolution in the Balkan situa-
tion. If press reports can be be-
lieved, Bulgaria is considering
preliminary terms for surrender
with restoration of full rights
to the Jews of the country as one
of the conditions demanded by
the Allies. Rumania, facing en-
circlement by the Russian
armies, is reported to be mod. ra-
ting its anti-Jewish measures
towards surrender to the Allies.
And the muddled set-up in Hun-
gary may be resolved by the
Turkish desertion, it is triouKht
lie re.
Apart from the political con-
siderations, and the shock to
German prestige, the loss to
Germany of the remaining Turk-
ish exports will be a considerable
blow to the German war effort
and it is fervently hoped will
calm some of her arduous
slaughter.
In addition, a friendly Turkey
can be expected to speed up help
to those escaping Nazi persecu-
tion through the Balkans. The
lurks, reviewing their contribu-
tion to the effort of Baving Jews
from Nazi hands for the first
time, recently broadcast that
Jl'Uh;i childn n noldmg Turkish
visas had left Bulgaria and were
on their way to Turkey over-
land. The Turkish radio also an-
nunced that Turkish consulates
in Bucharest, Budapest and So-
fia had been instructed to issue
approximately fifty visas a week
t'> Jews in these cities. Now
ca,,s '"' the establishment of
!.Vm{"" "> refugee camps m
rurkey have been mad,, by con-
gressional leader Sol Bloon
-TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHI
fMctiy Confidential
-By PHINEAS J. BIRON-
SIDELIGHTS_____
Orchards to Father George Ford of th r
Catholic Church When his attention was call2? Ck'^
reading matter appearing on collection envelopes ,Cer,Qin
church, he ordered the envelopes destroyed ancTL "* m ^
stituted ... The reading matter under criticism wn? n6S 8ul>
cive to good will between Christians and Jews t non"Condu-
ago we predicted the defeat of the Liberal Partv in th? pColumi
Province of Quebec Now it has happened t.La,?adian
results, which place the Union Nationale partv in lectin
create problems that Jewish leadership in this Fienchr""' ^
province will have to meet forcefully n ; 1In ""S^adian
Stnton lewnh l^^archm U. .1 __. UP I0 >M United
chairman ol the House Foreign
Affairs Committee.
KEEP THOSE JAWS OPEN I
Bu as the unfortunate note
what appeared to he an en-
urclJ hopeful move, rescue ol
Jews from Rumania through the
miv r ;' ''ls '"''""" increas-
ingly hazardous. Within a week
;' : the Turkish severance of
'elat.ons with Germany, the
TurkBh ship Mafkure cairv.ng
2f" Jewih refugees from Con-
stanza was sunkpresumably hy
"<>n;,h Shell lire. The War Re
fugee! Board has not been able
' ',, ^.f'-'-'XHhut guarantees
from the Germans for the various
'"at-loads of refugees but many
hundreds had been safely trans
ported to Turkey and then"to
Palestine. The death of the
hundreds who went down on he
Mufkure ,s particularly tra-ic
when one considers how close
they were to safety after all those
many years of suffering
EL COMODORO HOTEL
TO BE HOST TO STATE
C OF C. TOURIST BODY
The tourist development dlvia
ion f the Florida StatTcharE
of Commerce wil] -mow
Fs-Z^X^'H^idamr ASH*
cha.rman0%I/nouAndc^S-todd---n
it.SpSntdSwZe^b^
This conference is of sufficient
rnportance to warrant devo ing
two days to considering the manv
problems to be dealt with Wdh
tourist dollars account? fa? fin
per cent of Florida's SSrnVal ir?
them through inaction to tha
postwar days now in the offing "
States Jewsh leadership not only to watch development
to cooperate as much as diplomatic conventions n~, bul
Biro-Bidjan, which will be in the big news before L^T. \ \ '.
than Holland and Belgium combined The f9"
autonomous Jewish territory in Siberia is approximnta J !"!
our North Dakota The Kiplinger W*SEg^***
reflects the inside knowledge of Big Business stS .
den.ially that the European war may be overbv,!! ff
and will surely have reached its end by November 1st
RELATIVELY SPEAKING ....
The publication of the new Einstein biography recalls is.
characteristic stories regarding the famed professor S
the one concerning the time when Albert Einstein was faE
duced to a beautiful movie star ... As the news cameras SaSS
? J!P,E >" rfc'ded this meeting between science and Hd
ywood the lady exclaimed: "It's such a thrill to think ^5
talking to the one man who knows more about the stars .hi
any other living person" ... To which Einstein, with a qX
smile retorted: "Not quite ... No one can predict what?
will do to get her name in the papers" .Another story 5
of a friend remarking to Einstein, during his Hollywood S
Aren t you surprised that nobody stops to stare at you'
f Lana Turner were walking down this same street every one
would turn to look-but nobody seems to notice you" And
Eeinstein explained this phenomenon: "Lana Turner has a qrect
deal more to show than I have" ... To leave the realm of
anecdote for that of factual reporting, we want you to know
that Dr. Einstein is responsible for the record sales of war bonds
under the auspices of the Book and Author rallies The only
existing holographs of his "Theory of Relativity" and "The Bi-
Vector Field brought a total of SI 1,500,000 into your and Dr
Einstein s Uncle Sam's war coffers. ...
THIS AND THAT ....
Tennessee Thrush Dinah Shore is now warbling for the
boys in Englandby special request Novelist Lion Feucht-
wanger recently met Patrick Hitler at a Hollywood party .. .
And how did your mother feel about your Uncle Adolpfs
theory of Aryanism and non-Aryanism?" Feuchtwanqer asked
Adolpfs nephew "My mother." answered Patrick, "once
played in a German company presenting 'Abie's Irish Rose"
... ihe Jewish Post of Indianapolis, published by Gabriele
Cohen, is introducing two new columnists One is Rina
Orossman. a young lady of colorful background, and daughter
ol Meir Grossman, the well-known journalist ... The other is
Car Alpert, former editor of The New Palestine Rina and
Carl will set a high standard Both have style, spunk and
observing eyes ... If you want to listen to the Bible instead of
reading it, you can now do so The Library of Congress has
just completed a recording, comprising 169 disks, of the King
James version From Palestine comes a reminder that Dr.
bimon Bernstein, director of the Palestine Immigration Bureau
ot the Zionist Organization of America, is an eminent Hebrew
scholar The most prominent writers of Eretz Israel have
formed a committee to celebrate Dr. Bernstein's sixtieth birth-
. He passed that important milestone this week .
ABOUT PEOPLE....
Have you ever heard of Dr. D. L. Weiss, a New York den-
tist. ... We'll bet you didn't Well, in the files of the Wai
department Dr. Weiss is listed as one of the nation's most bril-
liant creators of precision instruments ... He works for war
industry sixteen hours a day Another one of America's un-
sung heroes is Technical Sergeant Robert Blumstein of the
Bronx, who has to his credit 65 combat missions over the
hottest targets in the South Pacific We're told that this num-
ber of missions constitutes a record Our belated congratu-
lations to Moishe Cohen, also known as General Ma of the
Chinese Army, on his marriage to stately Judith Clark, propne-
tor of a dress shop in Montreal Boake Carter, the former
columnist and radio commentator, is now concentrating on hi*
religious life ... The once elegant frequenter of exclusive draw-
ing-rooms now sponsors a long beard and wears sandals
loo bad that actor Danny Kaye has decided to have his nose
remodeled ... As God made it his face had character
Altered, it will make him look ike any ciqar-counter clerk
WEEKLY GIGGLE....
From Spain comes the story of the boastings of an Amen-
can a Frenchman and a German who were leaning on a bar
in that neutral territory ... The American bragged about the
wonderful view we have from the top of the Empire State Budd-
ing u. New York ... The Frenchman countered with a graphic
description of the panorama of Paris as seen from the Eiffel
laitoL Y ?.U ?8 German had them ^ beat IK
bSSST. aF he "*... "Today anybody can see all of
Berlin by just standing on a chair" ...
Ask You Loci
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7th and Normal Avo. 2m


