The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00818

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


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j^Jbl%lbJEIIiDipidliiaun
/>^^-THE JEWISH UNITyl
OMi
THE JEWISH WEEKLY
aiME I7_ NUMBER 42
IPresident Declares in Favor of
lommonwealth of Palestine
MIAIW 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1944
PRICE TEN CENTS
Atlantic City (JTA)President
iSelt this week pledged that
fefforts will be made to find ap-
kopriatc ways and means of ef-
Iwtuatins" as soon as practicable
fie establishment of Palestine as
L free and democratic Jewish
Commonwealth.
In a message to the 47th annual
Convention of the Zionist Or-
kanization of America, meeting
ti the Breakers Hotel here, the
President said that "if re-elected
shall help to bring about this
.eahzation. He added: "I am con-
vinced that the American people
We their support to this aim."
Formation of a Jewish Com-
nonwealth. the President declar-
d, is in accord with traditional
Unerican policy and the spirit of
Jie Four Freedoms. Mr. Roose-
Eelt's message was addressed to
Senator Robert F. Wagner and
ns read by him to the conven-
lion. ,
Senator Wagner following the
jading of the President's letter.
raised Jewish achievements in
'alestine and hailed the creation
the Jewish Brigade. "Jews."
iid Wagner, "have earned this
easure of consideration not only
cause they were the first vic-
j of Hitler and the chief suf-
fers of the Nazi regime, but
because the Jewish people,
their constructive efforts in
alestineturning the desert into
le most significant part of the
fertile crescent"has made it pos-
ible so to increase the economic
ipacity oi Palestine that 600.000
lews have a sale resting place
the land oi their forefathers.
alestine has absorbed twice as
ny Jewish refugees as all of
e rest of the world put to-
ther," he continued. "It is only
ir and just that you be given
ery opportunity to explore the
ssibilities of Palestine as a
factor in the solution of the age-
old problem of the Jewish peo-
ple.
Addressing the opening session
of the convention, Dr. Israel Gold-
stein, president ol the ZOA. said
that the first post-war World
Zionist Congress will be held in
the United States, probably m
Washington.
Discussing the post-war pros-
pects of Palestine, Dr. Goldstein
urged that as part of her post-
war reparations, Germany be
forced to contribute to the de-
velopment of a Jewish National
Home. Estimating that 15.000.000
to 18,000,000 refugees have been
made homeless in European coun-
tries by German aggression, of
whom less than 10 percent art-
Jews, he recommended that Ger-
many be required to pay SI,000
each to reestablish her victims.
The first post-war responsibility
of the United Nations should be
to facilitate Jewish mass immi-
gration into Palestine, he said,
considering that the Jews of
Europe have suffered a tragedy
beyond that of any other people.
Dr. Goldstein was re-elected pres-
ident for a second term.
Dr. Chaim Weizmann, presi-
dent of the Jewish Agency for
Palestine, in a message to the
47th annual convention oi the
Zionist Organization of America.
appealed to the Jews of America
to furnish chalutiznn for the
building of Palestine alter the
war.
Pointing out that "of all the
Jewish communities in the world
the burden of the coming days,
as In the past, will fall largely
on the free and prosperous Amer-
ican Jewish communities.'- Dr.
Weizmann declared that "money
alone will not sufficientwe shall
also need the manpower of the
American Jewish community.
[Paris (JTA)Jewish leaders
pe announced that they will
J>1r this week with the special
Kislative commission established
V the French Government to
fork out details for the restora-
on to Jews of property con-
faed during the German oc-
poation.
[Although the French Cabinet
F> decreed the restoration of
P property, no machinery has
n established to implement the
iK^f' ,The commission with
P* the Jewish leaders will
fc u 'V draft legislation to
IT ,t,K' "'triplications aris-
K out of Jewish claims and the
ihp fk ms of those who
i5. ,l ,hey were not aware
r?1 tie property they acquired
lJ.u uflscaled fr""i Jews.
k i members of the resist-
tht "^"nents who fell in the
C, frcp France from the
'mans were honored at a large
feWKh Dl',mK h,,,<' called bv the
L.'s." Resistance Union and the
WKh v Vnil,'d Assistance of
Zuh, Units of lhe Jew-
Ithoi of the French Forces
bard "" >jrov'ded an honor
JEWS ARE RESENTFUL
OVER PROCLAMATION
Tel Aviv (JTA)Palestine
Jews this week expressed their
resentment at the wording oi the
proclamation issued earlier this
week by the British commander
in the Middle Fast, Sir Bernard
C. Paget, and the officer adminis-
tering the Palestine Government,
John V. M. Shaw, winch implied
that the entire Jewish commun-
ity was responsible for the acts
of a few terrorists.
Meanwhile, it is learned that
leading Jewish institutions have
been conferring for the last few
weeks on means of curbing the
terror.
ruooOF 1941 TO 1946
ASS TO SEE SERVICE
KdTo',,,JTA,-The Buch-
fct a s week announced
of Eft '" lhc military
Uited 41 l" 1946 wi" be re-
I This u
the first time since Ru-
nia ail;, i" "^ 'ime since mi-
PStSW "sHf with the Axis
'militar, ,M'en summoned
* btti .U^' pviously Jews
-s an!*1 from the armed
fluffl 0,,lv in forced
LUTHERANS PLEDGE TO
AID IEWISH_LIBERTIES
Minneapolis (JTA)A resolu-
tion pledging the aid of the Lu-
theran Church in the preservation
of Jewish liberties was adopted
here at the biennial convention
of the United Lutheran Church
of America. .
The resolution said the church
viewed "with concern the mani-
festations of a rising tide of anti-
Semitism in American life, ana
urged its members "to considei
their Jewish brethren in the
spirit of Luther who spoke kindly
things of them as "blood brothers
of our Lord" to use every avail-
able means to assure the Jewish
people of their communities oi
the efforts of our church for the
preservation of their rights: and
to offer prayers on their behalt.
The Joint Distribution Com-
mittee made public a list of
318 individuals and families
who escaped from Hungary and
who found a haven In Belmont
and Montreux. Switzerland.
With funds raised by the United
Jewish Appeal for Refugees.
Overseas Needs and Palatine,
the J.D.C. has been '"tending
relief assistance to more than
18,000 refugees who fled from
various parts of Europe to
Switserland. This list is on W*
at the Jewish Floridian office.
The population survey spon-
sored by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation in coopera-
tion with the Jewish Welfare
Board got under way last Sun-
day. More than 250 volunteer
enumerators went out in the
field to canvass the communi-
ity. "Very interesting work,"
was the comment of the volun-
teers, as they solicited the in-
formation from the residents
here and secured from them
names of neighbors and addi-
tional acquaintances who here-
tofore had not been recorded
as members of the Jewish com-
munity.
Storm warnings delayed the
completion of the survey, with
about half of the work done.
Efforts are being made to fin-
ish the tabulation as soon as
possible. Complete results and
analysis will be published as
soon as available.
CULTURAL SERIES
OPENS OH NOTED
Zionists of America in 47th
Annual Meet In Atlantic City
I
Maurice Samuel, noted author
and lecturer, will open the cul-
tural series for the Miami and
Beach "Y's" on Sunday Novem-
ber 5, at 8:30 o'clock, at the
Beth David auditorium.
The lecture is the first in a
series of lectures and conceits
sponsored jointly by the Beach
and Town "Y's". Mr. Samuel's
subject will be contemporary
and timely.
With a world-wide reputation
as author, lecturer and transla-
tor, Maurice Samuel has led a
varied and colorful career. Read-
ing widely and traveling exten-
sively, he has acquainted himself
with the best that has been pro-
duced by and about the Jew in
Hebrew, Yiddish. French. Ger-
man and English. He knows
from frequent personal contact
the forms and content of life in
hundreds of communities in
America, Europe. Africa and
Palestine.
As a lecturer he offers an in-
timate knowledge of contempo-
raneous and general events, so
that his lectures are built up of a
many-sided appreciation of life
and problems with all their fac-
torshistorical, literary, spirit-
ual, social and political.
Atlantic City (WNS) The 47th
annual convention of the Zionist
Organization of America conclud-
ed here with the adoption of the
following resolutions:
1. Condemning all Palestine
partition schemes and demanding
that the free Jewish Common- '
wealth "shall embrace the whole
of Palestine, undivided and un-
diminished." This resolution was
joined with a plea to Congress
for an early adoption of the pend-
ing Palestine Resolution.
2. Hailing "with profound ap-
preciation the historic message of
President Roosevelt to this con-
vention endorsing the Democratic
plank on Palestine, supporting
the establishment of Palestine as
a free and democratic Jewish
Commonwealth," and hailing the
"forthright declaration of en-
dorsement by Governor Dewey of
his party's platform calling for
the fulfillment of Jewish aspira-
tions in Palestine."
3. Condemning "the so-called
Hebrew Committee for National
Liberation which has presumed to
speak for the Jews in Palestine
and the stateless Jews in Europe
in the face of repudiation" by
authorized Jewish bodies of
Palestine and the United States.
4. Condemning violence in
Palestine and denouncing the
terrorists as "a small band" not
representative of the mass of
Palestine Jews.
5. Hailing the formation of the
Jewish Brigade and urging its
enlargement.
6. Recording "deep satisfaction
with the program of political ac-
tion initiated and carried forward
by the American Zionist Emer-
gency Council during the past
year under the distinguished di-
rection of Dr. Stephen S. Wise
and Dr. Abba Hillel Silver and
their associates.
7. Greeting the veteran Zionist
Dr. Harry Friedenwald of Balti-
more on the occasion of his eight-
ieth birthday.
8. Supporting the American
Jewish Conference.
9. Urging the establishment of
a colony in Palestine to be named
for the Zionist Organization of
America.
COURT CRITICIZED FOR
FINING SEVERAL IEWS
Lyon, France (JTA)Sharp
criticism of the local Court of
Correction for fining several Jews
200 francs each, under the Vichy
law, for carrying false identity
papers is voiced in the Lyon
press.
The newspaper Lyon Libre, or-
gan of the movement of national
liberation, points out that it is
necessary that the president of
the court be informed that cer-
tain changes have taken place
recently in France of which, ap-
parently, he is unaware. It asks
why the court did not postpone
the cases until a general ruling
on the situation is issued.
TO
III OiERTHE U.S.
New York (JTA)-More than
200 000 Jewish children have re-
turned to the Jewish religious
schools all over the country since
the beginning of October, accord-
ing to an announcement made by
Mark Eisner, President of the
American Association for Jewish
Education, In connection with
Jewish Education Week
The Jewish religious school is
supplementary to the public
school. Mr. Eisner emphasized
There are approximately .000
teachers In 2.200 religious schools
Sensive enroUment campaigns
are being conducted by the Jew-
:i'| communities in the United
SUteS to increase the enrollment
fiinires. Children's rallies, parents
gatherings and public assemblies
Efflbs conducted during thei
Srtod Special leaflets in English
(|'rew and Yiddish are being
distributed in large quantities.
Buy War Stamps and Bonds
NOW and give our men in the
armed forces the help they need.
RELIEF OFFICERS
SAY NOW 20,000
FAMILIES IN L
WILL REPATRIATE
JEWEL WORKERS
TO TREIR HOMES
Antwerp (JTA)Arrangements
for speedy repatriation of Jewish
diamond workers and diamond
dealers from Palestine and other
countries to their former homes
in Antwerp are now being made
by the Belgian Government, it
was revealed here by Camille
Huysmann. mayor of this city.
Before the outbreak of the war
there were 23,000 diamond work-
ers and 4,600 diamond dealers in
Antwerp. One-third of the work-
ers and two-thirds of the brokers
were Jews. About 4,000 of the
Jewish workers fled to Palestine
and developed a diamond indus-
try there. "I am confident that
many of them will agree to*"be
repatriated," Mr. Huysmann said,
revealing that under the existing
arrangements some will be back
in Antwerp "within a few weeks
while other groups of Jewish. dia-
mand workers and dealers will be
repatriated within a few months.
Of the 50,000 Jews residing in
Antwerp before the German oc-
cupation, only 2,000 remain. The
Belgian Diamond Bank gave
4004)00 francs to help fugitive
Jews. The money was transmitted
through Maurice Gutworth who
now heads the Antwerp Jewish
Relief Committee. Gutworth.
himself, was in hiding." together
with his mother and sister.
SWEDEN TOlSSUE 1.000
PASSPORTS TO IEWS
Jerusalem (JTA)The Swedish
Government has agreed to issue
another 1,000 passports to Jews
in Hungary so as to afford them
Swedish protection and prevent
their deportation
Lyon, France (JTA)Jewish
relief officials here estimated that
about 28,000 Jewish families are
residing in Lyon and the vicinity.
Most of these have come here
since the liberation of southern
France, en route to their homes
in Paris and elsewhere in the
liberated northern part of tho
country. About 10,000 of them
are virtually destitute and re-
quire assistance.
In the five weeks since Lyon
was liberated the number of fam-
ilies receiving assistance from
the General Commitee for the
Defense of Jews has increased
from the 600 who were aided
during the underground period to
2.000. In addition, the Commit-
tee for Assistance of Refugees,
which operated independently
under the a*gis of the Consistory,
gave aid in September to 1.200
families, but it is likely that there
is considerable duplication in the
lists.
The Consistory officials declare
that of Lyon's pre-war Jewish
population of 4,000 French Jews
and 3,000 Moroccan Jewish
workers, plus their families, only
one-fourth survived the Nazi ter-
ror. At least 300 Jews were exe-
cuted in Lyon and the immediate
vicinity and hundreds were de-
ported to unknown destinations.
The deportations continued up to
as late as August 11, and included
old men and women over 75.
An agreement was reached be-
tween the GCDJ and the CAR
under which all relief activities
will be combined and both
groups will function in the same
office. This will not only central-
ize relief work, but will eliminate
duplication of an facilitate rela-
tions with the French authori-
ties, the Red Cross and the Na-
tional Relief Agency.
A new enlarged commission
has been appointed to prepare
a program for handling the prob-
lem of Jewish children, including
the recovery of children who
were farmed out in the country-
side, convents and orphanages to
save them from the Gestapo,
maintenance of the children, their
education, medical care and loca-
tion of missing parents. At pres-
ent, there are about 200 children
being cared, for by the GCDJ
whose parents were either killed,
deported or disappeared, or
whose fathers arc prisoners of
war.
Buy War Bonds Today j


I
I


PAGE TWO
Jew is* ffcricfiajn
The marriage of Miss Evelyn
Rose Hurvitz, daughter of M. L.
Hurvitz and the late Mrs. Bluma
E. Hurvitz, to Harry Mayer Gold-
stein, son of Mrs. Morris Gold-
stein of Philadelphia and the
late Mr. Goldstein, was quietly
solemnized Sunday afternoon in
Hollywood.* Florida, with Rabbi
Samuel Baron performing the
ceremony. After a wedding
trip to Silver Springs, the cou-
ple will return to Miami Beach
1o make their home at 1760 Len-
ox Avenue.
Mrs. Leonard Epstein. Miami
attorney, who flew to Atlanta
last week to attend the institute
cm federal taxaion held by the
American Bar association in that
city, has returned to Miami.
Anyuta Mclicov has returned
from a three month's vacation in
New York and the Berkshires
and has resumed the teaching
of piano at her studio on Miami
Beach.
ENGAGEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Sam B. Miller,
918 S. W. 4th St. announce the
approaching marriage of their
daughter, Ruth Roslyn. to S'Sgt
Emanuel Greenberg, formerly of
Birmingham. The wedding will
take place in Atlanta Sunday,
October 22. Miss Miller is a grad:
uatc of the University of Miami
and was prominent in sorority
activities. The son of Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Greenhorn, the
groom-to-be is a graduate of the
University of Alabama and is at
present stationed at Camp Mc-
Pherson in Atlanta, where the
couple plan to reside.
BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Myron Warshaw,
610 Eighth St.. announce the
birth of a son on October 13th
at St. Francis Hospital.
Mrs. A. E. Roscnthal will
leave Oct. 26 for New Haven.
Conn., where she will visit
friends. She will return about
No\. 7 accompanied by Dr. Ro-
sonthal's mother, Mrs. J. J. Ro-
senthal.
Mr. Herman M. Berk, Miami
Beach attorney, has returned
from a three week's trip in the
North.
A daughter was born to Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Feldman, 801
Meridian Ave., October 15th.
Mrs. Edwin S. Morris. 3476
Meridian Ave., has returned from
a three weeks' vacation trip to
New York City and New Haven,
Conn.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wiener an-
nounce the birth of a son Sep-
tember 22nd in New York City.
Mrs. Wiener is the former Frances
Kane. A resident of Miami Beach
a number of years ago, she was
chosen as both Miss Miami Beach
and Miss Florida.
Mrs. Freda Newman returned
here after 2M: months spent in
New York, Detroit and Atlantic
City. Mrs. Newman is president
of the Sisterhood of the Miami
Beach Jewish Center.
Stan Bromberg and Jack Byer
have returned from a stay at
George Washington Hotel at West
Palm Beach, Fla.
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Rubel and
daughter, Carol, are returning
next week after a summer in
New York.
Mrs. Myrtle Srole has left Mi-
I'lii to join her husband. Ensign
Saul Srole, who is enrolled at
Princeton University for a short
course. Ensign Srole has recent-
ly returned from nine month's
active duty in the Pacific.
Mrs. Murray Koven and her
mother, Mrs. Paul Kutner re-
turned to the city Friday after
a two week's stay in Chicago.
You can't quit now! You
must continue to buy Bonds, and
More Bonds!
nncoLn
L" toiQiTionto
i m p m.
mmrnf
1 CAST n.AGU AT w ,
CWSl
N MIAMI Av( AT in
AT THREE
THEATRES
Don't miss the
laugh riot of
the season!
it
io y flnKS''
William Bendix
Helen Walker *
Dennis O'Keefe
STARTS
TUESDAY
"In the Meantime,
Darling"
Jeanne Craine
Frank Latimore
Attend Our
BABY
DEVELOPMENT
CLINIC
Thursday at
10 a.m. and 3 p.m.
CRADLE CORKER,
MIAMI STORK.
FOURTH FLOOR
Friday and
. Saturday at
10:30 a.m.
and 3 p.m.
CRADLE CORNER,
BURDINE'S l.l.\('(.l.\ ROAD
Buy War Boners and Stamps to
help preserve Democracy.
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
"Owned and Operated by
Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Ats'n
A COMMUNITY CEMETERY
Aif liated Congregations: Beth David, Beth Jacob, Miami
f wish Orthodox, Schaarei Zedek and Sisterhood
Chesed Shel Ernes
JEWISH BOOK MONTH
NOV. 10 UNTIL DEC. 10
Jewish Book Month will be ob-
served from Friday, November 10
to Sunday, December 10. wnh
the. last week to be known ;is
Jewish Book Week, it was an-
nounced by the Jewish Book
Council of America, sponsored
: by the National Jewish Welfare
! Board, 145 East 32nd Street. New
j York 16. N. Y.
Hundreds of communities
throughout the country are pre-
paring plans for participation in
the nation-wide observance of
Jewish Book Month. Jewish Cen-
ters, synagogues, Bureaus of Jew-
ish Education and national Jew-
ish organizations are cooperating
in an intensive campaign to stim-
i ulate interest in Jewish books.
The immediate aims of this
j project include the stimulation of
an abiding zeal for knowledge
among young and old;, the de-
velopment of a Jewish cultural
atmosphere in homes; the en-
richment of educational programs
of clubs, study circles and dis-
cussion groups; and the enlarge-
ment of book collections in insti-
tutional libraries, reading rooms,
and private homes.
ICOR COMMITTEE WILL
SPONSOR MASS MEET
Prominent leaders and educa-
tors will address a Mass Meeting
and Concert sponsored by the
Miami Icor Committee on Sun-
day, October 22, at 8 p. m.. at
the Miami Women's Club audi-
torium, 1737 N. Bayshore Drive.
The featured speaker wilj be
Professor Charles Kurrtz, Nation-
al President of the Icor who is
coming from New York especial-
ly for this meeting. Dr. Jacob H.
JESL^XiJ
LIBRARY HAS USEFUL
MATERIAL AVAILABLE
Abe Cannes, Director of the
Bureau of Jewish Education,
wishes to inform the public that
the Jewish Library of Greater
Miami now has available for He-
brew schools, Sunday schools,
Jewish youth groups, and Jew-
ish organizations useful mate-
rial including an extensive col-
lection of holiday materials:
playlets, pageants, stories,
poems, operettas. The library
contains a fine selection of Han-
ukkah plays, pageants, and
operettas, assembly material;
group and organization material;
discussions, debates, forums, and
program aids; plays on general
Jewish subjects and plays for
patriotic celebrations; Jewish
music books and dances; man-
uals on junior congregations and
customs and ceremonies mate-
rials.
For the preparation of holiday
celebration, entertainments, and
assemblies the Bureau of Jewish
Education invites the public to
avail itself of this material. Fur-
ther information and assistance
may be obtained by calling
3-5858.
PHILIP STEIR
Wishes to announce to his
host of friends that he now
owns and operates the
Blackstone Pharmacy
at
850 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Phone 5-4925
He will carry a full line of
Parke fe Davis. Lilly.
Squibb. Lederle, Abbott
and Upjohn Vitamins and
dispensing medicines. Asso-
ciated with him in the Rx
department is
JACK LEON IABLO
a graduate of the Pittsburgh
College of Pharmacy.
A pharmacist with 12 years
of experience
VISIT OUR MODERN
SODA FOUNTAIN AND
LUNCHEONETTE
PHILIP STEIR
AND J. JAY SEGAL
Owners
jHotti* jtotlut*
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
SID PALMER'S FUNERAL HOME
"SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY"
PHONE 9-2664 "A friend in need- 2008 W FLAGLER
PROF. CHARLES KUNTZ
Kaplan of Temple Israel. Rever-
end Joseph Barth of the Uni-
tarian Church, Professor Harold
E. Briggs of the Miami Universi-
ty, Charles Smolikoff. Florida
State Director of the CIO and
Morris Kaufman of the Icor are
on the program. Musical talent
include Ruth Brotman, soprano,
Jan Turkiewicz. violinist, accom-
Eanied by Witold Turkiewicz.
ouis Powesky will conduct the
Miami Jewish folks chorus in a
program. Mrs. Molka Reich, will
preside.
The program will deal with the
work of the Icor depicting the
aid of the organization to the
Jewish war sufferers in the
Crimea and the orphans in Biro-
Bidjan.
____^" I
SISTERHOOD repq,
A> IN UNRRAdrI,
UNRRA dr,vfPaf0tC'^nin
In addition several Mi
clothes and ,h, ';i
over to the B'nai w f,utu
mage store. Bri,h
HOTELOPgSoS .
RETURNEDJTO BEAC
Frances K. Powell ha r...
to her horn, at MiamiBeaft
Long Beach. N. Y.. where 5..
erated her Lincoln, H0, eL
summer. For mrt. th "u'e' JJ
tew Mrs Powell hSB*
drating dining iLomsTn
rS'T'1," mK the Albion i
Cadillac hotels, and one on ft
St. which she opened after f
Air 41st St. dining room will i
opened to the public on Nova
ber 15.
Mrs. Powell's daughter, Hd
who graduated from the Univa
ty of Miami last year, remain
m New York where she is
sociated with Judge AnnaMoA
vitz Kross in doing social m
among delinquent children.
A good buy is a War Bond U
now and you will be paid lati
$4.00 for every $3.00.
f
CHORAL SOCIETY HAS
FIRST SESSSION OCT. 16
The Choral and Singing so-,
ciety sponsored by the Bur-
eau of Jewish Education in co-
operation with the "Y's" and its
affiliated congregations held its
first session October 16th un-
der the direction of Mr. Emanuel
Barkan. It was very successful
and men and women attending
were very enthusiastic. The
next meeting will take place on
Monday, October 23rd, at the
Miami Beach Jewish Center at
8 p. m. Those who love to
sing are invited to come. The
repertoire will include Hebrew.
Jewish and English folk songs.
/7tutetaffom\
^^710 S. W I2tk AV. MUMH
Lm 3-343U
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SERVING MIAMI BEACH IN j
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It's Better To Have It And Not Need
It Than To Need It And Not Have It.
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOB DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director
Olympia Building Phone 3J
Air Conditioned
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MIAMI'S NEWEST AND H
Featuring -^1
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N. E. SECOND AVE. at K**


mAV. OCTOBER 20, 1944
The Jewish Child and the Jewish Future
By MARK EISNER, President
American Association For Jewish Education
. When we Jews tojjethei
X7l mankind, are on the
Shold ol a new era, wc shall
Si to B*ve an account to
*f" 0J our part in forRinp
Sure destiny of the Jewish
JLEiI' can every. Jewish
Kit individually, do his share
safeguard intf the survival of
ielcwisn people as an entity?
fThorc are many answers to this
Jstion. but whatever the solu-
tato *e problem, it. can be
Sized only if the.basis is es-
Eblished in the Jewish home.
Ink can be brought about only
EmJewisri parents com;.to the
KdcrstandinK that Jewish sur-
Ival is not .m abstract problem.
The means to a better Jewish
Eture arc in the hands of par-
ts In Othi r words: the future
f the Jewish people can best be
-cured when Jewish fathers and
Ethers realize that Jewish sur-
Eval must have Jewish educa-
tes its basis. When they reach
Fe ace ol reason our children
Ijllfinu balance and security in
le spiritual fortress of the Jew-
i faith, traditions and cultural
[To be an informed Jew also
leans to be a complete Ameri-
fcn. Judaism and Americanism
implement each other, since the
Jeals of An i i ican democracy are
fderivative of Biblical ideals of
Lstice and humanity. It is the
hief aim ol Jewish education to
Kbue our children with those
eals so that they may grow up
be better Americans and Jews.
U such they will be able to com-
t the growing pessimism as to
le post war period and assist
Ithe building of a better world.
[This goal ol Jewish education
lust be rooted in the conscience
Jewish fathei and mothers be-
bu.-t pan are the master
uildtrs wl can beat- cement
merstanding between them-
llves and their children: be-
peen the Jewsh people and
Jmerica.
[Jewish Education Month, which
ban September 10 and eulmi-
ptcs in Jewi 1. Education Week,
i been set aside this year as a
rial period to call attention of
fewish pan i,ts throughout the
wintry to see to it that their
lildren are granted the oppor-
linitv of an adequate Jewish ed-
ption.
I We fight today in a great strug-
m for the world's freedom, in-
uding edorn of religion
"-the Fourth Freedom which is
Jbirthright ol all Americans.
[what will our children do with
>t freedom so bitterly fought
' Will it be a mere phrase to
tern, or will it have deep and
rjarding meaning?
I We all look at our children and
fonder what the future has in
pre for then:. We are all in the
Pie boat.
|We want them to grow up
gPPy, useful citizens of a great
country, devoted sons and daugh-
ters of a great people. Wc know
deep in our hearts that we would
make every sacrifice for Hum.
And yet, without knowing it
we sometime overlook or post-
pone the simplest obligations. And
we wake up startled that tl
simple oversights have led to
Snfi.ii and, p;""lul Problems.
Thiough neglect, have we sacri-
ficed our children?
What about the Jewish aspect
of the lives of our children? Is
that going to be a source ol con-
ilict. a burden to them? Or is it
going to be an inexhaustible
source of happiness, an enrich-
ment of their lives- The answer
depends on their upbringing.
Another thing: we want to keep
our children close to us We
want them to share the Jewish
life of the family of which they
are a part. We want them to have
a sense of continuity with us,
with the ideas and ways that we
acquired from our parents. We
want them to have an inner sense
of "belonging."
We want all of those things.
And they are not easy to get,
because to get them means that
we must prepare to educate our
children to a sense of apprecia-
tion of their life as Jews, to a
sense of satisfaction in Jewish
ideals, in Jewish tradition
In simple words, we should give
our children a Jewish education
and enroll our children in a Jew-
ish school.
What will they learn tl.
They Will learn the Bible and
Jewish literature; the mi aning of
the Sabbath, of the Jew
tivals; the custom.- and pract
of the synagogue; the richl
of the Hebrew language an l lit-
erature.
They will learn something of
the life ol Jews in other lands,
of Jewish history, ol the place ol
Palestine and its achievements.
And too. they will learn ol the
history of our people in the
United Stat.s of America, of the
contribution Jews have made to
the development of this great Re-
public and of the harmony of the
ideals of this country with the
ideals which Jews have held
throughout the centuries.
Given that knowledge, our chil-
dren will acquire the sen
security and adjustment which
only understanding can bring
about.
The emotional balance, which
is so essential in crucial times and
on the battlefield, is just as im-
portant in everyday life. Jewish
education is the most important
means of supplying that balance
to the Jewish individual. It
insures the future ol the Jewish
people in a better world for all
humanity.
* Jew 1st Ootidtam
Face Facts
By Alexander F. Miller
Florida Regional Director
Anti Defamation League
PAGE THREE
Vagrant lads from a cluttered
aesK ... As you read this column.
your director will be embarked
on an extensive tour through the
Southeastern area of the United
states _on an urgent mission for
AUJU The trip will wind up in
Chicago on October 27 at the
2 "J of ,he ni"w,y organized
AUL National Commission. You
will hear more about this meet-
ing at a later date Rabbi J.
a. Cohen has an excellent article
in the October 6 issue of the
American Jewish Congress Week-
ly- Rabbi Cohen points out that
As Americans, we now realize
that as a nation we dare not allow
a repetition of the postwar in-
stability and insecurity which
followed the last war. As Jews
we should be sharply aware of
the special dangers which eco-
nomic dislocations will create for
us. for Jews are likely to be
more disadvantage^ by postwar
economic insecurity than most
' other American citizens" .
! Godspeed to Leslie Balogh Bain.
syndicated newspaper columnist
and radio commentator, who re-
cently left to cover the war in
the Balkans. A thorough liberal.
a sharp observer and an excellent
reporter, I know that Leslie will
do a bang-up job in bringing the
truth to the American people .
"Must Men Hate." by Sigmund
Livingston continues to win crit-
ical acclaim. If you haven't read
this splendid book, we urge you
to do so now. Copies may be se-
i ured through this office.
OBITUARIES
MITCHELL A. KASANOF
Milihell A. KasatiOf, H. of 3127
New Vmk St.. Coconut Orovt, was
Instantly killed when he fell from
a hiini|i hangar girder al a Bruns-
wick, Cla., military installation. km-
mnor, foreman <>f the construction
group, left Miami two weeks ago,
lie was a graduate <>f Ponce de
i-.-"n IiIkIi school and University of
Miami, where he played on football
and boxing teams. He was. a member
of Beth David Congregation, and
Bholom lodge, B'nal iiiith.
Surviving are the widow, Mrs. Rose
Kasanof; two children, Stephen and
Uuibara Ann. parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Max Kasanof; a brother, I.lent Mur-
ray Kasanof, KAC, recentlj returned
from New Guinea, and two sisters,
Mrs Bstelle Gottlieb and Miss Leonore
Kasanof, all of Miami.
Another brother, Albeit, 21, air
cadet, was killed Sept. 10, 1941, when
his training plane crashed near Chap-
man field
Services were held Tuesday in
Palmer chapel with Rabbi Max Shap-
iro officiating. Burial was in W.....I-
lawn park.
JACK HURWITZ
Jack Hurwlts, 47, brother of Abra-
ham Hurwlts, editor-in-chief >l the
John II. Perri chain of Florida news-
papers, died Saturday In a local hos-
pital.
a veteran of -' years newspaper
experience. Hurwlts came here nine
months ugo from the Seattle Star.
Calmer Funeral chapel was in charge
of ai i angements.
WILLIAM ROSEN
William Kosen. C2, of lit B. W.
STth Ai.'., died last Thursday in .
hospital, lie came here five years ago
from Hiiiitmcioii, w. \'n Surviving
are his wife, Mrs. Sara Kosen; a son,
(Samuel, of the Marines, and a
daughter, Geraldlne, New fork City.
Services were held in the Cordon
Funeral home.
JULIUS MARCUS
JullUS Marcus, 56, retired retail
furniture dealer who came to Miami J
Sunday from Hartford, Conn., died
Monday ai L'li Collins Ave. He is sur-
vived by the widow. Mrs Gaaalia
Marcus; two sons and three daughters
of Hartford, where the body was
seiii by Riverside Memorial chapel.