^.v AUGUST 18. 1944
I
+Jewish Meridian
PAGE FIVE
Our Film Folk .
By HELEN ZIGMOND
Capyright, 1944, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc.
t twins, Philip and
julms, Pf**
,;nal SCe
Sife- "ess
jn a sympno o t.rending to
lru51 o,h,, know how it feels to
Lh!eievsinaO(.nt.leworld This
W/S. Art time Claude Rams
Jewish person-
emotion,?1 m wcre also pro.
fington- ^ ,',/poignBnt drama.
,gle runs through
a secondary theme
vsubtle, never ob-
11 __-trivctl a
ffi/SSCity and dignity.
II Chan" Salomon was a mem-
orable performance.
Benny Fields has a cane .
fr Sher. he had a cane. 'Twas
nroo that he carried ever since
LPwent into vaudeville twenty
U ago. But recent^^ white
i .jiinine in a San r rancisco
S a th- cane was lifted or
ffBenny Is offering $300 re-
ward-sentimental value.
Stars and Snipes: Pvt Eugene
WeinburgcT. son of Warners
vPW York film exchange man-
lier captured a German sniper
during the I mining in Normandy.
Pvt Weinberger was photo-
graphed with his prisoner by the
newsreels. ( m %
Ironic: One of the new Nazi
. i, entitled, "The Myster-
| tin Tiber." Puzzled, eh?
It's no mystery to the Yanks and
ike Tomni!
Foregm Correspondence: Jack
Warner received a tetter of
thanks from Halle Selassie for
having .sent him, by way of the
OWI Overseas Film Bureau,^ a
print of "Mission to Moscow."

Tunesmith Harry Warren has
completed his 500th song assign-
men for pictures. Warren has
been dotting the clefs for twen-
ty-two years' since 1932 for
lilms, and before that for Broad-
way musicals. His last note-
ation is for the celluloid version
of Billy Rose's Diamond Horse-
shoe." His bobby is old songs
soon he can start collecting
1 from his own authorship.
filled with the realistic noise of
war and the audience .
the audience where was the
audience? Scanning the lower
floor, he was startled to find the
theatre was empty. He stopped
the film. The noise had been
real, not reel. He ielt a cold
trickle on his face something
had gnashed his cheek. He quick-
ly got out the nearest exit. In-
vestigation revealed that the the-
tre had been in a real bombard-
ment from the Port Chicago ex-
plosion. One wall had been
blown in, then sagged outward.
Next day the building collapsed.

Belle Baker, refusing a Broad-
way offer, put her pen to a con-
tract for a role in the screen edi-
tion of "Earl Carroll's Vanities."

Robert Cummings, erstwhile
star, is a flight instructor in com-
bat maneuvers. He was in the
movie village this week sound-
ing out directors on the possibil-
ity of making a picture for the
DR. DAVID STERN TO
BE HONORED AT BEACH
Elaborate arrangements have
been made to honor Dr. David
Stern, distinguished rabbi of
New York City, who is at present
vacationing at Miami Beach.
Dr. Stern is principal of the
Yeshiva Torah Vodaath of
Joe My<
manager of the
Port Chicago Theatre, was up in
the projectionist's booth, watch-
ing thi ling of "China."
Guns were popping bombs
exploding the theatre was
MEMOHIAL CHAPEL
FUNIRAl DIRECTORS
lm Wulriaim Af., Miami leach
KlwTiik. 7*ft Six* Am51 eidam Av
5-7777
RIVERSIDE
AMBULANCE
SERVICE
'JM CAiJIUAC AMBULANCE
1M4 OXTGEN EQUIPMENT

..
NERVINE
BK Brass
!^HMI*l
*|?|3ta^
benefit of the Disabled Ameri-
can Veterans. All proceeds would
go to that organization.

Irving Berlin's in-the-flesh
show of "This Is the Army" is
now en route to entertain the
boys in the Middle East. It will
continue its tour of oversea bases
completing the circle in the
South Pacific area.

Eddie Cantor, having success-
fully essayed nearly every de-
partment of show business from
acting to producing on screen,
air, and stage, becomes an au-
thor for his next. He will pro-
duce and star in his original
story, "It Happened In Mexico."
Eddie relates an anecdote about
introducing the late Dr. Allen
Dafoe to Bert Gordon, the "Mad
Russian." "This is the person
responsible for those five famous
little girls." Gordon, startled,
exclaimed, "You mean dis is
Ida.?"
Brooklyn, New York, and for
many years professor of. the math-
ematics ribparfmoYit at Yeshiva
College. Dr. Stern is recognized
as an outstanding personality in
Orthodox educational circles.
He also taught economics at City
College.
He is the spiritual head of
Young Israel, now a national or-
ganization with 70 branches
throughout the United States,
Canada and Palestine.
A shalosh seudos will be
served Saturday, August 19th at
Beth Jacob Synagogue, 3rd and
Washington Ave., at 6 p. m., to
which the public is invited. Mrs.
Samuel M. Grundwerg and Mrs.
Samuel Reinhard are hostesses.
Cantor Maurice Mamches will
entertain with traditional melo-
dies.
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will
be welcomed, having just re-
turned from New York City.
SOCIAL SECURITY ROLL
IS PAST MILLION MARK
With "social security" benefit
rolls just past the million mark,
William B. Weaver, manager of
the Miami field office of the So-
cial Security Board yesterday as-
serted that his office is handling
a greatly increased work-load in
all old-age and survivors insur-
ance activities and has 5,671 ben-
efits in force for $68,761.04 a
month.
Mr. Weaver's office serves
Dade, Broward and Monroe
counties.
The monthly benefits payable
in the Miami office are as of
August 1, 1944, are distributed
as follows: 1721 retired workers,
age 65 or over, receiving $41,-
$62.06 a month; 509 wives, age 65
or over, of retired workers, re-
ceiving $6,530.24 a month; 350
young widows with children un-
der 18, receiving $6,930.49 a
month; 905 children of deceased
or retired workers, receiving
$10,995.62 a month; 163 widows.
65 or over, of insured workers,
receiving $3,132.53 a month.
Monthly benefits are paid also
to aged dependent parents of
fully insured workers who leave
no wife or child.
Made From Fresh Oranges
Buy U. S. Stamps and Bonds.
d

....--


PH*
&v

3>:
>,

'
fay-morning brother Dave
Canjtavejhot water {or his share!
i
IMrw
o
/
,:*:<:>:.,:
DOESITT IT GIVE you t "lift" to think
bout the wonderful things
you'll have in your Gas-equipped
home of tomorrow? Hot water, for
instance. Thanks to your new
automatic Gas water heating system,
you'll have a "hot spring'' on
tap every hour of the day!