DRINK PLENTY OF
CP^ripure
o Water
DELIVERED TO TOUR HOME
i-GALLON BOTTLE .....80c
CASE OF SIX N
TABLE BOTTLES.......75c
Pluj Botrh? Deposit
PHONE 2-4128
AUGUST BROS nyr
^ Is the BEST.'
BRILLIANT PIANIST IS
HEARD ON NETWORK
WILLIAM KAPELL. brilliant!
younc pianist, nephew of Dr.!
Abraham Wolfson, was hoard
last Monday evening on the Vic-;
tor Radio Hour. He played the
movement of Rachmoni-
noffs 2nd Piano Concerto.
Youna Kapell has been engaged !
a ., Victor Red Seal Artist and
will record the Katchaturian
Piano Concerto, the Rachmoni-
noff 2nd Piano Concerto and,
many other musical composi- ,
tions.
Last year, while spending a |
few weeks with his uncle. Dr. \
Abraham Wollson. Young Ka- ,
pell gave a concert, at the au- i
ditorium of the Miami Beach
High school, for the benefit of'
the Jewish National Fund and
the Spinoza Forum. He will do |
so again if his heavy concert'
schedule will permit him to,
spend a little time in Miami.
Music critics consider young
Kapell as one of the greatest
i young pianists in America.
FOOTBALL
Friday Night
IN THE ORANGE BOWL
U. of M. HURRICANES
VS.
JACKSONVILLE NAVY
KICK-OFF 8:15
Tickets on sale, SI. $2 and S3,
plus tax, at Burdine's. Miami
and Miami Beach; Royal Thea-
ter in Miami, and University
of Miami
United States War Bonds are
still the best investment.
NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION
101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. Lobby Entrance
420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach
Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarters?
DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD
Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-2343
DANIEL F. RICE AND COMPANY
Established 1923
Members
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
and other principal exchangee
INGRAHAM BUILDING. MIAMI
L. B. BOWEN. MANAGER
announce the reopening' of their offices in
MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA
16 RONEY PLAZA HOTEL ON THE BOARDWALK
Telephones: 5-3423-4
under the direction of
MR. BENJAMIN BLOCK
CHICAGO AND NEW YORK
own private wire service to New York and Chicago
' are invited to use the complete brokerage and
"jvestnient facilities in the Miami Beach and Miami
JHCea for all listed and unlisted stocks and bonds.
"his, cotton and all commodities.
Wc Will gladly accept orders for transmission to other
brokerage houses
CHICAGO NEW YORK MIAMI MIAMI BEACH
HADASSAH WILL HOLD
FIRST MEET OF SEASON
The senior chapter of Hadassah
will hold its initial meeting of
the year in the form of an in-
stallation luncheon Wednesday,
. November 8. at 12:30 p. m. at the
I Versailles Hotel, Miami Beach.
I Mrs. Harold Spaet will be in-
: stalled as president. An interest-
! ing program is being arranged by
, Mrs. Joseph Williamson, Mrs.
i Louis Heiman, and Mrs. Rudolph
: Rothschild, chairmen of the af-
i fair. Early reservations should be
1 made, by contacting any of the
chairmen.
WHICH IS THE BEST
BAR IN TOWN?
HARP VAUGHAN'S
MEXICANA
Cocktail Lounge
Corner 10th and Collins
HOTEL EVANS ARCADE
Summer Prices Now
LAURA D. MARGOLIS
IS SERVJNG IN SWEDEN
Laura L. Margolis, J.D.C. over-
seas worker who served in Spain
after her release from Japanese
internment in Shanghai, has ar-
rived in Sweden where she will
direct J.D.C. activities on behalf
of the thousands of Jewish refu-
' gees in that country. Announce-
ment of the transfer was made
today by the Joint Distribution
Committee through the United
I Jewish Appeal for Refugees,
Overseas Needs and Palestine,
! which provides the funds for the
far-flung relief and rehabilita-
tion activities overseas of the
J D C. as well as for the Pales-
tine reconstruction program of
the United Palestine Appeal and
the adjustment assistance for ref-
ugees in the United States ex-
tended by the National Refugee
Service.___________________________
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
Have your roof repaired now; you
w.ll save on a new roof later.
Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men
414 S. W. 22nd Avenue
PHONE 4-5860
I WANT MY MILK
And Be Sure It's
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Producta"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
6200 N. W. 32nd Street
0
ANOTHER
TRIUMPH
for INDUSTRIAL
FLORID A!
J^ l the BESTf L
LESEARCH
at D. oi Florida indicates that
Florida Scrub Oak contains ap-
preciable amounts oi tannin oi
a grade capable oi tanning
leather. Blight is expected to
rain all other domestic sources
in a lew years, forcing U. S. to
depend on imported tannin, un-
less new domestic sources are
developed. Once more, Florida
comes to the fore. Here is a brand
new industry awaiting only
proper development What are
the folks in your community
doing about it7
aoutt eo
M
V
UGBT MMtAMI
SERVING MORE THAR 300 FL0RI0A
CITIES Ml C0MM0HITIFS
Writ* W hdWl !>
nivi DwaMeMi
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r.ai.il rion4 "!
4 Uahl C. tsmaatr.
FLORIDA
the ffftiU FUW <
Past ifw lutatrlts!
- a o-t O' 0 r."' *--'* 0 **#,":"*^
.-'> .C6"'"iM0 ,4>t.O* FO*l* 1-.-T CO*
MM eett- o.eicio 'o-*d '- '-tvi'*. o.i..o"l-
Buy War Stamps and Bonds
NOW and give our men in the
armed forces the help they need.
:



PAGE FOUR
fjfnist: ncridian
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. OCTOBER 20, 1944
HESHVAN 3, 5705
VOLUME 17 NUMBER 42
THE ZIONIST CONVENTION
At this writing it is still too early to evaluate the accom-
plishments of the 47th annual convention of the Zionist Organ-
ization of America. But who can gainsay the fact that, by
design or otherwise, it has met under auspicious and historic
circumstances?
Three events have contributed to making the convention
the most historic in the annals of the Zionist movement in the
United States. These are: President Roosevelt's message pledg-
ing his aid in iniating appropriate means and ways of ef-
fectuating the establishment in Palestine of a free and demo-
cratic Jewish Commonwealth; Governor Dewey's statement
supporting the reconstitution of Palestine as a free and demo-
cratic Jewish Commonwealth in accordance with the Balfour
Declaration; Secretary of War Stimson's disclosure that the
War Department had withdrawn its objection to the passage
of the Palestine Resolution.
Thus the Palestine guestion has been removed from the
sphere of partisan politics, as was so ably stated by Dr. Abba
Hillel Silver, and placed instead on broader considerations of
national policy. Both Presidential aspirants have taken the
position that in pledging their support to the establishment of a
Jewish Commonwealth in Palestine they were voicing the
sentiments of the vast majority of the American people.
In 1he light of President Roosevelt's and Governor Dewey's
pronouncements, added significance attaches to Dr. Weizmann's
appeal to the Jews of America that they furnish chalutzim and
the needed manpower to rebuild the Jewish Commonwealth
after the war. Nor will his observation go unheeded that "of
all the Jewish communities in the world the burden of the com-
ing days, as in the past, will fall largely on the free and pros-
perous American Jewish communities."
HAT
HEN
HERE
Friday, Oct. 20th:
National Council <>1 Jewish Women
Densest Brldgi dooi prise Mis
Nal Williams n i w. < tnd Tei -
i ice, Bin Marino Island- Aften.....n,
Sunday, Oct. 22nd:
Musical RallyTown "T"1561 H
w r.th si.Free fur members
livening:.
Monday. Oct. 23rd:
Installation Luncheon f the Miami
Beach Jewish Centei Sisterhood,
speaker and musicCenter; Busl-
iit-Hx k I'rof.-sslonal Women "i
I! cl.i..-.ill -ri-Kiilar in<-, "Y"8:15 p. in.; A'luit Choral -
.MnRniK Societysponsored by the
iiureuu of Jewish Education In co-
operation with th-- "Y's" and af-
filiated congregationsMiami Beach
Jen .~ii Ci nt. i a |. m Bureau of
Jewish educationregular board of
directors meetingBeach v i
i1 in ireatei Miami .! ish Fed- '
eratlon Budgel Committee Meeting
Pi i. itioi Offlci i p, hi.
Tuesday, Oct. 24:
Hadasiwh Board MeetingFedera-
tion tfflceI i> in.
Wednesday, Oct. 25th:
National Children's Card la i Home
card party souffli -Beach v -
: p. in Jewish Social Service Bu-
i 'in Sunshine R >om I p m..
Workmen's Circle Branch No I i
(ecu! iv. i ommltti met ting 10
p. in. National Council ol Jewish
women -board meetingFederation
< iffica -10 .i in.
Monday. Oct. 30th:
Amei < nn Jew Ish I "ongi ess- W
regulai meeting; Budgel Commit-
tee Meeting Oreatei Miami Jewish
FederationFederation Office I
p, m.
A BEST investmentA United
States War Bond. Buy often.
pncH/rour/
A TRIBUTE
By DR. M. A. LIPKIND
The world is at present en-
gaged in a life and death strug-
gle for the preservation of the
democratic way of life. In this
global war the supreme sacri-
fice of thousands of human lives
is a daily occurance, we are
reconciled and consider it as the
price for maintaining our libertv.
The Jewish people, minorities in
all the lands of their exile have
been the first victims of a bar-
baric enemy bent on its extermi-
nation. Untold millions have al-
ready been done to death in
Eastern Europe. And, the dark
angel of death is still hovering
over Nazi-occupied Europe.
I ask for your indulgance to
pause for a few minutes to men-
tion the decease of one man who
fell not on the battlefield but
who nevertheless was a warrior,
a fighter for a better world for
the remnant of Israel.
Berl Katzenelson was born in
Russia in 1887. Received a good
Jewish and secular education. He
was associated with the socialist-
Zionist movements at its incep-
tion. In 1909 he came to Pales-
tine and worked in different
colonies. But, he did not come to
Palestine merely in quest of work
but in the service of an ideal;
not only nationalistic ideal but
also by a peculiar "Religion of
labor" (the religion of labor was
largely formulated by A. D. Gor-
don, an intellectual from Russia,
who. in the late forties left a
good and easy position to become
an agricultural worker in Pales-
tine. Gordon became one of the
founders of the widely praised
cooperative colony "Daganiah"
and the strong word influence
expressed in his oral teaching and
in his writings is felt in Palestine
| today).
Katzenelson soon became known
as one of the most prominent He-
brew publicists and essayists. He
distinguished himself specially as
theorysts and founder of the
Jewish workers movement in
Palestine, later he became editor
of the "Dovar" the most influ-
ential daily newspaper in Poles-
tine. He was the leader of the
"Histadruth" Federation of
Labor; leader of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund.
Katzenelson was a different
different type of labor leader, a
type unknown in this country.
He did not limit all his energy
in behalf of the working class;
he was interested and loved all
classes, all the people. He preach-
ed for a synthesis of the funda-
mentals of socialism to be blended
with Jewish nationalism and re-
ligion. He exacted from the work-
ers a willingness to help Jews
from every walk of life; colony,
city or synagogue.
A recently arrived Russian
Halutz complaining on a worker
who was found to visit a synago-
gue, Katzenelson exclaimed "since
when is a Jew forbidden to go
to his house of prayer."
He thought the Jewish worker
to be honorly pure, a lover of
truth and lover of mankind.
He extols, in an address, the
worker who was starving and was
forced to sell his possessions for
food: "With two things though
l shall never part says the work-
er; not with the Bible nor with
the Hebrew dictionary" and
Katzenelson remarks "The Bible
is the inseparable connection be-
tween OUT past and future, it is
our great destiny."
With the advent of Hitknsm he
devotes his pen and speech to the
Jewish question not from the
united Palestines point of view
,)Ut to the universal Jewish trag-
edy. His heart went oat to sui-
lenng Jews wherever they are
He retells in his speeches the
reported colloquy of an old wom-
an: The loving God is not doing
Rood to delay sending Messiah:
{I will be an awful shame for
Messiah to come to redeem us
and will find no more pews and
will have to return whence he
came from.
It III tragic thought to con-
template, says Katzenelson. that
the redeemer of the world, the
Messiah of all the great ideas and
human aspirations will blow his
Hams horn over a world that
turned into a Jewish graveyard.
Katzenelson was really a dif-
ferent sort of a labor leader. He
was a teacher and a lover of men.
A teacher of a philosophy of life
,? rly. th,,h,nK tor wh'ch we
are fighting for. He founded co-
operative colonies which are ad-
mired by the whole world; he
helped build in Palestine a
cooperative democracy the hope
At hf. ?OS.L"W?r world at
At this faithful moment when the
SlSK iff;6 a decidin* change in
their history a teacher like Katz-
enelson is sorely needed.
SSL^s^
-----------------------TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE
-By PHINEAS J. BIRON-
YOU SHOULD KNOW ...
That Bundist book entitled "Roosevelt's Tewi.u
which a grand jury has labeled as Nazi Dronn a Ancery;
being circulated, we're told Dorothy ThornS U a<^
tradicts those who claim that anti-Semitismis?& "ft con-
here ... She recently wrote, in a letter- "Relatin l*N
the various races composing America have deter SIS ,>"
the war, and, remembering the aftermath of thi l Uri"9
have reason to fear that they will deteriorate furiL S* *
war period, unless measures nm tL-o i~___ m the Dr*.
the war, and, remembering the aftermath of iS
have reason to fear that they will deteriorate furth
war period, unless measures are taken to prevent tl
bill to suppress the evil of anti-Semitism snnn, j \'''
National Committee to Combat Anti-Semitism^* 1
mitted to the Senate and House at the first sesiinnV I8 ivi>
after the elections ... A communication from a 11 ^ ,held
resident: "When the two party chairmen S. iflS
Conference of Christians and Jews their pledae to 2"^
anti-Semitism as an issue, they also automatim!!.8"!'^
themselves to clean their own political machine l SS
Robert C. Harris of Forest Hills been elected"hair^Jft
executive committee of the Queens division of th* Am
Democratic National Committee? Harris it n i ^
porter of Father Charles E. Coughlin in me Na.SnauSont
Social Justice movement" ... the American DemocS?
tional Committee, incidentally, is an anti-New-Deal Mftm
LISTEN HERE ...
Chaplain Capt. Herman Dicker, now in France, ha, J
name Jerusalem and the Star of David painted on his i^
. He writes us that he is very curious to see the reactiofd
the Germans when they lay eyes on this jeep He is him
self German-born, a refugee who enlisted in New Yn*!
1941 .The movie "The Seventh Cross," whir, M
bpencer Tracy and is now being shown, is out of date
Based on the novel Anna Seghers wrote in 1936 it depict,
a strong anti-Fascist sentiment the very minimal scope of which
has been demonstrated by events that have transpired sine*
then You should read Edward E. Grusd's editorial, "A Soft
PeaceAn Insult to Justice," in the current issue of the National
Jewish Monthly.
JEWISH NEWS ...
The honeymoon is over between Ira Hirschmann, repre-l
sentative of the United States War Refugee Board, and the!
Emergency Committee to Save the Jews of Europe BiDyl
Rose, the theatrical master-producer, wants it known that hil
has no connection whatsoever with that same Bergson Com-I
mittee Did you, by the way, see the series of articles in thel
Washington Post about the Hebrew Committee of Nationdl
Liberation? ... On the basis of these articles that CommittalI
is suing the Post for libel We thought we'd pass on to youl
some authoritative statistics on Jewish education in America!
which read as follows: Children attending Jewish schookf
200,000 Jewish schools: 2,200 Jewish teachers: 7,000|
. Annual cost of Jewish education: $6,000,000.
STAGE AND SCREEN...
Rumor has it that Paul Muni may be back on Broadway!
this season, in a Shakespearean role Ellin (Mrs. Irvingll
Berlin's novel about a recent immigrant to this country, "Landl
I Have Chosen," will soon be made into a movie Romi
Franken's new play, "Soldier's Wife," is one of the new sea-l
son's smash hits, and the dramatist isn't the least bit surprised,!
since she broke both her ankles last summer ... It that soundil
a little confused, let us explain that Miss Franken takes broken!
bones as a good omen for the success of her dramatic offer-l
ings This started some twelve years ago, when she brokil
both knees shortly before the opening of her first hit, "Anotherl
Language," and continued a couple of seasons ago when, H
before the Broadway presentation of J
a couple of ribs.
ABOUT PEOPLE... |
Remember these names: Flying Lieutenants Leonard Kanl
of Kenosha, Wis., and Paul S. Caven of Barbourville, Ky. I
The first is a flying ace in Europe, the second in the Pacific. J
Both are performing in the true Maccabean tradition And|
pause in silence to pay tribute to the late Corporal Harold H
Marcus of Pittsburgh, recently killed in action He was ai
front-line radio man for two years ... It was Marcus who^
signaled the surrender of the Germans in Tunisia .H*I
back on Broadway next month is Major Jo Mielziner, the see I
designer, who is about to be honorably discharged from l
Army Winchell proudly reports that an Argentinian unay
ground newspaper features a column entitled "El Wincn I
la Argentina," which prints government-suppressed new i
that country Howard Fast is ready another *ff**J
a theme taken from American history ... It will W JJ *' '
of John Peter Altgeld, the late nineteenth-century WBCmfyi
ernor who was known as a champion of the P00^ "Mail" if|
to organizations: Henry Hoke, the author of "Black w I
developing into a very arresting lecturer on anti-Senna i i
lems in this country.
RELIGIOUS ITEM ... ^ t. dera?.
We like the story of one Chaplain Lang, a Christian h jjt
man, who was called to the bedside of a Jewish pn ^
wanted to pray before undergoing an operation JJ3
lain found a Jewish prayer book for the boyand tncm. ^n
the patient remarked that, as an Orthodox Jew, he wo jn
liked to wear a hat while praying, the Chaplain gave
hat to the boy, whom he then joined in prayer.
"Claudia," she broke!
Announcing ths Opening of
NORMANDY SCHOOL JfSSSS^
ny US**'
Kindergarten Through High School-----Htsldtnt na vmi
TEL.f-1M1 UBO HUBERMAN. He**


FRIDAY. OCTOBER 20, 1944
'Between You and Me
By BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1944, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
fJewisliFhridlten
99
INSIDE INFORMATION:
Jewish organizations in America
five been notified .that Syria
would consider admitting Jews
;, settlement under certain
Editions ... And leading non-
Zionist groups in New York
were approached to finance such
a settlement ... A certain Amer-
ican Jewish organization is now
studying the possibilities of in-
vesting huge amounts of capital
in building houses in Palestine
on credit The shortage in
Palestine housing is so acute
that if building materials could
be supplied, there would be
work for tens of thousands of
laborers for at least two years
You have, no doubt, heard
that the members of the impar-
tial commission to survey Pal-
estine, under Robert Nathan,
have not been granted Palestine
visas Well, we learn that
these visas will be granted
shortly and that the commission
will soon leave the United
States for Jerusalem There
js a good deal of friction be-
tween James Landis, the special
U. S. envoy in the Middle East
and Lord Moyne, the British en-
voy there The former wants
Palestine to become an indus-
trial center for neighborhood
countries, while the latter wants
to paralyze Palestine's industrial
potentialities Few people in
this country know that Britain
is willing to sell textiles to Pal-
estine, hut not textile machin-
ery The Briish government
fears that if Palestine gets mod-
em machinery, its industry may
compete with Britain's in the
Near Eastern markets.
POLITICAL TRENDS: There
are many indications pointing to
the fact that the Palestine prob-
lem will be solved by partition
and that a Jewish state will be
established there under the su-
pervision of the great powers .
Zionist leaders in America are
now working to have the word
"ultimate" eliminated from the
Palestine resolution still pend-
ing in both houses of the U. S.
congress Thus, instead of
demanding the "ultimate esta-
blishment" of a Jewish Com-
monwealth, the resolution would
drop the "ultimate" from its
text Arab newspapers in the
United States are conducting a
campaign for the formation of
a Syrian federation which would
embrace Palestine, Translordan,
Lebanon and present Syria un-
nLJh* Rr?teclon of Iraq and
Great Britain Some papers
argue that Palestine was realW
a part pf Syria and that the
term Palestine" was coined by
European politicians after the
last war in order to establish a
homeland for Jews.
FREUD'S JUDAISM: Prof
sigmund Freud, world-famous
Jewish psychiatrist was on
more than one occasion re-
proached by Jewish critics for
not being a good Jew ... His
Moses and Monotheism" even
caused many to accuse him of
anti-Semitism and of flirting
with the idea of accepting Ca-
tholicism ... On the other hand
anti-Semites accused him of try-
ing to foist Judaism and sex on
the world and constantly at-
tacked him for his Jewish reli-
gion ... It is, therefore, inter-
esting to read Prof. Freud's real
views on Judaism as given by
one of his close collaborators,
Dr. A. A. Brill, in a volume,
"Freud's Contribution to Psy-
chiatry," just published in this
country by W. W. Norton & Co.
. Dr. Brill analyzes Freud's
interest in religion, and esta-
blishes that the noted psychia-
trist was as little an adherent
of the Jewish religion as of any
other religion ... At the same
time, he emphasizes that al-
though Freud was not emotion-
ally religious, he at no time at-
tempted to hide his Judaism .
"He always felt a strong feel-
ing of kinship with his race and
nurtured the same in his chil-
dren," Dr. Brill tells us ... We
learn from Dr. Brill that the
first time Freud was affected by
anti-Semitism occurred indirect-
ly at the age of ten or twelve
when his father related to him
insulting episodes that took
place before Freud was born .
He was deeply touched by what
he heard from his father .
The first time he was directly
affected by anti-Jewish discrimi-
nation was when he enrolled in
the university Henceforth
he had to cope with the problem
in the same manner as every
other Jew Though suffering
from disabilities as a Jew. even
before the Nazis came to Vienna.
Prof. Freud told Dr. Brill that
he would leave Austria only if
the Nazis came And that is
exactly what he did ... He left
for London in 1939 In his
autobiography he emphasized his
Jewishness clearly and outspok-
PAGE FIVE
enly "My parents were Jews
ana i rcmainprf a la.., w
wrote.
remained a Jew." he
IfJfiSP MAS":, There are about
100,000 colored Jews in the Unit-
ed States Some 15,000 of
them live in New York where
mu nyof them are kosher cooks.
I he Negro Digest reports that
orthodox Jewish families prefer
colored Jews as servants because
they adhere to Jewish dietary
laws Watch some of the Yid-
dish newspapers in New York
soon appear with English pages
... At least two of the Metro-
politan Yiddish daily papers
have decided to publish English
pages because of the increasing
interest in Jewish affairs on the
Par,l,.of Jews who cannot read
Yiddish Countess Illia Tol-
stoy, former daughter-in-law of
the great Russian writer, was
commissioned by the Hebrew
Committee for National Libera-
tion to decorate its "Hebrew
Embassy" in Washington .
She had draperies made in New
York and bought period furni-
ture at auction One of the
best known professional deco-
rators in Washington, Countess
Tolstoy, will start out next
month on a lecture tour through-
out the United States for the He-
brew Liberation Committee.
TUomi
for Rest
Convalescence
o.jChronicCases
RqijPark
feso/i
MIAMI W TLAOLfR o. 10"COU*T TLORiCA
.rfi.
*&
TOGUST BROS Ry:e
** Is thvDEST'
1*1
OLD SARATOGA INN
Biscayne Boulevard at 77th Street Phone 7-7725
Week Day Dinners 5 to 10 P. M ... Sundays From Noon
Cocktail Lounge.....Fine Liquors and Wines
WE ARE CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS
TAKE BUS 11 FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI, OR
BUS M-71 FROM MIAMI BEACH
BALLANTINE'S
ALE <-.
America's Finest Since 7840
DISTRIBUTED BY
NATIONAL BRANDS, INC.
Our Tilm Folk
By HELEN ZIGMOND
Copyright, 1944, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc.
Jack Benny's Greatest Show
Some 30,000 miles and 10
weeks behind him and no worse
for the wear, Jack Benny, re-
cently returned from his over-
seas entertainment tour, tells me
that it's the "greatest show" he's
ever had. During the thirty
thousand air miles that took
the Pacific adventurer as far
south as Sydney, Australia, and
north into the Carolina islands
with stop-offs at such headline
names as Port Moresby, New
Caledonia, Solomon islands,
New Guinea, and Guadalcanal.
J. Benny & Company played
more than 140 shows. "It was
the roughest, toughest barn-
storming experience I've ever
had," reflects Jack, "but I
wouldn't have missed it for the
world."
Outside of mailand nothing
else compares with it in the lives
motion pictures. At least, that
is the treatment begun at the
Great Lakes Naval Training Sta-
tion Hospital neurosis ward, ac-
cording to Lt. Commander Louis
A. Schwartz, of that hospital.
He says the showing of such
films aids "deconditioning." The
men are then allowed "free
group djfeussion, which reacti-
vates the traumatic event in a
shielded environment Each
man comes to 'realize the uni-
versality of his own emotional
reactions. A group transference
situation gradually evolves."
Last Second Scoops
. Producer Samuel Goldwyn's
purchase of "Earth and High
Heaven," a forthcoming novel, is
to set a precedent. For the first
time, the screen will film a ro-
mance of a Jew and Gentile in
ol soldiers overseasthe most, a serious way, not Abie's Irish
important things, Jack tells me.
are (1) movies, (2) the trans-
cribed radio shows like "Com-
mand Performance" and (3) the
visits of entertainers. "Believe
me, those boys need entertain-
ment, and what little we were
able to give them was of great
satisfaction to all of us," he says.
"Why, do you know, in New
Guinea we played eleven
straight days in pouring rain.
But we had it say. Those boys
would start collecting at noon
for the show that night at 8
o'clock. And all that time they'd
sit there in that driving rain
waiting for us. You can't let
fellows like that down!"
Fanny Brice Returns to Screen
Fanny Brice reports this week
to Metro Goldwyn Mayer for re-
hearsals for her "Baby Snooks"
sketch she will do for "Ziegfeld
Follies." It is the first time in
ten years that Fanny has played
i in a "Ziegfeld Follies," and her
first screen appearance in six
years. In addition to her famous
Baby Snooks, she will also ap-
pear in the "Sweepstakes" skit
of the Technicolor musical.
Fanny, if you still remember,
was one of Flo Ziegfeld's bright-
est stars from 1910 to 1923.
Ask Your Local
Delicatessen
For the Beat
e
It Costs No More
OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA
KOSHER ZION
SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS
Delicious Corned Beer
Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meata
87th and Normal Awa. Chicago
JULIUS KASDIN
Invites You to Dine with
Him in the Newly
p- -rated and Renovated
iippys.
____________ RESTPIUKfmT*
ON COLLINS AVENUE AT 20th ST.. MIAMI BEACH
When the Smart Beachitcs Meet and the Food is a Treat
CHARCOAL BROILED STEAKS
PRIME RIBS OF BEEF
and CHICKEN IN THE FOT
OUR DAILY SPECIALS
MEET HARRY S F2INBSM AND BERNARD GREENBERC
Well.Kl.0WI. New York and Connecticut Restaurateur,
0pEN 7 .. m. omtu. 2 .. ra.-BAKING DONE ON PREMISE'
^CONDITIONED MUS,C BY ""^
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
1236 Washington A vs.. Miami Boach
In New Tort. 76th S. Arastttdam Avs
5-7777
RIVERSIDE
AMBULANCE
SERVICE
1944 CAUILLAC AMBULANCE
1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT
Keep tkeAn i*t (/ctua
MEDICINE CABINET
rSka-Seltze?
. Trr Alka-fleltier for
Headache, "Mornlns After" Achlna
had.* Add, WBwHW Ptaaaant.
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ONEtjDAY
VITAMIN SI TABLETS
High Vitamin potency at low eost
Olfe-A-DAT Vltam n Tablet*. A and
n tablete In the yellow boxB-Coo*
pUx tablet* In the grey bom.
J> te^eaa'seU1^
Walter Wanger Agenda
Walter Wanger, producer of
pictures with purpose, told Hol-
lywood this week that "post-war
is now" and "the most urgent
home front problems to be dealt
with by the screen are veterans'
rehabilitation, postwar employ-
ment, housing, inter-racial fric-
tion and education. The Num-
ber One problem for the people
of the United States is the rein-
corporation into our national life
of the men and women of the
armed forces," he said.
Declaring the screen to be
faced with "a challenge and an
opportunity," t h e producer
whose films have dealt earnest-
ly with issues of major conse-
quence on most occasions in the
past, continued. "The nope of
the American people lies not in
our being the best nourished, the
wealthiest or the best clothed
nation in the worldit lies in
our being the best informed.'
The topics enumerated as "the
most urgent" are among the sub-
jects which Hollywood has not
treated in its productions for the
entertainment screenyet.
Paul Muni Wants to Direct
Paul Muni confesses an aspi-
ration to direct. He tells me
that he would like to be beside
the camerainstead of in front
0f itfor a picture on which he
would strive to obtain "values
which are too often neglected."
He has not found the story he
would like to direct, and is not
certain that he needs one. t "A
picture I would like to do. he
explained to me when I visited
him on the set of his new Co-
lumbia picture 'Counterattack,
"would be no spectacle, but
would instead perhaps present
six vibrant persons in a room
with the camera recording their
exchange of thoughts." Paul, by
the way, seems to be perpetuat-
ing in turn the nationalities of
all allied nations since his re-
turn to the screen. In "Com-
mandos Strike at Dawn, he was
a Norwegian. In "Song to Re-
member, soon to be released, he
was a Pole. Now, he plays a
Russian in "Counterattack.
Movie Therapy
The Navy .believes sailors with
war neurosis may be cured not
by showing them escapist films,
but by snowing them combat
Rose technique And speak-
ing of Goldwyn, Danny Kaye's
next comedy for Sam will be
"Fanny Free." It concerns a G.
I. cop who gets into trouble fol-
lowing the liberation of Paris.
It goes into production shortly
after the completion of "The
Wonder Man." Incidentally,
Danny has changed his mind
about having his nose trimmed.
Figures he's gotten by so beau-
tifully so farwhy should he
gamble? Eddie Cantor, in
conjunction with the American
Legion, has launched his 12
weeks' drive to see that every
U. S. hospitalized man in service
gets a Christmas gift. It's to
Eddie's credit that since all the
air allocations now are for gifts
for the men overseas, he's look-
ing after the ones here The
Warner Bros., Jack, Harry and
Albert, have been awarded the
order of Carlos Manuel de Ces-
pedes, highest award of the
Cuban government. It's the first
time the award has gone to film
executives, and was given "in
recognition of meritorious serv-
ices rendered Cuba by Warner
Bros. Pictures." George Jes-
sel has returned to Hollywood
from an eastern tour of personal
appearances in connection with
openings of 20th Fox's "Wilson."
Georgie tells me that he will
have his first picture (he's a pro-
ducer), "The Dolly Sisters." be-
fore the cameras next month
with Betty Grable in the star-
ring role Sylvia Sydney has
been signed to play the role of
the Eurasian woman opposite
James Cagney in "Blood On the
Sun," Cagney's next picture .
Mischa Auer for the first time
since he came here from Russia
is playing in a Russian back-
ground picture as a Russian in
20th-Fox's "Czarina" Joseph
Schildkraut's co-starring role
with John Wayne and Ann Dvo-
rak in Republic's "Flame of the
Barbary Coast" so impressed
studio executives that he's been
awarded the title role in "The
Amazing Mr. M." This is good
news for Joe has been off the
screen for too long a time .
Lillian Hellman, noted play-
wright and scenarist, has ar-
rived here from New York to
confer with Hal Willis regard-
ing the screen adaptation of her
hit Broadway play, "The Search-
ing Wind," which Wallis will
produce for Paramount. Miss
Hellman. who is under exclusive
screen writing contract to Wal-
lis, wrote "The Little Foxes."
both for the stage and the
screen," and "The Children's
Hour," which Sam Goldwyn also
filmed as "These Three." She
also wrote the screen play of
"Dead End." Milton Berle's
program sounds a lot different
since the brilliant Hal Block
moved in as chief gagwriter .
When Bert Gordon, the "Mad
Russian" was recently at Camp
Haan to entertain, a service man
told him: "This army life is be-
ginning to tell on me. Every
day I look more like my identi-
fication photo." Oscar Le-
vant was dropped by radio pro-
ducer Dan Golenpaul from "In-
formation Please' after what
must have been a sizzling flare-
up of tempers Novelist and
poet Robert Nathan, who wrote
the screenplay for Judy Gar-
land's first straight dramatic pic-
ture, MGM's "The Clock," will
appear in a sequence in the film.
His dialogue will consist of:
"What time does the 12:10 train
leave?" And that's dialogue
written by and delivered by one
of America's highest paid and
leading literary figuresRobert
Nathan.