Now Mom's meals are all sublime
With half the work and half the time!
tOOI FOBWABD to a new kind of kitchen ...
cooler, cleaner than you ever dreamed possible. TO.
a new Certified Performance Gas range with
such amazing fingertip controls iC
makat all your cooking easier. To S
new Gas refrigerator-silent,
trouble-free that keeps mart food*
fresh longiff
\
No fuel to order... No fuel to store
The heat comes on...You worry no more!
DHEAM OP YOUK CUMATE ... and your new Gas
air-conditioning unit will do the rest You can have
balmy warmth in January, comfortable coolness alJ
summer long... brought to you by the magic
of the flame that cooli *t well as biaii/
Q v
..-**
.This is the bouse that Gas
B ON ITS WAY ^^X!*^^^-*
SEES 'J^^^ testing/developing, perfecting the wsys m
2S**TZvGas flamc c*n be5t SCTve y
which the tiny ^.^ ^^ mofe
TOMORROW, this M^a for! speed that day by conserving
iztttttVJttthe futurc every you
Snbuy aZucan GAS ASSOCIATION
TBS XAQIC riAMX TBAT.WM BMtOBTtHjrpitlLtllfVM
PEOPLES
COMPANY
Ft. Lauderdale
Hollywood





fl


r
PAGE SIX
vJewist nork/ian

RESTORING JEWS'
BUNS RIGHTS
E
Istanbul, (JTA) The rescue
of Jews from Hungary, Rumania
and Bulgaria may soon take a
new turn as result of a decision
to press for the reinstatement of
these Jews in their rights as
full-fledged citizens of their na-
tive lands instead of seeking to
rescue them by transporting
them to neutral and Allied coun-
tries, it was disclosed here by
Ira Hirschmann, representative
of the War Refugee Board.
The decision was taken by the
War Rescue Board recently
formed here which is composed
of representatives of the Jewish
Agency for Palestine, the Joint
Distribution Committee, t h e
Hias-Ica Emigration Association
and the War Refugee Board. The
new approach stems from the
fact that anti-Jewish measures
have somewhat relaxed in Hun-
gary, Rumania and Bulgaria.
Reliable information reaching
here indicates that active anti-
Jewish persecutions have ceas-
ed in Rumania and m Bulgaria.
Even the anti-Jewish propagan-
da has been halted. In Hungary,
the deportations of Jews nave
definitely been discontinued.
and Hungarian officials g<> out
of their way t<> assure neutral
diplomats that the Germans
alone are responsible for the
mam-deportation and
nation of thousands ol
ian Jews.
The steady stream ol Jewish
refugees from the Balkan coun-
tries to Palestine has been cut
FISHING' COMMTTNOM TO
OPEN ITS 99-DAY SCHEDULE
The nation's oldest consecu-
tive and best-known rod and
reel fishing competition will op-
en its 99-day schedule Jan. 7, it
was announced Saturday by H.
H. Hyman, general chairman of
the classic since its inception.
He said many new features
would be added to this winter's
presentation in honor of the
tournament's 10th anniversary.
WRESTLING AT MIAMI FIELD
CONTINUES TO THRILL FANS
In The Synagogues
Of Greater Miami
BervlcM f"t the week-end an-
nounced ror the rjreater .Miami area
ure m follows:
Rollend Kirchmeyer. 246-lb.
Florida state champion, scored
an upset victory over fifth rank-
ing heavyweight wrestler. Paul
Jones, with a hook scissors in
the main event at Miami Field
Monday night, sponsored bv the
Weinberg Twins. Some 2,000
fans were present.
Next week Texas "Babe"'
Sharkey, world champion, meets
Kirchmeyer.
MILLS SEEKS BOOKS FOR
SELECT SERVICE COMMANDS
Commander Charles Mills of
the Miami Red Cross, issued an
urgent appeal for five hundred
books to be distributed in groups
of 5 to 10 selected service com-
mands.
Mills said that none of the
volume* should be more than
two or three years old as to date
of publication. The books should
be delivered to the Red Cross
campaign and hospital head-
quarters, 336 E. Flagler St.
extermi-
Hungar-
Salami a la Normandy
Before they took Pi ivate Ar-
thur Wolfe, 20. oi the Parachute
Infantry, to a hospital in Eng- |
land for the wounds he suffered
on D-Day, he personally account-,
ed loi "a collide of Jerries" in
off since Turkey has ordered all Normandy.
her ships from the Black Sea to private W1I(. ,.llkl. ., wh(.n
home shores after the break ol he landed, but he spent three
diplomatic relations with Ger-1 days u, a ,xhui,. m ;u.llV(. com. I
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION,
Conservative. 135 N. W. 3rd Ave..
Miami. Frldaj evening service! "
7 is, Saturday tnoi nine, .it 8 M
Rabbi Max Shapiro will deliver B
sermon. Evening services al 7:15
o'clock.
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION.
Orthodox. 311 Washington Ave.. Mi-
ami Beach i-*t i>ti>> i-venlng services
at 7:1". o'clock: Saturday morning al
v SQ Rabbi Mosei Mescheloff Will
preach Canto"" Maurice Mamches
iii chant the service. Religious
s.honi Monday through Friday, I a
in. to noon.
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COM-
MUNITY CENTER. Conservative.
1415 Euclid Ave. Kabalaa Bhabboa
Frldaj evening a< 7:18, Saturdaj
morning services al 9 Rabbi Irving
Lehrman will address the worshipers.
Khalosh Seudos services .it 7:15 p.
in to be followed b) evening prayers.
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF MIAMI. Re-
form. 137 N. E. 19th St., Miami
Regular services, Frldaj evening at
ft l.Y Rabbi Jacob Tarshish IP dc-
ii\- i .i sermonelte.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CON
GREGATION. Orthodox, 590 S. W.
17'h Ave.. Miami -Mervlcea Sched-
uled foi Friday al 7 IS p m. and
Kuturda) at v .i m and 7 13 p. m.
Khalosh Seudos will be followed bj
Maarh Dall) services :ii 8 10 a m
and 28 ii m
Schaarei Zedek Building. 1545 S
W 3rd St.. Miami, Friday evening
Hprvices begin a) 7 SO. Saturday
morning .>t 9 Mlncha and Maarlv .it
p ii,
l :.i m II z\ ,i h ol sol MI and
.Mt Hi ilit" lubel Rabbi Simon
April will address the gathering.
BETH SHOLOM CENTER. Con.
servative. 761 41st St.. Miami Beach.