PAGE SIX
vJewist Her Mian
raPAYJocTOBao0i 1944
HARRY SIEGEL DIES IN
AUTO PLUNGE IN BAY
Harry Siegel, drove his green
coupe into Biscayne bay and
drowned last Wednesday morn-
ing.
Mrs. Pauline Siegel his wife
was found at her home suffering
from a skull puncture described
as ;i 'hole above the left ear
which appeared to have been
made by a round, blunt instru-
ment."
The mystery of how she was
injured early Wednesday, has not
as yet been explained.
Her condition, meanwhile, was
so serious that she has not yet
been told of her husband's death,
police said.
Siegel, 44, was admitted to the
Florida bar in 1937. He had served
in World War I and was a mem-
ber of B'Nai B'Rith, the Masons ,
and the Elks. He and Mrs. Siege!
maclc their home in a Palm Is-
land residence at 201 Palm Avc.
Funeral services by Palmer
Funeral home tentatively have
been arranged to take place a
3 p. ni. Sunday.
Dr. Lewis Talay, specialist in
the allergies, and ear. nose, and
throat, has opened up offices at
541 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach.
A graduate of Western Reserve
University and the University of
Louisville Medical School. Dr.
Talay practiced medicine in New
York Citv for six years before
coming here.
MIAMI ZIONISTS WILL ANNOUNCE OPENING
HONOR KATZEHELSON OF BROKERAGE OFFICE
A memorial meeting to pay
tribute to Brl Kat/.enelson. who
passed away recently, will be
sponsored by the Zionists of
Greater Miami and joined by the
Workman's Circle, will take place
Tuesday, October 24, at 8 p. m.
at the Miami Beach Jewish Cen-
ter.
Participating in the program
will be Kabbi Max Shapiro, Rab-
bi Irving Lehrman, and Mr. M.
Minenbe/g. Cantor Fmanuel
Barkan will sing appropriate se-
lections. The public is invited to
the meeting in honor of the na-
tional figure, who was prominent
in the work of the Zionist cause.
Daniel F. Rice and Co., mem-
bers of the New York Stock Ex-
' change and other principal ex-
Changes, announced the opening
jot" new enlarged offices at 14
Wall St.. New York.
The firm's office in Miami
Beach opened October 17 this
year instead of January 1st as
in the past. Benjamin Block
of Chicago will make his head-
quarters in Miami Beach during
the winter season. The firm
maintains a year-round office "
[ Miami Direct private wire serv-
, ice is available between the New
Yoik. Chicago and Florida of-
fices of the firm.
JUNIOR RED CROSS TO
BE ENROLLED IN MIAMI
To help compete plans for
Junior Red Cross enrollment,
which will take place in all Dade
County schools November l -15,
Miss Elizabeth Ethendge. field
representative from Southeastern
Area headquarters, Atlanta, spent
three days here last week with
William J. Pruitt, chairman of
Dade Junior Red Cross and Miss
Dorothy Wright, director.
During .her visit to the Dade
County chapter Miss Ethoridge
discussed plans with Junior Redl
Cross officials for the teacher
sponsor institute to be held No-
vember 17.
PHILIP STEIR OPERATES
PHARMACY ON BEACH
Philip Steir who recently took
over the ownership and opera-
tion of the Blackstone pharmacy,
850 Washington Avc. also owned
and managed tin1 Cameo drug
store for four years. He is sec-
retary-treasurer of the Southeast
Florida Pharmaceutical associa-
tion.
His associate is Jack Leon
Jablo, graduate of the University
of Pittsburgh and a registered
pharmacist for 12 years. Both
Steir and Jablo are licensed phar-
macists in Florida.
FORMER RED CROSS
MAN IS NOW IN ITALY
Formation of a national agency
foi distribution of relief supplies
throughout Italy has been an-
nounced in Rome by Ivanoe
Bonomi, Prime Minister of Italy
Conferring with the Prime Min-
iver in preparation of a consti-
tution for the new agency were
representatives of the Vatican,
Dr. Zanotti Bianco, president of
the Italian Red Cross and W. W.
Jefferson, jr., Mediterranean di-
rector of the American Red Cross
lor assistance of civilian popula-
tions. Jefferson was executive di-
rector of the Dade County Red
Cross in 1939 and 1940, and fol-
lowing his term of service in Mi-
ami, he became assistant man-
ager of Eastern area of the Red
Cross, which was at that time
area headquarters for the Miami
chapter.
J^GAL NOTICES
in .it gy*jj
WAgcttr
1. kO.STl.N8R
llltj
Buy U. S. Stamps and Bonds.
NOTICE is HERRI
the undersigned. ,|. .
In business unde| ..
of KEYWEOTER a,
:i"" w ith *,,,;,
intend to regls,..,- ,|
' le.k of ||. r
Dam "iimy, ki, ,,,.,
MAX l:
MAX II sn.vnV"1
NOTICE is MKKlTrTovT^-----
the underalfned ,.. ..,.,:,..'V N "iai
neaa under the i "' be?
"MMiks nnv Hi r&Hg*
at US-MO ZSrcl Street uiA '"AV!
Florida, and Intend *'
said Botltious na.,
hi Clerk of II... ,
Dade County, Florida. Comt "t
PAUL 0ER8TMAN
OEOROE CHERTKOF '
LEGAL NOTICES
Keep on buying War Bonds.
NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in buslneea und- r the fictitious name
..f LITTLE MORRI8' VEGETARIAN
AM" DAIRY REST AC RANT, at 543
Collins Avenue, Miami Beach, Flor-
Ida, Intend to register the said name
ulih the Clerk of the Circuit Court
..f Dade County, Florida.
Mi IRRIH KEHTENBAUM
HARRY SI'KISKR
MAX It SILVER
Attorney for Applicants
in 6-II-20-27 11/3

, Recent tests ^^
lot civAn -----
. -. %* w
***
***
***
-
The Army has been experimenting with "low
temperature" meat cookingthe same method
used in up-to-date hotels, restaurants, hospitals and
institutions for several yearsand is getting real
results.
^ A recent three-day conference held at Fort
Sheridan. Illinois, to discuss preparation of Army
messes featured two demonstrations with roasts.
The one roasted at 450 degrees weighed 16
pounds 6 ounces after cooking, while the one roast-
ed at 325 degrees weighed 19 pounds 8 ounces.
Enough meat was saved to provide 4-ounce serv-
ings for 12 men.
Then identical lamb roasts, each weighing
8 pounds 10 ounces, were used. The roast at 450 de-
grees shrank to 5 pounds 6 ounces. The roast done
sav-
at 325 degrees shrank to 6 pounds 2 ounces-
ing of 12 ounces in this case.
In these days of high meat costs and high ration
point values, "low temperature" roasting is of espe-
cial importance. Gas eguipment. with its accurate
controllability and extreme flexibility, is particularly
adapted for these results.
/
rOR ALL
COMMERCIAL COOKING
Ei^MSSft^fecoOTANy
Hollywood &
Miami Beach
or ARMOR RADIO SERVIOK.
12th street. Miami Bear" rTorld
east*
ART I up. H SIMON
MORRIS I. SARN0W
LEON KAPLAN "*'""
Attorney for Applli anta
10/12-20-27 || '3-10
Notice is 111:1:1- v OrVENthM
the undersigned, dei Ina to engan
in bualneu under tl m iSfl
of DARpLE COS ', na$
Washington Avenue, Ml; ml Back
Mom,la. intends to register the nld
na.n- with the Clerli of the Cirouit
Court of Had,. .-.., ,',,',.
EDWARD UROTMAN
MARTIN OENET S,i
Attorn*) foi Ani II 1
10/13-20-27 11 1 in
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, 1
in business undei tin ... .......
of EMPIRE POOH
west Second Avenu< if ,
tatend to 1
with the 1 lerk of tv-
of Dade i 'oiini i'
ISAlNiRE KORTIN
JOSEPH ll.i'i'K
MAX it SILVER
Attorn, -\ foi V|
In S0-20-27 11 I 10
NOTICE IS HEREIM GIV1
Hi.- undersigned, no il<
under tin- fictitious 111 111 i.f .1 it.
M' >li DRL'O srNDItl al \
W. tlsl Tei Mian
1 the said nnn ijth thi
of the Circuit Couri
i>. Florida.
N \T LEVITT
SOPHIE LEVI1
CARH i| i.\:\
10 1.: 20-27 ; I lo
NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS
NAME LAW
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, di *nwge
in business un.l.-i i
1 iii"ins DEPAiti mi v- r
:ns North 2nd Road,
Klorlda. Intend to recistei I
name with the Clerk ol
i or Dade Coum Pli rlda
Mi iRRISi Al! N
E8THKR AR
MYERS A HE1MAN
\ ttot nej for Pet Itii
1, tf.ej |o ,; |] 20
Notice 1- hi eli gl thai U*
nini. 1 signed, di to 1 it| igi 1:
business under the fVi'
li > ANN Sill 'P II .-"'..
Miami, F]o Ida. Il
aid ni me In V office of tl
if the 1 'li uii 1 I 1 -
PI01 Ida
HEN HARRIS /.IMMSK-uAN
ALBERT A IKiRN
r.ir-:in
MILTON A FRIEDMAN
A ttOI n.-.v foi Applli : '
: S2-29 In 8-1
NOTICE IS HEREBY ilVES thai
the und.-iMlh'ii.-il. il. k In r-u:-ic%
in buxIneKA under thi fii litl i -
Hf HOTEL SHELDi i.N, I 227 "tb -s'
Miami Beach, Plot Ida li --l '
later the said name with thi
if the Circuit Court of Dad C
Florida. _,
MORTON RI'liENSTEI>
Kl'TH RL'BI S'STBIN
i
LEON KAPLAN
Attoiliev for Appllcantl
S/I2-29 io/fi-n-:'n
NOTICE- is HEREI
the undersigned, deal
In business under the
of TARI.YNS MEN S
Washington Avenue.
Florida, intends to ri
name with the Clei ..
Court of Dade County
NAII.
MYERS A HEIMAN
Attorneya for Appllci
10 6-13-20-27 11/3
IY GIVEN th-'
i ing to *ngw
fli-tltlous name
WEAR, 1,:*
Miami Beach.
glater the m"1
f the Circuit
, Florida
\\ TARLTN
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tl>'
the undersigned, desiring to mW
in buaJnaaa under the fntitious n.imr
of DROWNS FRIENDLY If-^*1
? Ida. Intends to register the said ni"
with the Clerli -'f the Circuit Coan
of Dade County. Florida ,,.,...
AR.MIN BBOwB
MAX R SILVER
Attornev for Applicants
ie/8-13-20-27 ll'1
Ft. Lauderdale
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVBSJW
the undersigned, d.-sir np o *n
In business mid-, the I^Ulooi \
of HERMITAGE HOTEL g (ll.
E. First Avenue, M'"'"1rl'1i,\m
tends to register ">'."'"' ,""."Urt of
the Clerk of th Circuit Dade County. Hoii.la ,vk-r
|RVIN(1 ALINKOFW"
max it sn.\ i:i:
Attorney for Applicants
10/8-IS-20-27 II I
NOTICE is HEREBY OHgLfil
the undersign.-1 I. ^ ,.f
bualneea under the fMl Joua
N-\\ IRRE APARTMENTS'
W -., Vv.-m.e. Mil..... "2
tend to recistei '.' .ToTpa*
the Clerli SI ih. Clrct......'" '
County, ri-'i '.i vNNA ..lkksv
MYElts I HEIM kN.
Atlorni ya fo '"
I io,20-:'7 li ;:io-i7


PRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1944
+Jewistrk>ridlian
*w?^.^,,^S=5SSS
PAGE SEVEN
^ *
SERVICE
m n n *v
PARADE!
AARON GOLDENBLANK j KAPLAN NAMED HEAD
OF M. I. O. C. AT MEET
Harold Greenberq. S 1-c. son
, Mr and Mrs. Sidney Green-
hrrc 1211 Euclid Ave., Miami
Rrac'h is attending radio school
?, the naval training center at
the University of Wisconsin,
Madison. A graduate of Miami
teach High school, he entered
Jhc service last February.
Marine Corp. Stanley Jack
Weintraub. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Uu Weintraub, 1261 S. W. Fifth
St recently completed an ad-
vanced course in aviation me-
cna'mcs at the Memphis, Tenn.,
naval training center. He is a
veteran of 16 months in the Pa-
cific, was stationed on Munda
and Bcaugainville.
Aviation Cadet Devid Schwartr,.
Graduate of Miami Senior High
school, recently received his
aerial gunnery wings at Fort
Myers, and is taking advanced
navigation at San Marcos, Tex.
Pfc. Marty Shankman. who ex-
pects to be returned to this coun-
try soon, visited his brother. Pfc.
Sn Shankman. recently at his
camp m England. A veteran of
more than two years service,
Marty has seen action in Tunisia.
Sicily, Algeria, England and
Prance. He writes he's attend-
ing school pending his return.
Sam. who has been overseas a
few weeks, is in a special service
unit. The boys, who have a broth-
er, Joe, with the Navy at Fort
Pierce, are the sons of Mr. and
Mrs. Al Shankman. 2301 S. W.
17th St.
KOHN WRITES FOLKS CAPT. 1.1 FALK WRITES
^ritVSJ: BSt INTERESTING ^ETTfI
have received word from the War' n 7Z-------
Department that their son. Pvt D.epicV.nK lhe ruggedness as
Alfred Kohn, Army Air Forces!
Pvt Abraham Bogatx, 19. of
Brookly At Anzio beachhead.
well as the interesting highlights
of his overseas stay are letters
trom Captain J. J. Falk. with the
)5th General Hospital now in
France.
We reprint below several ex-
cerpts from the correspondence
of the former Miami Beach physi-
cian, written to his wife who
resides with their daughters at
1619 Pennsylvania Ave., Miami
Beach.
"There's very little I can write
that the censors won't object to.
Haven't been feeling too well
lately. So I didn't see as much
of Paris as I would have liked
to, although what I did see im-
pressed me very favorably. I man-
aged to buy a few things, al-
though prices are very high here.
WOTINDFri TN fif-TiriN M. h,('y are based on food Prices
WUUn^tU IN AL11UM which are high. food, gasoline.
cigarettes, and sweets being very
is missing in the European theater
of operations.
Young Kohn, a correspondent
for Stars and Stripes, Army
newspaper, has been missing
since the latter part of August.
A University of Florida honor
graduate, Kohn was a reporter
on the St. Petersburg Times be-
fore going overseas. He served
as news editor of the Algiers edi-
tion of Stars and Stripes earlier
in the war.
Murry Miller, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Sam B. Miller, 918 S. W. 4th
St., has left his camp in Atter-
bury, Indiana and is headed for
overseas duty.
Pvt. Seymour Schlamowitz, 20,
of Brooklyn. At Anzio.
Prt. Harry Schuchman, 20. of
New York City. At Anzio, by
shrapnel.
Pvt. Julius Schwarz. 2". of New
York City. In the attack on Mon-
tecassino.
Pvt. Sidney S. Lapides. 26, of
New York City. At Cassino, by
machine gun fire, while trying to
get an officer and an enlisted
man to safety.
scarce as yet. Haven't had any
mail in some time now due to
traveling, but hope you are all
well."
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 theee letters to
the Army-Navy Committee.
Box 2973. Miami IS. Fla.
These will be returned if
requested. Make it possible
for everyone to know where
our servicefolk are. what
they are seeing aad doing.
"First chance I've had to write
in several days, as we've been on
the move again and there's no
use writing while we're traveling,
as it doesn't get mailed anywraiji
I'm feeling better now. I expected
to spend the Holidays in Paris,
but no such luckwe had to be
sent out into the field again in
those cold damp tents. We had
arrangements made to go to serv-
ices at Rothschild's Synagogue
the first in five years. It is a
tremendous and gorgeous edifice,
built like a cathedral, and holds
about 2000 people. Now. we've
moved forward and have the
questionable distinction of being
the most advanced general hos-
pital, closest to the front lines of
Pvt. Arnold Marcus. 22 of the any Originally we were supposed
Bronx. Twice, the first time at to set up al Versailles or Paris.
Kiska exactly a year ago. and b t donc ()Ut of that dea,
Pvt. Emanuel London,
the Bronx. At Anzio.
22. of
Pvt. Ernest Mankin. 23. of
Brooklyn. A rifleman attached to
the 5th Army, he was wounded
at Anzio.
again at Kwajalein Atoll, early
this year.
Pvt. Abraham Rifkin. of Phila-
delphia. At St. Lo, Normandy.
Rifkin is a member of an anti-
tank battalion.
Pvt. Harold Kessler. 21. of
Brooklyn. In Italy, while serving
with the Rangers. He has been
overseas two years.
FID Out This Cotton and Mail To "WAR RECORDS," Army-
Navy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973, Miami 18. Florida
Name_________
Heme Address..
Birth Date____
Serial No.-
Street City
___Birthplace-------_
State
Civilian Occupation-
Date Entry
In Service___________
City State
Marital Status---------
Bunch of Service_____________
Full name of nearest kin______
Relationship.-_______Address.
Information Transmitted by
Telephone number____________
Date
.Discharged------------
_ Rank or Rating-----
got
somehow. Lord knows where
we'll stop now.
"We went to services last night
in town. There isn't a living Jew
left around here, but the French
took good care of the Shul until
the Germans pulled out and shell-
ed the place after they had gone
when it was damaged some-
what. It was a most impressive
servicethe first in five years,
and it was packed with all kinds
of troopsJewish, of coursebut
I can't tell you most of the de-
tails. A Jewish chaplain conduct-
ed the services, which were
opened with the Star Spangled
Banner. Then a French singer
sang the Marseilles and the Corps
Ana Chaplain, a colonel, said the
opening prayer, which was very
appropriate and in the style of
Rabbi Wise. The mayor then
made a welcome speech and
thanked us for the liberation of
his town. You'd be amazed if I
I eould tell you the name of the
: townquite historical from
I World War I. (Note: Information
leads us to believe the city is
Verdun). Yesterday they had
eight German prisoners cleaning
up the school. Guess I'll go again
this morning." ^^^^
Pvt. Samuel Heller, 33. of
Brooklyn. At Anzio, by shell frag-
ments.
Devoting This Peg. to the Effort, of the ArmyNavy Committee. Mad. Possible Through
the Co-Operation of
ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN &
RESTAURANT
170 N. W. Fifth Street
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. Flagler Street. Miami
ANN'S IMPORTERS
714 Lincoln Road
COWEN'S SHOE STORES
155 E. Flagler St. 822 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
I. RUBIN SON6Oriqinol Rubins
145 N. Miami Avenue
- ROTH & HAYS^
Manufacturers Agents Langford Bldg.
MONTE SELIG
Miami. Florida
WRITES FROM FRANCF
INSIDE..............................
Some interesting excerpts of
letters received from their son
from France were sent to the
^ w Service Parade
Dage by Mr.
and Mrs. Max
3 o 1 d en blane,
1923 S. W. 14th
Ter.
S g t. Aaron
Joldc nblank,
i a d to say
lbout liberated
Jaris after his
irst visit just
ifter the Ger-
nans left, was
'Gosh, what a
ime." He has
oeen in the
\rmy for the
jast three years
and visited all of the sights of
interest.
Another letter dated Sept. 8,
stated:
"The reason that I didn't write
in the past two days is that I
was lucky and was able to get
into Paris once again. This
time I went in with the Colonel
and this time it was not a hurry
up trip and we spent the night.
We had almost all of one day
taking in the sites and looking
over the city. Also, we spent
the night in Paris and boy was
that wonderful to spend the
I night in a nice hotel; private
i room and bath and that great
big soft bed. Thought for a
minute I was in a hotel back in
the States. And that was the
first bed or something nice and
soft I have slept on since I left
England. It was a treat to say
the least but I am not complain-
ing about our sleeping on a few
blankets on the ground and in
a tent over here. That's only go-
ing to make me enjoy so much
more that bed when I get back
home. And we are all looking
forward so much to that day
now. Hasn't the news been
coming in great. Some say it
is just a matter of daysand
others say maybe a few weeks.
It can't be long now. But get-
ting back to Parisit was a very
nice trip. But since my first
visit to the city, things are more
quiet now and people are going
along in their daily routine. The
larger shops are open you
know along the famous street
the "Champs de Elysses," their
5th Avenue, but they have such
very little merhcandise to sell.
You can imagine how it is over
here with the Germans just
draining the country every-
thing going back to Germany.
But Paris will be back in its
stride soon. The opera and thea-
ters will open as well as their
restaurants. But while in Paris
we still had to eat GI chow
but it wasn't bad. The restau-
rants are off limits to us as what
they have is for the civilians
you can understand that. I
stayed at the Mondial hotel on
the Rue (street) de la some-
thing which is just Na few
blocks from the Times Square
of Paris. It was lots of fun but
as you would expect me to say
it could never compare to
New York.
As for myself, things are going
along great and am feeling fine.
We have had a little more rain
but that is a good thinghelps
keep down the dust on our moves.
I doubt now if I shall be getting
the chance to get back into Paris
again as we are moving right
alongas you hear the news
we move right along with it. But
maybe very shortly I shall be
writing about what Berlin looks
like.
Last nite was Friday nite so
we had Services. It was held
right in the Finance Office. Just
found out tonight that the New
Year starts a week from this
Sunday nite and I think we are
going to have Services but it will
depend on a number of things.
Chaplain Frank has held several
services for the people in Paris
and you can imagine the stories
they have to tellwhat has taken
place in the past four years. Have
listened to a number of those fan-
tastic stories myself. Chaplain
Frank has requested that he be
allowed to give the first Jewish
service on German soil, that is,
the first Chaplain with the Allied
Armies. Am waiting now to see
if that request will be granted.
Loads pf love,
AARON.
Mr. Leon Kaplan was un-
animously chosen as president to
again head the Miami Jewi: /.
Orthodox Congregation for the
second term. Officers elected to
service with him for the ensuing
year included M. Bear, first vice-
prestdent; Max Rappaport, second
vice-president; Sidney H. Palmer,
recording secretary; Sam Miller,
financial secretary, and Joe Zalis,
treasurer.
Directors chosen to serve on
the board were: Nat Blumberg,
Jenkins Cohen, H. M. Drevich,
Max Jacobskind, Dave Kleber,
Max Kupferstein, Max Mintzer,
Harry Pearl, Herman Pearl, A.
Pepper. Morris Pepper, Max
Rifas, Max R. Silver, Frek K.
Shochet and Milton Weiner
The Miami Jewish Orthodox
Auxiliary unanimously elected
Mrs. Ida Buckstein to again serve
as president, the fifth year she
has held office. Chosen to serve
with her were: Mrs. Rose Zalis,
first vice-president; Mrs. Blanche
Pearl, second vice-president: Mrs.
William Clein, third vice-presi-
dent; Mrs. Sam Kostoff, financial
secretary; Mrs. Milton Weiner,
recording secretary; Mrs. Sam
Miller, corresponding secretary;
and Mrs. George Stone, treasurer.
At the meeting of the Auxiliary,
Mrs. Rose Sakowitz was present-
ed with a USO pin and an honor-
ary membership for the duration
in the Miami Service League in
recognition of her personal activi-
ties in behalf of servicemen and
the organization. Mrs. Leon Kap-
lan made the presentation as the
representative of Mrs. Murray
Koven, president of the Miami
Service League.
Committees of both groups will
be announced shortly.
FT. LAUDERDALE RABBI
IN FRIDAY SERVICES
"Making the World Over." will
be the subject title of the sermon
to be delivered by Rabbi Samuel
H. Baron, rabbi of Temple Emanu-
El in Fort Lauderdale. Services
will be held at 1801 S. Andrews
Ave. Friday evening, October 20,
at 8:15.
KILLED IN ACTION
Lt. Samuel Cohen. 26, of Bay-
onne. N. J. In Italy. The firm Lt.
Cohen has been associated with
in civilian life bought $35,000
worth of War Bonds recently and
announced that an Army tank
would be named in his memory
Pfc. Malcolm C. Eisman. 19,
U.S.M.C.. of Lynbrook. N. Y. In
the invasion of Saipan. In serv-
ice a year and a half, Private
Eisman was a member of the 4th
Marine Division.
Capt. Rubin Evans. 27, of New
York City. In Italy. A doctor in
civilian life, he was killed when
the hospital he was stationed at
was bombed.
Pvt. Meyer Plotkin. 28. of
Brooklyn. In Italy, after return-
ing to combat following recupera-
tion from wounds. Purple Heart.
He was a medical corpsman.
Staqg. Sgt. Martin H. Grossman.
20, of Philadelphia. In air combat
over Austria, when his bomber,
aboard which he was serving as
first engineer and turret gunner,
was badly shot up. A veteran of
12 missions, Sgt. Grossman holds
the Distinguished Flying Cross,
the Air Medal, and the Purple
Heart.
Pfc. Elliot Albert. 18, of Brook-
lyn. Described by his command-
ing officers as a soldier whosl
"ability made him an asset to any
unit." Private Albert lost his life
during the Anzio beachhead
fighting about a month after be-
ing wounded in combat in the
same area. Purple Heart.
Pfc. Nathan Balick. 24. of
Wilmington. Del. In France. An
infantryman, he had been in
service two years.
Sgt. Herman Cohen, 25. of
Wilmington, Del. During the
early fighting in Normandy, Sgt.
Cohen helped capture a Nazi
headquarters unit, taking 10 pri-
soners. Member of the famed 4th
Infantry Division, which took
part in the heavy battling on D-
Day, Sgt. Cohen was killed on
July 9th.
Lt. Stuart B. Mendelsohn. 24,
of Cleveland, O. Pilot and flight
leader of a bombardment group,
Lt. Mendelsohn held the Distin-
tuished Flying Cross, the Air
Medal and two Oakleaf Clusters.
His craft went down in a raid
over Southern France.
Staff Sgt. David Newman. 29.
of New York City. On Wadke
Island, in the Southwest Pacific.
Pvt Morton Plattner. 19, of
New York City. In Italy, by artil-
lery fire.
Pvt. David Ginsburg, 27, of
Gloucester, N. J. A paratrooper,
he was killed in the initial Nor-
mandy invasion on D-Day.
J