Services are scheduled foi Friday
..k at 7:15: Satuitla) morning
set Ices "ill be held .ii
OBITUARIES
CHERTKOF
Services were held Friday at
three o'clock for Bernard Chert-
kof, 65, who passed away sud-
denly Thursday morning, at the
Gordon Funeral Home. Original-
ly of Baltimore, Md., he had been
a resident here for the past 19
years. He was a retired grocer.
He is survived by his father,
Mr. A. Chertkof of Baltimore,
Md.; his wife, Mrs. Ida Chert-
kof of Baltimore; a brother, Da-
vid W. Chertkof and two sisters,
Mrs. Hufman and Mrs. Green-
berg, all of Baltimore.
BERKMAN
llcyman S. Hi ikman, 4X, widely
known in .Miami Beach Amci ll an
Uegton activities, died Saturday at
his home, MM Flamlnga I'l. a re-
tired coal manufacturer, he came
here five years agio from New York.
Surviving arc his Wife, Mr*. Augusta
Berkman, and two daughters, the
aliases Carol and Bylvla, all of Miami
Beach; one brothai and two sisters.
Ill, bod) was sent to New York by
Riverside Memorial chapel.
TAYLOR
Aba Taylor. IS, of 717 Jefferson
Ave .Miami Ucach. died hint Tues-
day m a hospital A resident here
for three >cars, he Is survived by
his Wife, Mis l.'lslc. a daughter, Miss
Dolores Taylor, Miami Baaoh. Bar-
vices were held In Riverside funeral
home with burial In Mount Nebo
I1UI4 t. I >
FRIDAY. AUGUST 18.
that
7th 8t.. Miami A'n;,, 1,1 3"> N* ?
register said ,,,;,K '*. ""/"i t,
the Clark f ,, 'he offlr,
L>ade County. Florid', ,,,t fourt 2
JOSEPH
MiBIUDR
raring,
Applicants.
Mary b.%*JB
UDON KAPLAN
Attorney for ,
7/21-28 8/4-H-i,
tend to register
In the office of
ult Court of I
JOSH) Ml
'"""v. Ron*.
1 ilBBENTHAL*57
ISIDOR SWEET
Mis It
I7ih Tei
hospital,
ago from
are iw
and ,i
WEISS
sc w.i-M, 7ii. of lr.io
died lust Thursda)
She came lure three
S.-w fork iiiy Surviving
, sons, Max ami Nathan Weiss.
daughter, Sadie Walaa, all ..f
QEOIU3E CHERTKOF
Attorney for Ai.nll-
7/21-28 8/4-11-1S
0j
-i
'nits
< '"' itniN aii i -,.,
or Demaadi Atain
s w.
Ill a
> cars
Miami. Mervlcea ware held al Oor-
don Funeral home Burial was In
M'nini Nebo i metei y.
many. Bulgaria has howevei
agreed to furnish a limited
amount ol -shipping on the Black
Sea while Rumania agreed to
allow the transit of Jews from
Hungary to the Rumanian port
of Constanza.
While relaxing the ant i -Jew-
ish measures, no satellite nation
has as yet actually revoked its
anti-Jewish laws. It is, howev-
er, known here that President
Roosevelt's warning that those
persecuting the Jews will he
treated as war criminals had
the most
Hungary.
profound effect upon
bat before he was taken back
across the channel for repairs
The day before he left Eng-
land, Arthur got a package from
home that he had along with him,
strapped to his person, when he
took off for France. It was still
attached to him when he landed.
so, during a lull m the fighting.
he undid the string and he and
the boys in neighboring foxholes
had a salami party, complete with
cakes, fruit juices and other deli-
cacies Then they returned to
their muttonfighting the Nazis.
Keep on buying War Bond*.
RELEASED BY THE ARMY
Now Open Year Around
RuUeAu Hotel
GEM OF FLORIDA'S EAST COAST
Announces
NEW CABANA CLUB Open Nightly at
Swimming Pool and Tennis Court
Music Entertainment Recreation
Transportation Service for Guests
Station Wagon will meet your train and make trips
to the world's famous beach
Boat and Motor for Fishing and Pleasure
Write for Descriptive Literature and Summer Rates
Box 747, Daytona Beach, Fla.
HENRY H. HARDESTY. Mar.
Notice Several Hotel Positions Open Write
HAT
HEN
HERE
GROSSMAN
Mrs Vcii.i c Oroaaman, ><. i:;v"i
Drexel Ave. .lie,I Sal in clay While OH a
visit lii New York sin- is survived
bj h.-i husbsrnd, M B, Oroaaman; a
(laughter, Mrs A Katt, ol Miami
Ueai h, and foui othai daughters of
N. w Yoik Funeral services a/ere
heii! iii Man fork.
LEGAL NOTICES
(This column Is conducted by the
Oreater Miami Jewish Federation In
cooperation with The Jewish Florld-
lan as a community service. To Inform
the community of your organisation's
activities and to avoid conflicts In
datea, phone n-.'.411 and ask for
"Community Calendar." Notification
muet reach Federation no later than
Tuesday for publication that week.)
at d
itel,
Monday. August 21
B'nal U'rlth Hhol
and bingo party,
evening
Wednesday, August 23
Workmen's circle Branch No ':'.
executive committee, v:;n p m
Thursday. August 24
Kerve-A-HoHpltal committee, iv.i-
iion office. 30 u. m.
in Lndge, ,
Woftold II,
ANHIUSIR-IUSCH
Budweiser
TRAOC MARK RIO. U. S. PAT. OfF.
EVERYWHERE
DISTRIBUTED BY
NATIONAL BRANDS.
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
Kll.i: 1X0X3
Notice is hereb} riven thai KRN-
BUT LINWOOII TlloMAS. holdei .in
as.-!!.,,,,.. ,,| Ijvergtadea Itralnage
i Tax Ce in, .ii.- Numbi rel
dated the 1st da) ol June, \
D, IMS. lias filed said Certificate In
iin office, and has made application
'"i tax iii ed io Issue thereon In -
ordance with law Maid Certificate
embraces the folktwlni deac.......I
.....perty. situated in Bade Count v.
Florida, to. n ll
lii .'.'. Block in. Hemlnole
[awn. ,i Reaub n..i Book IS,
I'.ine 1. ill the i ouni v ,,f |i,,,|.,
si.ii.- of Florid i
The aaseaament of said proper!)
under the said Certificate laaued waa
in the name ..t MII.ORBD wf.kki:
I'nleaa said Certificate shall be re>
''''......I according to law, tax deed
win issue Ho '.on on the L'oti, dai of
Keptember, A I' li-n
i'li'ii iins i5th day <>f AuKust
A I' I'll
K. B. i.i:\thi:i:ma\
Clerk of Circuit Court,
i Mde County, I'loi Ida
m S r HTKRRKTT. I) C,
" ll, nil I 'OUI I Seal I
n Is-:'.".'. 1-8-15
To All
Ilavinn Claims
Said Katate:
You. and each ol you nr. i. ^v
notified ami required toi^SeM*
cUlm. and demands whi'.h K
elthei of you, may have f,i,i
I Of JOHN # RBT58BS2
ol .\. Haven Countv
the Hon. W V
J "'lue of Dii