PAGE EIGHT
vjewist fhrkUari
day^cTobeh
CAPITAL SPOTLIGHT
By MURIEL LEVIN
Copyright, 1944. Jewinh
Tik'graphic Agency, Inc.
The "Jewish Brigade" being
formed by the British has a num-
ber of conflicting aspects. A
Palestinian expression of Jewish
eagerness to fight, it operates as
;i demonstration to the world of
Jewish bravery and a symbol of
recognition.
But the naming of the Jewish
Brigade has also evoked criti-
cism. Many Jews echo the senti-
ment expressed in the London
Times by Col. Robert Henrique,
tinian brigade.
The brigade is important and
it represents a victory for those
who had hitherto been denied
this recognition. But it should be
recognized for exactly what it
is. It is late to have to be re-
peating that Jews are not a
"race" nor, on the basis of the I Miami UaUimim! Aasoclatlon art:
In The Synagogues
Of Greater Miami
Bervlcei announced through Oraater
citizenship of millions of Jews
throughout the western world,
are Jews a "nation."
The American credo, restated
only recently by Assistant United
States Attorney Norman M. Lit-
tell. certainly recognized lullv the
United States citizenship and the
full privileges that BO with it
of the Jews of the United States.
Littell warned against those "who
would substitute oneness of opin-
ion ami a pattern of uniform ef-
who is a professional soldier in
. 1 T- |- It'll tlllM (I U(UU J II I'l UllllV'l III '
the regular British Army. Col. flciency for the political life of a
Hennques wrote: (rrc peopU, wh|(.h flourishes only
"On my identity disk there is I by the richness and variety of
printed my religionJew. On different types of minds reacting
the identity disks of other sol- I on and influencing each other."
diers*there is C. of E. (Church of Two significant Nazi utterances
Kneland) or R. C. (Roman Catho-
lic.) Most of usBritish Jews
would never agree either to
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION.
Conservative. 135 N. W. 3rd Ave.
Kiniin evening aervlcea al 6 10, But-
urdaj in..mini; .ii B SO and Junloi
i-ongregatlon b) i" SO L*te PYMa}
i\ .nlnt: sei it is ill baa......tobi I
L'Tlh .n t IS Rabbi Max Shapiro will
begin hi- I -: 111 series of Nate Prlda)
Kvenlng Bervlcei Can'or Abraham
Friedman will officiate and Rabbi
Ma s Shapiro ill i ondu< i th<
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB.
301 311 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Krldaj evening services ..i 8 So Saiur-
,Im> morning at 9 -i m Rabbi Moiei
Meicheiotf win preach on. "A Having
Flood." Junloi Congregation will con-
duel us riral series undei the direc-
tion ..r lien Rudlttk) in Talmud Torah
building s.ii urdaj ......nlng al 10 .i m
A -. i monette w ill be delivered bj one
oi Hi.' sin.I.nis A Kid 111 I"
erved bi the Klatel I.....'I All hlldren
nl bi I.....I ig< .ii.' 111v ii. .1 to attend
Hi.' .lui..... Bervlcei Hholosh He id
i. in |. m i ipenlng m salon < 8undaj
School Sundaj morning ii I" m
PALM BEACH NOTE
MBS. MA1T SCHHEENICK. pr^lUrtT,
)
I \" o'clock, Saturdaj morning .it I
Mm' ha. Snaloan Keudoa and Mauri*
starting ai 6 p ir Sih.mi.i Zedek
Talmud Torah. 1545 s w lui
will conduct i-'ii'i.iv evening set
it i; :'.n [i in .tmi Haturda) morning
.. i in lunloi ConRi ejjal urn conduct -
were quoted by Mr. Littell in
his statesmanlike utterance. One
isks. or t I'I'ST" thS^thf "iewteh" ,','.,:";,;
surrender the distinctive and question is dynamite with which continued Children between th< ages
honorable flashes of our units and I we blast the fort where the last "' '" *re welcome
formations tor the Star of David lilnralist snipers have their nest, miami Jewish orthodox con.
of the Jewish Brigade." since countries which abandon gregation, 590 s. w. t7th Ave.
In promulgating the formation Jews thereby abandon their Orthodox. FrldR) .\.iii
of this brigade it should have former Judaized way of living
been clearly statedas it was with false ideas "i liberty."
later on by British official cir- The other Nazi Utterance, bv
eles in Washingtonthat the Hitler, was to the effect that
brigade would consist almost ex- "You will see how little time we
clusively of Palestinian and also shall need in order to upset the I ed bj thi Junior! will Tie held a I l" 10
of "stateless" Jews. It should have ideas and the criteria of the
been clearly brought out that, as whole world, simply and purely
it was done later, that "the .status bv attacking Judaism."
of Jews at present serving on To this Na/i attack Jewish \.,-
the armies of the various nation- tionalism. which by far the ma-
alities of which they are citizens iority of Jews in the United
will, of course, remain entirely States reject, is not the answer,
unaffected." The answer is unflinchinnlv to
The Jews fighting in the armed maintain whatever individual or
services ol the United States, for group identity one has, with full
example, have won too many cita- consciousness of tin- environing
io,?mf,V,hv"sm' 'iav'''v',","" Ken"*" culture. The richer and s, .,, 8unda. ,, :U m
too many lives and suffered too more embracing that general cul-1 negotiation win continue Miami
many casualties to have their ture can be made the better the Beach Jewish Cental announci
United States Citizenship im- opportunity lor all its compon- ,\''V.7^h V.ui.^'in. b72kfi )'fl
pugned on the basis of nation- ents to function freely and Cen- ", 'nl. "Circle .','/ "j.X'h children!
a pre-Kindergarten claaa f"i children
lie)ween the ages ;'. and I will open
<>. i"l" 1 21 1 will be h. I.I il.nh
Funeral services for Mrs. Ida
Sargent were held Thursday at
10 a. m. at Ferguson's Chapel
with Rabbi Manuel Greenstein of
Beth HI Temple officiating. Burial
was at Woodlawn cemetery. She
is survived by two daughters,
Mrs. S. Spivak of Toronto. Can-
ada, and Mrs. Sally Freidman.
with the WACs in England: a
son. Herman Sargent, of Balti-
more. Mrs. Sargent was an active
member in her synagogue.
B'nai B'nth lodge 1146 will
hold its regular semi-monthly
meiting Tuesday night at Sher
Memorial hall. A guest speaker
from Miami will be present, and
a social hour and refreshments
will follow.
worshipers. The RUcs(
was Chaplain Burton Tarr^
gave a very inspiring tiii *ho
social hour follow,.,! 'k' A
. Bernard DicksoT, ha* *,
in the Navy and h-.e Fi>**&
Beth El Sisterhood will spon-
sor a card party Wednesday night
at Slur Memorial hall.
Beth El Congregation held a
well attended service Friday
night. There were many WACs.
Spars, and servicemen among the
Mrs. L. Goldberg, Nvack II v
has arrived to spendI the L 'Y"
Her husband. MajorUon*^
berg, of the McdicaI cL?d'
with the Air Force ,n iff' B
420Ml'Su^tMR^mha^rrt
from their son, Sgt Max A?3"1
bach and.how'he'attS/S
door services In New Guinea in
a chapel dedicated as the "PalS
Beach Chapel." Also attendS
services there was Sam S'
son of Mrs. Hyman Kapnw S '
Auerbach entered the sm.ee
September 12, 1941 and has K
overseas 26 months,
111 Rabbi Simon April will preach
mi "Self-Knowledge!" Hebrew Hrhool
held dallj it 1 p in. Sundaj School
al i" a in
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COM-
MUNITY CENTER. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Conservative Sabbath, 1'inl.n eve-
nlng, i Li..1.. i loth, K 11 a. i.i Shabbai
Hervice 8 15 p, m. Saturdaj morning
Service, 9 a in Rabbi Irving Lehrmin
will in. a. h ..ii ih. I'ortlon "f the Law
''am.! Kmanuel llarkan will chant 'he
s.i in. Junloi Congregation at l"
m ami Sin,lush SeudOK al ii SO Sun-
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School teaxlon, Sunday m.>iiiinK at i
10 i in.
BETH SHOLOM CENTER. Conaerv.
ativa, 761 41 it St.. Miami Beach. -
Prldaj evening aervicea al K:ir,.
Rabbi Leon Kroniih will preach Bel -
iiir.ii topic will be "What Shall We l>n
With Oermany After the Wau"T"
Cantor Loui Hayman will .ham ami
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Nervous Tension can make yoo
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wish for a good sedative. w
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tiona and use only <"reci.


Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT vjewist fhrkUari !" DAY^C TOBEH CAPITAL SPOTLIGHT By MURIEL LEVIN Copyright, 1944. Jewinh Tik'graphic Agency, Inc. The "Jewish Brigade" being formed by the British has a number of conflicting aspects. A Palestinian expression of Jewish eagerness to fight, it operates as ;i demonstration to the world of Jewish bravery and a symbol of recognition. But the naming of the Jewish Brigade has also evoked criticism. Many Jews echo the sentiment expressed in the London Times by Col. Robert Henrique, tinian brigade. The brigade is important and it represents a victory for those who had hitherto been denied this recognition. But it should be recognized for exactly what it is. It is late to have to be repeating that Jews are not a "race" nor, on the basis of the I Miami UaUimim! Aasoclatlon art: In The Synagogues Of Greater Miami Bervlcei announced through Oraater citizenship of millions of Jews throughout the western world, are Jews a "nation." The American credo, restated only recently by Assistant United States Attorney Norman M. Littell. certainly recognized lullv the United States citizenship and the full privileges that BO with it of the Jews of the United States. Littell warned against those "who would substitute oneness of opinion ami a pattern of uniform efwho is a professional soldier in 1 • T |%  It'll tlllM (I U(UU J II I'l UllllV'l III the regular British Army. Col. flciency for the political life of a Hennques wrote: (rrc peopU wh|( h flourishes only "On my identity disk there is I by the richness and variety of printed my religion—Jew. On different types of minds reacting the identity disks of other solI on and influencing each other." diers*there is C. of E. (Church of Two significant Nazi utterances Kneland) or R. C. (Roman Catholic.) Most of us—British Jews— would never agree either to BETH DAVID CONGREGATION. Conservative. 135 N. W. 3rd Ave. Kiniin evening aervlcea al 6 10, Buturdaj in..mini; .ii B SO and Junloi i-ongregatlon B) i" SO L*te PYMa} i\ .nlnt: sei %  it is ill baa t obi I L'Tlh .n t IS Rabbi Max Shapiro will begin hiI -: 111 series of Nate Prlda) Kvenlng Bervlcei Can'or Abraham Friedman will officiate and Rabbi Ma s Shapiro ill i ondu< i th< CONGREGATION BETH JACOB. 301 311 Washington Ave. Orthodox. Krldaj evening services ..i 8 So Saiur,IM> morning at 9 -i m Rabbi Moiei Meicheiotf win preach on. "A Having Flood." Junloi Congregation will conduel us riral series undei the direction ..r lien Rudlttk) in Talmud Torah building s.ii urdaj n lng al 10 .i m A -. i monette w ill be delivered bj one oi Hi.' sin.I.nis A Kid 111 I" erved bi the Klatel I 'I All hlldren nl BI I I ig< .ii.' 111v ii. .1 to attend Hi.' .lui Bervlcei Hholosh He id i. in |. m i ipenlng m salon %  %  < 8undaj School Sundaj morning ii I" %  • m PALM BEACH NOTE MBS. MA1T SCHHEENICK. %  pr^ lUrtT ) I \" o'clock, Saturdaj morning .it I Mm' ha. Snaloan Keudoa and Mauri* starting ai 6 p ir Sih.mi.i Zedek Talmud Torah. 1545 s w lui will conduct i-'ii'i.iv evening set it i; :'.n [i in .tmi Haturda) morning .. i • in lunloi ConRi ejjal urn conduct were quoted by Mr. Littell in his statesmanlike utterance. One isks. or t„ I'I'ST" thS^thf "iewteh" ,','.,:"•;,; surrender the distinctive and question is dynamite with which continued Children between th< ages honorable flashes of our units and I we blast the fort where the last "' '" '• re welcome formations tor the Star of David lilnralist snipers have their nest, MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CON. of the Jewish Brigade." since countries which abandon GREGATION, 590 s. w. t7th Ave. In promulgating the formation Jews thereby abandon their Orthodox. FrldR) .\.iii of this brigade it should have former Judaized way of living been clearly stated—as it was with false ideas "i liberty." later on by British official cirThe other Nazi Utterance, bv eles in Washington—that the Hitler, was to the effect that brigade would consist almost ex"You will see how little time we clusively of Palestinian and also shall need in order to upset the I ed bj thi Junior! will Tie held a I l" 10 of "stateless" Jews. It should have ideas and the criteria of the been clearly brought out that, as whole world, simply and purely it was done later, that "the .status bv attacking Judaism." of Jews at present serving on To this Na/i attack Jewish \.,the armies of the various nationtionalism. which by far the maalities of which they are citizens iority of Jews in the United will, of course, remain entirely States reject, is not the answer, unaffected." The answer is unflinchinnlv to The Jews fighting in the armed maintain whatever individual or services ol the United States, for group identity one has, with full example, have won too many citaconsciousness of tinenvironing io,?m f, „V hv" sm iav ''' v ',","" Ken"*" culture. The richer and „.„ s „„.,, 8unda „„„„,„, :U „, m too many lives and suffered too more embracing that general cul-1 negotiation win continue Miami many casualties to have their ture can be made the better the Beach Jewish Cental announci United States Citizenship imopportunity lor all its compon,\''V.7^h V.ui.^'in. b72kfi )'fl pugned on the basis of nationents to function freely and C en' ",„ 'nl. "Circle .','/ "j.X'h children! a pre-Kindergarten claaa f"i children lie)ween the ages • %  ;'. and I will open <>. i"l" 1 21 1 will be h. I.I il.nh Funeral services for Mrs. Ida Sargent were held Thursday at 10 a. m. at Ferguson's Chapel with Rabbi Manuel Greenstein of Beth HI Temple officiating. Burial was at Woodlawn cemetery. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. S. Spivak of Toronto. Canada, and Mrs. Sally Freidman. with the WACs in England: a son. Herman Sargent, of Baltimore. Mrs. Sargent was an active member in her synagogue. B'nai B'nth lodge 1146 will hold its regular semi-monthly meiting Tuesday night at Sher Memorial hall. A guest speaker from Miami will be present, and a social hour and refreshments will follow. worshipers. The RUcs( was Chaplain Burton Tarr^ gave a very inspiring tiii *ho social hour follow,.,! k A Bernard DicksoT, ha* *, in the Navy and h-. e F i >**& Beth El Sisterhood will sponsor a card party Wednesday night at Slur Memorial hall. Beth El Congregation held a well attended service Friday night. There were many WACs. Spars, and servicemen among the Mrs. L. Goldberg, Nvack II v has arrived to spendI the L Y Her husband. MajorUon*^ berg, of the McdicaI cL? d with the Air Force ,n iff' B 420 Ml S u^t M R^ m ha ^rrt from their son, Sgt M ax A? 3 1 bach and.how'he'attS/S door services In New Guinea in a chapel dedicated as the "PalS Beach Chapel." Also attendS services there was Sam S' son of Mrs. Hyman Kapnw S Auerbach entered the sm.ee September 12, 1941 and has K overseas 26 months, 111 Rabbi Simon April will preach mi "Self-Knowledge!" Hebrew Hrhool held dallj it 1 p in. Sundaj School al i" a in MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER. 1415 Euclid Ave. Conservative Sabbath, 1'inl.n evenlng, i Li..1.. i loth, K 11 a. I.I Shabbai Hervice 8 15 p, m. Saturdaj morning Service, 9 a in Rabbi Irving Lehrmin will in. a. h ..II ih. I'ortlon "f the Law ''am.! Kmanuel llarkan will chant 'he s.i in. Junloi Congregation at l" m ami Sin,lush SeudOK al ii SO SunAMBULANCE SERVICE MIZZELL SIMON MORTUARY 413 Hibiscus Street Phone 8121 West Palm Beach, Fla. FOR THE BEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS WEST PALM BEACH MILK—CREAM—ICE CREAM alist claims in behalf of a Paleserously. Telephone 5-0118 Office Hours: 9.00 to 5:30 Dr. Seymour G. Schneider OPTOMETRIST — OPTICIAN 1147 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach "Complete Visual Service" ffi/0/fW"" !" '* -.,u,i"" %  „HM/M/fl '0i TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 N. E. 19th St.. Reform. Itegulai services Friday I evening al N IS i>> Rabbi Jacob Kaplan j who will apeak on 'Question* and Answ. IS in •;. n,sis' %  • Regular Sunday School teaxlon, Sunday m.>iiiinK at i 10 i in. BETH SHOLOM CENTER. Conaerv. ativa, 761 41 it St.. Miami Beach. Prldaj evening aervicea al K:ir,. Rabbi Leon Kroniih will preach Bel iiir.ii topic will be "What Shall We l>n With Oermany After the Wau"T" Cantor Loui Hayman will .ham ami lead community tinging An Oneg Shabnl will follow the aervlcei Hoalea> v\ ill I.. Mr* Wendi I I] ADVANTAGES J of a IIAIIF FEIMItAL MORTGAGE ^v • LOW RATES • EASY PAYMENTS • LONG TIME TO PAY PROMPT SERVICE • A HOME INSTITUTION Deal With Your LOCAL. FRIENDLY INSTITUTION RESOURCES OVER $10,000,000 JOSBPH M. UPTOH. msivwr FERGUSONFUNERALHOMEJnc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 GENERAL PAINTING BY BEST MECHANICS Free Estimates Given I. D. Gilbreath Paint Co. PHONE 30070 It No Answer Call 25105 LAINHART & POTTER ESTABLISHER 1893 "BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS" Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla. RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM 13t N. w. 7th St. Ph. 8-7301 Bait car* for chronic tick, convalescent and elderly peopl* SANEL DEER. M. D., Director Reasonable Prices aaaaawLarga Beautiful Orounn ^-_ SOUTHERN DAIRIES Serving Palm Baach County, featuring thf Nationally Famous Southern D&iziH fiaducti and Ice Cream. AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHO!iT %  %  CKBatfcal When You Think of Real Estate Think Of LEO EISENSTEIN REALTOR 309 Lincoln Road Phone 56479 Dependable, Conscientious Service REAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH ORNAMENTAL IRON REPAIRS Doors, Screens, Grill Work and Every Kind oi Metal Work Repaired CALL G. M. DYKES Iron Works. Inc. 69 NW. Third Street, Phones 2-3274—2-5960 MIAMI BEACH HOMES AND mVESTMENT PROPERTIES B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor A Trustworthy Real estate Service BOS L incoln Rd. p h .. s-586* RENTALS LEASES SALES LoH, Homes. Hotels Apartment Houses M. GILLER REALTOR M48 Washington Avenue PHONf 5-5875 WHEN NERVOU$ HEADACHES PESTER ME I FIND THAT MILES NERVINE HELPS NERVOUS TENSION TO RELAX AND LEAVES ME CALM,SERENE 7/////////MMMM**"'" *,"*1 <#////M> f/m MIAMI FURRIERS Incorporated Storage Repairing Remodeling AMERICAN BANK BLDG. 139 N. E. 1ST ST. ROOM • PHONE 715-16 2-5720 Buy U. S. Stamps and Bonds. Mad from Froth Oranges W HEN Functional Nervous Disturbances such as Slwplessneaa, Crankiness, Excitability, Restlessness or Nervous Headache interfere with your work or ipou your good times, take Dr. Miles Nervine' (Liquid or Effervescent Tablets) Nervous Tension can make yoo Wakeful, Jittery, Irritable. Nervous Tension can cause Wg Headache and Nervous Inditestion. In times like these, we are more likely than usual to become overwrought and nervous ana w wish for a good sedative. w Milea Nervine is a good sedative —mild but effective. If you do not use DA*K Nervine you can't know what a will do for you. It comes" Liquid and Effervescen TaDi form, both equally <>f h n '" tense and over-wrought: nen %  WHY DONT YOU TRY U % %  et it at your >" %  *{ Effervescent tablets 35* aad Liquid 254 and $1.00. *~**2S tiona and use only <" rec i.