""in- In hliof.
"' lirth,;-- .-.
'' ''' ," ....."> Florida, within -.
'7'; .....ths fi.....hediteerS
flr-.t publication h.....f sW
or demands i,, .. ntaln the lenJ u'.
claimani and ., t,
J.....''"' ,i- U
'll be .....red >.,
I'rohati t
eaaed laU
Connecticut, to
Blanton, fount.
Counts, ami file the
flea in the Count \
illess of
sworn to
ami
I-'I of the"
the
and
Hat,
As
Auaual _\ \ |, o.,4
MAX H SILVER
Anclllai j Adn | lor C T 1
of the Estate .., j, i- ,:. .
I >< .!-.(!
MAX i! sii.\i:i:
Attorney foi Am
Admlnlsti a
'i ll-IS-25
FOR
INC.
"Let Me Get You Some
* OS. MILES
ANTI-PAIN Pll
Notice is hereb; fivan thai the
uii.1.1 Mini.-.i. dealrlna to emca*;.- in
business under the fictitious name .,f
HYI..M.I. I-AINT lISTK||:iTIN<;
* '' '' Ho:. ,lh SI Miami ll.a, h.
n tends (o register said name
In ti.....fffce of the Clerk of the i'ii -
.....mri ..f li.de County, Florida
MORTON RUBKNHTBIN.
NKON KAPLAN *"'" """"
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
TAX DEED
Chapter 20722 Acti of 1M'
File A 809*
NOTICE 18 Hi:i:i;i.v GIVEN taM
Rae So, olof, hold) : i f statr and
County Tax Cei i fi- uti No
sued the 1st day of June. A. V !M!,
haw filed -.I na In m) office, and has
made application foi a tax d-fd to
I,. Issued there,,ii Said Ortiluau
embraces the followlnt deacriM
proparty in the Count) oi Dadi
of Florida. tO-Wlt
B. 5o rt of N ::, ft. of x;
Block .'. Para Villa \iti/U:.: -
Hub., Plat Book :.. Page IM. in
the County ,.f Bade, Matt '
Florida.
The aaaesamenl <>f s.-,id pp*--"
under the said certiflrati aaa u) tkt
name f Hena Rh< "
I'nle.-s said certificate shall be re-
deemed accordlni to law. the prop-
erty therein d, ill be a>id M
the hiuliest blddei ..: Iht
House door on th. first MonssT m
he montli of Beptembei IM4. "ski
is the 4th day ol "
Dated thi- Mth f Jofr. Wi
K I! I.i:\ IUKKMAN
t'leik of .: uit C
Bade f".....ity, HoHJ.1
By N C Werrett. 0 C.
ICIrcull Court S...I i
v Ml t-n-iN
NOITCE
YOUR responaibilities,
can you afford to let a Head-
ache. Muscular Pains. Functional
Monthly Pains or Simple Neural-
gia slow you down? Dr. Miles
Anti-Pain Pills have been bring,
in* relief from theae common dis-
comforts for nearly sixty years.
Countless American housewives
consider Anti-Pain Pills almost
aa much of a necessity in ths
medicine cabinet, as is flour in the
kitchen cupboard. They have Dr
M.les Anti-Pain Pill, in the housed
many of them carry these little
pain relievers in purse or hand-
bar. They are prepared for theae
minor aches and pains that some-
Ks?"2! in lB"t eery family
-ARE YOU? Dr. Mite AntU
i". U ar* P,e*Mnt to take
nd do not upset the stomach.
Get Dr Miles Anti-Pain PiU,
t your drug .tore. Resmlar
1111?" ?Ub,eU % Econ^mJ
Package 125 Ublets $1.00. Re.d
Not ce is hei ebj flven that Hie
, lined, deali ina to e ncase in
buslne "s llll.l. : the f|. t it tolls na m of
JACK 'POZNACRR COMI ANY. al
sl'l N intend 1: 1st a \ enue. Mia m Floi ida
to re| later sa '1 name in til-
office Of th. Cl.-rk of th Cll. till
Coin 1 d Bad County, Flo Ida
I.KK 11HKN
II J OWBN
I.Kip.V KAI'l. VX Ow tera
Attu 1 ne\ lor Am,II. Hits
i til- 1 X 1
N e undersigned are engaged In hus-
vi.,v- "JSJSE ""' ''Iltlous name of
M \in:ML'v,rKNTKK "ROCERT
I' .1 A HIM K.M'. at 1429 Washington
intr,T; M",ml "" K,""u- 'l
'"tend to raglater the said fictitious
name In .he office f the clerk
i e circuit i-ouit of Dade
! loi ida
Of
County.
OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
Chapter 20722 Actt of '
File A8207 ,. ,
NOTICE is HERKHV 0IV1
Iten F and Mat) I' Rafsdaw m>-
era of Htate and n I) Tax --;
ate No S762 Issui
June, A I 1942, I a filed sua m
my offl<.-. .,ii hav. made Jil'1"*'
tlon for a tax deed to i'l Issued tat*
on. said .eMirn.it. embracai t"
followlna described ptoperM JJ J*
County of Dade, State ol
to-wll:
Lots 9 ami I". Work i, I
dena Park, a Sub I'lai i;
I 'age 9, i'i the 'oui t) ol
sta.....r Florlds ^,,
The aaseasment of Id v'Z
under the said eeifincnte waa
name of: THOMAS \V 1.1 >'L r.
Unless said i 'hall !!
deemed accord Ina to law. tn* ^r
erty described therein will \- .
the highest blddei at Mouse floor o the flrsl UfB^JI
the month of Beptemher. I"'-.,
is the 4th day of September, ,.,
Hated tins 1st da] tB"
lv B I.K.M -IIKKMA-V
Clerk of Circuit < ""
Dade Count v Florida
i:% X c 8TERRETT
(Circuit Court Seal I
l/|.-|g-t8 ________
JOPObTBCOWW
i.Ai'i: COt-'nT'
D
directions
ted.
and use only as direc-
SA.M Kltl.lCH
Ml'RRY GROSSMAN
0pROE CHKRTKOr h "*"'"
- '.'v'k"]",V '"r AppllcanU
J08RPHEB'8 ":HKHV GIVEN that
THif I .l.-'lM-V,^.h KKNTMAI- V-Kl<-
.'ler ll, 'i :"**"* In business un-
im, i rh:" '--: Meridian Ava-
i.i i ', ",r"h yinr" "d in-
n h.'" 'r'7 -'"' fictitious name
"it -.u,'","\!hl '^rk of ,h- <'ir-
"'Sl'.ril it .rKHrsriui
OBOROB CHERTKOF W"'r"
Deceased, _._,
TO CRED.TOM
itms and ah
IN THE COt'NTT
IN AND POR
Fl.oltlDA. IN PROBATB.
In He: MTATE OP OTM**" K
isrkinim: d.,..,-,
NOTICE
To All Credlio
Having Claims or DemanoS "
Said Estate: ht:tb<
Vim, and each of you, ''' ,-
notified and required to l"."V.tfU or
claims and demands wh''." ,nt I*
Judge of
miu. may
STEPHEN
K
either of
estate of .
d.ceawd. late of Da*
Ida. to the Hon (^V ^
tW
County Juuge oi '"" ,,;,,, jn
file the same In bis ;'''" (.jUiv
County Courthouse in ip mniM
norlda, within eighi i"",;,
. ^......i ,,., first puu
lerna
"" firs,,r".'.
hereof Bald claims "I He.. fUl.
contain the legal i.ddr.s. oft" pre.
ant and to sworn '_n_,i'i!l b
s^ I* the BEST.' C
State! wIrlJSnTe-t"A U"lled
sented as aforesaid. %"T(h. 1*
barred. S.e Section 1.0 "'
Probate Act. ,,
Date August 4. A. I
MARIAN
lMt
nitiriviNy. [i(# of
Aa Administratrix of the ^osi
STKI-HKN K BREININO.
MAX It SII.VKK ,
Attorney for Adminlsi!-'*
X/ll-|g-2i/l ________,---------'
Buy War Bonfts and SumP*
Buy often. help preserve Democracy-


r^.y AUGUST 18. 1944
vJewist noridticw
PAGE SEVEN
^^J^^^^J^^A^^^J^^
WOUNDED IN ACTION KILLED IN ACTION
SERVICE
PARADE!
^jrfSW^olS?^f%T-^^": PAUL G. RICE IS
i^h^JSKJSS. KILLED IN BATTLE MISSING IN ACTION
5 Lt. Paul G. Rice. 27, Miami
implet
Lt. Harold Warshow. 23, of Lieut. Saul Stein, 22, of Ja-
Brooklyn, Field Artilleryman, maica, N. Y. Namur Island,
who participated in the fighting Kwajalein Atoll. In the first
at Oran and the Battle of Mateur, wave of Marines to land on the
was wounded in the invasion of Jap-held island. Lieut. Stein
riicily. At Mateur, Lieut. War- was eulogized by his commanding
show, although unarmed, brought officer as "one of the most out-
in two German prisoners. standing officers in our outfit."
--------- He had a tremendous influence
Pfc. Oscar Cherny. 27, of Chi- over the men and brought out the
cago, was awarded the Purple best in them."
Heart for wounds received "some-
where in Italy."
^fil^dh.SmrCetu3rnin1eito Mr. and MrTTG. Spitz, 461
Pfc. Carl 'Kantrowitz. 25, of
the Bronx. In Italy, after par-
ticipating in the Sicilian cam-
paign, Salerno landing, and other
July phases of the Italian campaign.
Sgt. Leon
gunner on a Liberator B-24. and
d,an.rtiVnC'Cal'i'forn>a. He is the Prairie Ave., have received word bombardier baseT'in' Italy "has HU!i m t,heJSlc'
% V and MlJ SamRein, g Wg^degartn** that been missing action since Julv BS-WS &
d of 306 Euc i I .* T, killed in a
.- KrnllllTS in hCrVlCC. ll L.I.
^bRe!nl.ard in the Pacific *
^ ^'Remnard to Texas gunnerTn
pfC. Norman Reinhard in Texas. had ^^ .n ^^ ^ ^
77", Mb pamn since going overseas in January.
Prt. Leonard A. J-utan. Camp He received the Ajr Meda, .*h
Rucker, Ala ar'^?s oarers two oak leaf clusters, awarded
spend ten fiy^ith his partnts for mentorious achievement.
.aS Mr..," Bearch Pvt' u A graduated of M.ami Beac,
Sixth St Ml. >Beac*rruu+ High Schoo,
baa spoil- editor^of tne camp at Emb Riddle ^ ol f A :
Pvt. Samuel R. Cohen. 19, of
Chicago, a member of the in-
fantry, was killed in action on
the Anzio Beachhead.
Sgt. Rodman Katz. 21, of Phil-
adelphia, an Army Air Corps
aerial gunner serving on a bomb-
15 over Romania.
Rice, who saw service in Lt. David R. Field.. 26. of
the Aleutians Brooklyn, wounded in the Ital- er, lost his life at Lae, New Gum-
before taking ian fighting, served for a period ea. when his plane was shot down
aviation cadet as judge in a civilian court under hllu returning from a mission,
training. had the Allied Military Government ?e hJ}d been ?lted, ,for bravery
completed 4 8 in Italy. Lt. Fields is now on by General Arnold and was
missions, and duty in North Africa poshumously awarded the Purple
had expected to --------- Heart.
come home soon. Sgt. Jack S. Haas. 27, of Bay- .ZT~ _. .
His wife is onne, N. J, wounded in the North M Pvt- D,avi.d Katzman, 24. of
Mrs. C a r m a African campaign, participated New Yrk City, a radio operator
Ruth Rice, and in the fighting in Italy where attached to the infantry and in
Beach
i ".'.',Viior"of"the came Hl^h School Sgt. Spitz l._
bit M sports u\,^nJetaCcat^ at Embry-Riddle School of Avi-
"tion before entering service. A*"-^ W. bus mother, Mrs. he was again wounded. Sgt. Hass s?)ce almost two years, lost his
His mother, Mrs. Clara Spitz, Jk,- Annie Rice. 188f> has been in service two and a "'' !n act'on on the Anzio beach-
carr.p show,. _____ has been one o{ the most tjre_ g w lgth Ter Re harf faeen half years. bead.
, n^TTTo Konn franc less war workers in this com- awarded the Air Medal with Oak --------- -,, :-----77... nn ,
Pic Cal Pont has been trans- munity. She is an actjvc mem. Leaf cluster. Pvt. Joseph Hoffman. 25. of ^ *''* Morton Millstein. 28. of
ferred to Fort Dix. ber of the Gray Ladies. He went overseas last Janu- Newark, N. J., infantryman, was Toledo, Army Air Force radio
-------- Besides his parents Sgt. Spitz ary after completing bombardier injured in combat in the Italian operator and gunner, in service
Word was received here that is survived by one brother, Hugo training at Midland, Tex., where campaign. two and a half years, lost his
BurneTt Roth was promoted to Spitz. he qualified as rear gunner and ----- a^.k0110" Ver Va encia- ^^
----------------------- navigator. He attended Ida Fish- B p*- JY Kleiman. 27. of SJE^JJVfWS ****
PFC. ROBERT E UNION High School, Miami Beach. Syracuse, N. Y., infantryman, slned ensign in the navy.
and worked for the S. J. Spector waf. injured in the fighting in
Construction Co. prior to service.
A sister, Mrs. Alice Spector,
lives at the home address.
Master Sergeant at Camp Bland-
ing where be is stationed.
Sgt. Mitchell D. Cohen, son of
Mrs Dora Cohen. 411 Meridian
LISTED AS CASUALTY
Italy.
Beach, nose gunner .Jgf'JgiApt M'.R- Unj.on J
d a B"24 Liberator, has arrived *312 EIRado have been advised
!*r\r3 i. -^*t t fiv by the war department that
Pvt. Meyer Mofsowitz, 19. of
Plainfield, N. J., in service one
year as an infantryman, has
been killed in action in Italy.
rean theater.
PVT. DAVID ROSENTHAL
22, was" killed Tn action" WOUNDED IN ACTION
June 6th. ---------
Pvt. Union was a paratrooper Pvt. David Rosenthal was
overseas and ill g^ig**!* their son, vt.
ccrr.bat missions in the meaner- Union,
bomber.
Prt. Alfred J-ey, l/oo 9., w. w,th jhe U. S. Army air force, wounded July 25 in action with aboard a
12th Ave., Li now in New Gui- He was a graduate of Miami the infantry in France, his pr-
nea. High School and had been in ents were advised by wire from
the service of his country for the war department. Pvt. Rosen- Brooklyn. On New Britain.
Cpl. Alfred Diamond. 29, of the
Bronx, N. Y. In a tank battle
on Anzio Beachhead. T .. _,
______ Lt. Ted R. Myers, 30, of Greens-
Sgt. Aaron L. Barris. 26, of boro, N. C, an infantry officer
Brooklyn, N. Y. Over Germany. servir [ta'y. has been V died
He is a mechanic and gunner
in action.
T Sgt. Sam Schankerman. 28.
A young woman who enlisted j ^ years. Pvt. Union's death is thai worked at the Margaret
in the Women's Army Corps at tne ^conj service fatality in the Ann before going into service
the Miami recruiting office has Union family in a year. Their and lived on Waldin Dr.
arrived at Army Air Forces Re-
disiribution Station No. 2 in Mi-
ami Beach and assigned to the
station's permanent party per-
sonnel. She is Pvt. Esther G.
Eutman. of 2060 North Alton
Road. Miami Beach.
ily in a year,
youngest son, Albert, is a bom-
bardier now serving overseas.
Pvt. Herbert I. Cohen. 24, of of ,Suth Bend' ftfc "ew chief
and gunner on a Liberator Bomb-
er, a veteran of four and a half
years service, lost his life in ac-
tion over Bulgaria when his plane
collided with an enemy aircraft.
Pvt. Irving Hoffman. 23, of
New York City. In Italy.
Gld J. Jacobs. 1427 N. W.
l\r. St., was promoted to tech-
nician fifth grade at Camp Clai-
bome, La.
LL Col. Edwin J. Wo.lf. 37. of
Baltimon-, Md. On D-Day, with
the invasion forces that landed
m France.
Pt. Theadore Minster, 29 of
Cleveland <> In the Normandy
invasion. R reived the Purple
Heart.
The Greater Miami Army-
Nary Committee wants in-
teresting letters received
from those in service. These
will be used for publication
on the Service Parade Page
of The Jewish Floridian. the
daily press and national
publications. Send original
or copies of these letters to
the Army-Navy Committee.
Box 2973. Miami 18, Fla.
These will be returned if
requested. Make it possible
for everyone to know where
our servicefolk are. what
they are seeing and doing.
BECKER HAS MILITARY
AWARD OF DeH. MEYER
Petty Officer Frederick Gold-
stein. USN, 21, of Brooklyn, N.
Y. On shipboard, locale un-
known. He took part in four
Lt. Irwin Weiss. 22, of Far
Rockaway, N. Y., a USAAF
fighter pilot in service a year
Sam R. Becl^rT the recipient ^battles BietwS hurt. Jf dw w^i'' S Gun^ ^^
a military award presented to ______ al Wevvak- New Guinea.
Pvt. Alan Goppman. 19, of
Pittsburgh, Po. In Italy.
of a military award present
his former business colleague.
Baron de Hirsh Meyer, now a
captain in the U. S. Army air
forces. Lt. Herbert Greenberg, 25,
The award, which consists of Field Artillery, of Essex, Conn,
a gold medal on a yellow and
Technician 4 G Irving Wolpert,
30. of Brooklyn, an infantryman
in service over three years, lost
his life at Eniwetok Island, one
of the Marshalls group.
blue ribbon, for use with uni-
form, and supplemented by a
tiny yellow and blue ribbon for
civilian wear, signifies that
Capt. Meyer has participated in
ten oomat missions.
Carpenter's Mate Samuel Ho-
rowitz, 22, of Pittsburgh, Pa. In
the South Pacific, near New
Guinea.
Sgt. Philip Silverman, 24. of
Charleston. S. C, a veteran of
seven years service, lost his life
in action in Italy.
Pvt. Morris Ackerman, 20, of
Fill Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS," Army-
Navy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973, Miami 18, Florida
Name________
Hme Address.
Birth Date____
Serial No.-
Street City
___Birthplace
State
Civilian Occupation...
Date Entry
In Servive....._
City State
Marital Status----------
Bianch of Service_____________
rull name of nearest kin______
Relationship_________Address.
^formation Transmitted by___
Telephone number____________
Date
.Discharged---------
_Rank or Rating.
Pvt. Milton Kaufman. 27, Med-
Capt. Meyer is attached to the ical Corps, of Brooklyn, N. Y. the Bronx," an "Infantryman in
air force unit which took part He took part in the invasion of service one year, was killed in
in the campaign which wresV-'d Sicily and later phases of the action at the Anzio Beachhead
Saipan island from the Japan- Italian campaign, where he lost m Italy and has been posthum-
ese. Accompanying the war- both legs and was wounded in ously awarded the Purple Heart,
planes on their raids, in his ca- the right arm and hand,
parity as intelligence officer has
had to man the guns.
KILLED IN ACTION
Pvt. Harry A. Seidel. 23,
Baltimore, M. In Italy.
of
Cpl. Herman Kasoff. 19. of
Detroit, Mich. By shrapnel in
his right leg while in action in
Italy. Later he returned to ac-
tion and was wounded again.
Sgt. Donald Lane, 23, of Se-
dalio. Mo. In a plane crash, in
Alaska.
Pvt. Morris Lurie. 23, of Brook-
lyn. In Italy.
Sgt. Philip Einhorn, 32. of
Cleveland Heights, O. On Bou-
gainville.
Capt. Ben Robbins. 30, of For-
est Hills, N. Y. In North Africa.
He was a flight surgeon in the
Medical Corps.
U. S. Marines
Pvt. Jack E. Roginsky. 23, of
Brooklyn, N. Y. In Italy.
Lt. Robert E. Rohlich. 21, of
New York City. In a raid on
occupied Europe. He was a
bombardier.
Booting This Pag* to the Efforta of the Army-Xavy Committee. Made Possible Through
the Co-Operation of
ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN &
RESTAURANT
17Q N. W. Fifth Street
COWEN'S SHOE STORES
155 E- Flagler St. 8M Lincoln Rd.
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Miami
PUBLIC GAS CO.
7200 N. W. 7th Avenue
MIAMI RUG CO.
100 S. Miami Avenue
SYBIL'S WOMEN'S APPAREL
76 S. E. 1st Street
I- RUBIN SONSOrialnal Rubins
145 N. Miami Avenue
M.n ROTH & HAYS
"aulacturer, j&nta Langford Bldg.
TOOLEY MYRON STUDIOS
Du Pont Building
RICHTER'S JEWELRY CO.. INC.
160 E. Flagler Street
LEO ROBINSON
Miami Beach
RUBINSTEIN'S
WOMEN'S APPAREL
1026 Lincoln Rd- Miami Beach
NANKIN'S SHOE STORE
158 E. Flagl** Street. Miami
ANN'S IMPORTERS
714 Lincoln Road
w;WTTH UTTER WSf^GArW'PW r CJwl* SArXTT^LiEUr.LTli.]
COOKE.USMC. LED A DETAIL TO RESCUE WOUNDED FROM A
BURNING AMERICAN TANK ...UNDER FIERCE FIRE HE THEN DI3:
POSED OF STACKS Of HIGH EXPLOSIVE AMMUNITION WHICH
HAD ENDANGERED MARINE FORCES/



,

i
' ,


PAGE EIGHT
vJewist Meridian

22A2liUGUST l8,
Between You and Me
By BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1344, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
99
PREDICTIONSThere is talk
in New York now that Moscow
may soon come out with a state-
ment revealing the attitude of
the Kremlin towards Palestine
. .In the meantime the Soviet
Jewish news agency which sup-
plies news to Hebrew newspap-
ers in Palestine directly from
Moscow has discontinued its ser-
vice to the Davar. largest daily
newspaper there and official or-
gan of the Histadruth And
speaking of Moscow, we are
follow from other leading mem-
bers of this committee Our
readers will remember that we
predicted Algange's resignation
sever! months ago, after he dis-
covered that a cable was sent in
his name to Palestine of which
he was not aware until news
reached this country that this
cable aroused trouble in Jerus-
alem.

ANALYSISA most interest-
ing and stimulating analysis of
afraid that it will take a long i the problems which the Jew of
time yet before American Jew- today is facing is now given bv
ish relief organizations will be Waldo Frank In his new book
permitted to send representatives
to Russia to contact Jews in need
of relief there as well as in the
liberated parts of Poland and
Rumania This is true also
with regard to such organizations
as the Jewish Council of the Rus-
sian War Relief ... It seems that
the Soviet Government is de-
termined not to encourage any
relief activities in the U.S.S.R.
on the basis of different nation-
alities Any relief sent from
this country to Russia will be ac-
cepted only when intended for
distribution among all sections
of the population We can pre-
dict that the resignation ol Dean
Alfange, leader of the American
'The Jew In Our Day," publish-
ed by Duell, Sloan and Pearce
Jewish Advocate, and Irving
Rhodes, publisher of the Wiscon-
sin Jewish Chronical, the two
leading executive members of the
Association, have visited New
York and made arrangements for
the forthcoming conference which
Will be held in one of New York's
leading hotels ... A banquet in
honor of the delegates will be
given by a leading Jewish na-
tional organization Irving
Berlin is very proud of the fact
that he was the first and only
American Jew to see the Pope
Notes Of
Y. M. H. A.
-by-
SAM SILVER
is deadline for
and to thank him in behalf ofi"* ~lum aP"n! 1 cu1?,h.ave
American Jews for the aid he
has given to the Jews of Italy
during the Nazi occupation of
Rome and for his intervention
on behalf of the Jews in Hun-
gary The noted American
Jewish composer certainly had
a "scoop" over any of the leaders
of the Jewish political organiza-
tions who would consider it a
great achievement to personally
appear before the Pope with
thanks in behalf of American
. Displaying great Jewish eru- Jewry Though the noted
dition, Frank comes to the con- songwriter does not say it, you
elusion that the secret of Jew- ma>' be interested to know that
ish survival has been and must
continue to be the Jew's readi-
ngs to lace persecution and even
individual death, in order that
Israel and its still unfulfilled
mission for mankind may live
. The Jew, Frank believes,
functioned creatively in the past,
because his individual and so-
cial acts were unified with his
Jewish vision The Jews ex-
pressed in a deep form the in-
tellectual and religious values
his show "This Is the Army" will
net $10,000,000 for Army Emer-
gency Relief The United
States has this week acquired
as a citizen one of the outstand-
ing medical men of Europe .
He is Dr. Leon Dinkin, a Russia-
born Jew who was prominent
as a doctor in Berlin and later
in Paris whereto he moved after
sworn that it was only yester-
day that I wrote last week's col-
umn. This is lazy August and
the deadlines seem to roll around
more rapidly than the events of
interest. Things are quiet on
the Y front, with the closing of
the Home Camp and many mem-
bers away on vacation. Speaking
of members on vacation reminds
me that Jerome Freehling, one
of our hard-working board mem-
bers, recently returned from a
lengthy business and pleasure
trip. Glad to see you back,
Jerry. Incidentally, the closing
exercises of the Home Camp
were well attended and were
successful in all respects. Many,
many of the people who attend-
ed have praised the presentation
of the program by the camp en-
rol lees.
Condolence!
The Y extends headtfelt sym-
pathy to George Chertkof and
Pjace like Miami.' V. knn
has been warm here C0*1
claim it was much hotter^, vey
York than it is here. The CrJ?
ber of Commerce ought to'
on the pay
these two boosters
roll.
Ml
of all men and were allied with the fall of Paris and won immed-
Hitler came to power in Ger-1 the members of his family over
many ... Dr. Dinkin came to the loss of his father, Bernard
the UnitedStates a year before Chertkof, who was a long time
......... ---- cU| Im-n anu were ;,uIea Wltn me inn oi r-ans ana won immed- resident of thi
ZluL i d .''"" n '"' thl' "lost progressive and revolu- i ';' recognition in this country George is vice-pr
SSAtLv kmmn,e ,nKs',vr ,;"""'y ,1,r'^ "f Eu"^' "" ? """''' ;' nu"lht'r "' Y and chairmai
fcmcrg .icy Com n.ttee to S.ne Here, in America. Frank says, medical discoveries and his of directors We
35.MS .' Euro|,e: 1S ^e allegiance of the Jews must works have been published in sorrv George.
only the beginning of a series
of resignations wmofc will soon
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SERVING MIAMI BEACH
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Shirley Rothschild Returns
Miss Shirley Rothschild, able
and pretty secretary to Maurice
Grossmn, our executive direc-
tor, has just returned from a
one month's visit in the state
of New York. She spent some
this community.
-president of the
an of our board
re are sincerely
published in sorry, George.
various medical publications .
Though absorbed in his medical
activities, Dr. Dinkin watches
very closely Jewish social and
literary developments in th*
Country He certainly is one of
the gnat assets which America
has acquired as a result of Hit-
ih s anti-Jewish policy Ber- lime >n New York City, Buffalo,
many's loss is America's gain ... and Rochester, and was accom-
panied by Miss Frances Gins-
berg, teacher in the Y Govern-
ment Nursery, part of the time.
Both of these ladies arrived back
Even
some good
j e d seeing
01 tbeir brothers ... He finds the i Europe The report contains : friends, they both emphatically
true evil in the anti-Semitism of | plenty of allegations which are stated that they were glad to
the inertia Jew, of the coward | nothing but propaganda calcul- bc back and that "there is no
Jew, of the assimiationist and ap- ated to influence public opinion I
peaser Jew The nearer the against refugees The Ambi-
Jew comes t.> identifying him- jan Committee which is now en-
self with the immemorial values i gaged in the settlement, care and
oi me Jewish past, the closer he ; rehabilitation of 3,500 Jewish '
will be to the deepest values of war orphans in Biro-Bidian is '
American tradition and to the negotiating with the Joint Dis- I
strongest vitalities of American tribution Committee for a grant'
Zionism, Waldo Frank sees no orphans Believe it or not, an
i east n why
also be not with the upper mid-
dle classes that have long since
lost their progressive virtue, but
With groups and activities and
values of American life that ex-
press the universal movement
toward justice, personal growth
and maturity of knowledge .
He foresees that this may open
them to persecution by the sur-
face reactionary forces of the na-
tion, but he does not believe that
persecution can destroy the Jew
Anti-Semitism, he says, can
NOTESThe State Department
is now investigating a report
published in the not-so-friendly-
Plans for Futurt
The future outlook at the V
very bright. The you h Jj
have several thinei EH
which are to take "pi*?ffi
Labor Day, and Mr. gXJZ
has a few irons in the fi^R
the time so you may expect'!?
ger and better things tRX"
ing season. Also, now thl FW
eration has designated a2
munity planning committee jSi
eluding some of our more sic.
cessful citizens, things are "look.
ing up. w* i
Your Dues Are Due
Bernie Sterling, the live-wire1
chairman of a special commit.
tee appointed to collect dues o'
members who are m arrears ha
reported a slump in the work of
his committee. It is urgent that
the general membership coop-
erate with Mr Sterling's com-
mittee as the success of our in-
stitution depends largely upon
the funds derived from the col-
lection of (fries. Please write a
check and put it in the mail
right nowbefore you forget.
You can't quit now! You
must continue to buy Bonds, and
More Bonds!
uml.
Sfci
MjGUST BROS fty
Is theBLST'
I only insofar as the Jews tO-Jewj Chicago Tribune assert-1 in Miami last Monday.
themselves nourish it by imita- ing that 6,000 refugees are plAi- i though they saw some
t'riR the weakness and dualism I ning to return from Brazil to: shows and enjoyed
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
1SSS n. w. 7th st. Ph. i-tw
Beat car* for chronic tick, eonvi-
leecent aod elderly people
SANEL BEER. M. D., Director
Reasonable Pnci
avI-irQ* Beautiful OroundiBBi
fW/ffi/W"""*
mIMtlll
man"'
WtA
reason why m a decent world election campaign is now taking
Ofder tomorrow the Jews should place at Fort Ontario among {he
I WANT MY MILK
And Be 8ur It's
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"MUk Products"
Docro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm st
6200 N. W. 32nd Street
raS&ajfi '*** =*="''55aWfii
week
Elections are to take-
to universalism
deepened | dred persons The third and
smallest group is composed of
VARIFTV ph\ | refugees from Germany and
VAKIKT\ Publisher.., ol the I Austria .
Anglo-Jewish publications in this
country are moving fast m build-
ing up their recently-created
SOCiation ... A three-day con-
ference pf these publishers will
be held in New York In the mid-
dle of November at which va-
ious problems concerning the
Anglo-Jewish press in America
will be discussed ... Dr. Jos-
eph G. Brin, editor of the Boston
Keep on buying War Bonds.
~*eff?
When You Think of Real Eitate
Think Of
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