PAGE 1

FRIDAY. OCTOBER 20, 1944 'Between You and Me By BORIS SMOLAR Copyright, 1944, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. fJewisliFhridlten 99 INSIDE INFORMATION: Jewish organizations in America five been notified .that Syria would consider admitting Jews ;„, settlement under certain Editions ... And leading nonZionist groups in New York were approached to finance such a settlement ... A certain American Jewish organization is now studying the possibilities of investing huge amounts of capital in building houses in Palestine on credit The shortage in Palestine housing is so acute that if building materials could be supplied, there would be work for tens of thousands of laborers for at least two years You have, no doubt, heard that the members of the impartial commission to survey Palestine, under Robert Nathan, have not been granted Palestine visas • Well, we learn that these visas will be granted shortly and that the commission will soon leave the United States for Jerusalem There JS a good deal of friction between James Landis, the special U. S. envoy in the Middle East and Lord Moyne, the British envoy there The former wants Palestine to become an industrial center for neighborhood countries, while the latter wants to paralyze Palestine's industrial potentialities Few people in this country know that Britain is willing to sell textiles to Palestine, hut not textile machinery • The Briish government fears that if Palestine gets modem machinery, its industry may compete with Britain's in the Near Eastern markets. POLITICAL TRENDS: There are many indications pointing to the fact that the Palestine problem will be solved by partition and that a Jewish state will be established there under the supervision of the great powers Zionist leaders in America are now working to have the word "ultimate" eliminated from the Palestine resolution still pending in both houses of the U. S. congress Thus, instead of demanding the "ultimate establishment" of a Jewish Commonwealth, the resolution would drop the "ultimate" from its text Arab newspapers in the United States are conducting a campaign for the formation of a Syrian federation which would embrace Palestine, Translordan, Lebanon and present Syria unnLJh* R r ? tecl on of Iraq and Great Britain Some papers argue that Palestine was realW a part pf Syria and that the term Palestine" was coined by European politicians after the last war in order to establish a homeland for Jews. FREUD'S JUDAISM: Prof sigmund Freud, world-famous Jewish psychiatrist was on more than one occasion reproached by Jewish critics for not being a good Jew ... His •Moses and Monotheism" even caused many to accuse him of anti-Semitism and of flirting with the idea of accepting Catholicism ... On the other hand anti-Semites accused him of trying to foist Judaism and sex on the world and constantly attacked him for his Jewish religion ... It is, therefore, interesting to read Prof. Freud's real views on Judaism as given by one of his close collaborators, Dr. A. A. Brill, in a volume, "Freud's Contribution to Psychiatry," just published in this country by W. W. Norton & Co. Dr. Brill analyzes Freud's interest in religion, and establishes that the noted psychiatrist was as little an adherent of the Jewish religion as of any other religion ... At the same time, he emphasizes that although Freud was not emotionally religious, he at no time attempted to hide his Judaism "He always felt a strong feeling of kinship with his race and nurtured the same in his children," Dr. Brill tells us ... We learn from Dr. Brill that the first time Freud was affected by anti-Semitism occurred indirectly at the age of ten or twelve when his father related to him insulting episodes that took place before Freud was born He was deeply touched by what he heard from his father The first time he was directly affected by anti-Jewish discrimination was when he enrolled in the university Henceforth he had to cope with the problem in the same manner as every other Jew Though suffering from disabilities as a Jew. even before the Nazis came to Vienna. Prof. Freud told Dr. Brill that he would leave Austria only if the Nazis came And that is exactly what he did ... He left for London in 1939 In his autobiography he emphasized his Jewishness clearly and outspokPAGE FIVE enly "My parents were Jews ana i rcmainprf a la.., •• w„ wrote. remained a Jew." he IfJfiSP MAS : There are about 100,000 colored Jews in the United States Some 15,000 of them live in New York where m u ny of them are kosher cooks. I he Negro Digest reports that orthodox Jewish families prefer colored Jews as servants because they adhere to Jewish dietary laws Watch some of the Yiddish newspapers in New York soon appear with English pages • ... At least two of the Metropolitan Yiddish daily papers have decided to publish English pages because of the increasing interest in Jewish affairs on the P ar l ,. of Jews who cannot read Yiddish Countess Illia Tolstoy, former daughter-in-law of the great Russian writer, was commissioned by the Hebrew Committee for National Liberation to decorate its "Hebrew Embassy" in Washington She had draperies made in New York and bought period furniture at auction One of the best known professional decorators in Washington, Countess Tolstoy, will start out next month on a lecture tour throughout the United States for the Hebrew Liberation Committee. TUomi for REST CONVALESCENCE O.JCHRONICCASES RqijPark feso/i MIAMI %  W TLAOLfR o. 10"COU*T • TLORiCA .rfi. *§& TOGUST BROS Ry: e ** Is thvDEST' 1*1 OLD SARATOGA INN Biscayne Boulevard at 77th Street Phone 7-7725 Week Day Dinners 5 to 10 P. M ... Sundays From Noon Cocktail Lounge F ine Liquors and Wines WE ARE CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS TAKE BUS 11 FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI, OR BUS M-71 FROM MIAMI BEACH BALLANTINE'S ALE <-. America's Finest Since 7840 DISTRIBUTED BY NATIONAL BRANDS, INC. Our Tilm Folk By HELEN ZIGMOND Copyright, 1944, Jewish Telegraph Agency, Inc. Jack Benny's Greatest Show Some 30,000 miles and 10 weeks behind him and no worse for the wear, Jack Benny, recently returned from his overseas entertainment tour, tells me that it's the "greatest show" he's ever had. During the thirty thousand air miles that took the Pacific adventurer as far south as Sydney, Australia, and north into the Carolina islands with stop-offs at such headline names as Port Moresby, New Caledonia, Solomon islands, New Guinea, and Guadalcanal. J. Benny & Company played more than 140 shows. "It was the roughest, toughest barnstorming experience I've ever had," reflects Jack, "but I wouldn't have missed it for the world." Outside of mail—and nothing else compares with it in the lives motion pictures. At least, that is the treatment begun at the Great Lakes Naval Training Station Hospital neurosis ward, according to Lt. Commander Louis A. Schwartz, of that hospital. He says the showing of such films aids "deconditioning." The men are then allowed "free group djfeussion, which reactivates the traumatic event in a shielded environment Each man comes to 'realize the universality of his own emotional reactions. A group transference situation gradually evolves." Last Second Scoops Producer Samuel Goldwyn's purchase of "Earth and High Heaven," a forthcoming novel, is to set a precedent. For the first time, the screen will film a romance of a Jew and Gentile in ol soldiers overseas—the most, a serious way, not Abie's Irish important things, Jack tells me. are (1) movies, (2) the transcribed radio shows like "Command Performance" and (3) the visits of entertainers. "Believe me, those boys need entertainment, and what little we were able to give them was of great satisfaction to all of us," he says. "Why, do you know, in New Guinea we played eleven straight days in pouring rain. But we had it say. Those boys would start collecting at noon for the show that night at 8 o'clock. And all that time they'd sit there in that driving rain waiting for us. You can't let fellows like that down!" Fanny Brice Returns to Screen Fanny Brice reports this week to Metro Goldwyn Mayer for rehearsals for her "Baby Snooks" sketch she will do for "Ziegfeld Follies." It is the first time in ten years that Fanny has played i in a "Ziegfeld Follies," and her first screen appearance in six years. In addition to her famous Baby Snooks, she will also appear in the "Sweepstakes" skit of the Technicolor musical. Fanny, if you still remember, was one of Flo Ziegfeld's brightest stars from 1910 to 1923. Ask Your Local Delicatessen For the Beat e It Costs No More OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS Delicious Corned Beer Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meata 87th and Normal Awa. Chicago JULIUS KASDIN Invites You to Dine with Him in the Newly p-rated and Renovated •iippys. __ RESTPIUKfmT* ON COLLINS AVENUE AT 20th ST.. MIAMI BEACH When the Smart Beachitcs Meet and the Food is a Treat CHARCOAL BROILED STEAKS PRIME RIBS OF BEEF and CHICKEN IN THE FOT OUR DAILY SPECIALS MEET HARRY S F2INBSM AND BERNARD GREENBERC Well.Kl.0WI. New York and Connecticut Restaurateur, 0p EN 7 .. m OMTU. 2 .. ra .-BAKING DONE ON PREMISE' ^•CONDITIONED MUS,C BY ""^ RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1236 Washington A vs.. Miami Boach In New Tort. 76th S. Arastttdam Avs 5-7777 RIVERSIDE AMBULANCE SERVICE 1944 CAUILLAC AMBULANCE 1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT Keep tkeAn i*t (/CTUA MEDICINE CABINET rSka-Seltze? Trr Alka-fleltier for Headache, "Mornlns After" Achlna %  had.* Add, WBwH W Ptaaaant. —.^nt •SecUre. Me and 10*. ONEtjDAY VITAMIN SI TABLETS High Vitamin potency at low eost— Olfe-A-DAT Vltam n Tablet*. A and n tablete In the yellow box—B-Coo* p Ux tab let* In the grey bom. J> te ^eaa seU 1 ^ Walter Wanger Agenda Walter Wanger, producer of pictures with purpose, told Hollywood this week that "post-war is now" and "the most urgent home front problems to be dealt with by the screen are veterans' rehabilitation, postwar employment, housing, inter-racial friction and education. The Number One problem for the people of the United States is the reincorporation into our national life of the men and women of the armed forces," he said. Declaring the screen to be faced with "a challenge and an opportunity," t h e producer whose films have dealt earnestly with issues of major consequence on most occasions in the past, continued. "The nope of the American people lies not in our being the best nourished, the wealthiest or the best clothed nation in the world—it lies in our being the best informed.' The topics enumerated as "the most urgent" are among the subjects which Hollywood has not treated in its productions for the entertainment screen—yet. Paul Muni Wants to Direct Paul Muni confesses an aspiration to direct. He tells me that he would like to be beside the camera—instead of in front 0 f it—for a picture on which he would strive to obtain "values which are too often neglected." He has not found the story he would like to direct, and is not certain that he needs one. t "A picture I would like to do. he explained to me when I visited him on the set of his new Columbia picture 'Counterattack, "would be no spectacle, but would instead perhaps present six vibrant persons in a room with the camera recording their exchange of thoughts." Paul, by the way, seems to be perpetuating in turn the nationalities of all allied nations since his return to the screen. In "Commandos Strike at Dawn, he was a Norwegian. In "Song to Remember, soon to be released, he was a Pole. Now, he plays a Russian in "Counterattack. Movie Therapy The Navy .believes sailors with war neurosis may be cured not by showing them escapist films, but by snowing them combat Rose technique And speaking of Goldwyn, Danny Kaye's next comedy for Sam will be "Fanny Free." It concerns a G. I. cop who gets into trouble following the liberation of Paris. It goes into production shortly after the completion of "The Wonder Man." Incidentally, Danny has changed his mind about having his nose trimmed. Figures he's gotten by so beautifully so far—why should he gamble? Eddie Cantor, in conjunction with the American Legion, has launched his 12 weeks' drive to see that every U. S. hospitalized man in service gets a Christmas gift. It's to Eddie's credit that since all the air allocations now are for gifts for the men overseas, he's looking after the ones here The Warner Bros., Jack, Harry and Albert, have been awarded the order of Carlos Manuel de Cespedes, highest award of the Cuban government. It's the first time the award has gone to film executives, and was given "in recognition of meritorious services rendered Cuba by Warner Bros. Pictures." George Jessel has returned to Hollywood from an eastern tour of personal appearances in connection with openings of 20th Fox's "Wilson." Georgie tells me that he will have his first picture (he's a producer), "The Dolly Sisters." before the cameras next month with Betty Grable in the starring role Sylvia Sydney has been signed to play the role of the Eurasian woman opposite James Cagney in "Blood On the Sun," Cagney's next picture Mischa Auer for the first time since he came here from Russia is playing in a Russian background picture as a Russian in 20th-Fox's "Czarina" Joseph Schildkraut's co-starring role with John Wayne and Ann Dvorak in Republic's "Flame of the Barbary Coast" so impressed studio executives that he's been awarded the title role in "The Amazing Mr. M." This is good news for Joe has been off the screen for too long a time Lillian Hellman, noted playwright and scenarist, has arrived here from New York to confer with Hal Willis regarding the screen adaptation of her hit Broadway play, "The Searching Wind," which Wallis will produce for Paramount. Miss Hellman. who is under exclusive screen writing contract to Wallis, wrote "The Little Foxes." both for the stage and the screen," and "The Children's Hour," which Sam Goldwyn also filmed as "These Three." She also wrote the screen play of "Dead End." Milton Berle's program sounds a lot different since the brilliant Hal Block moved in as chief gagwriter When Bert Gordon, the "Mad Russian" was recently at Camp Haan to entertain, a service man told him: "This army life is beginning to tell on me. Every day I look more like my identification photo." Oscar Levant was dropped by radio producer Dan Golenpaul from "Information Please' after what must have been a sizzling flareup of tempers Novelist and poet Robert Nathan, who wrote the screenplay for Judy Garland's first straight dramatic picture, MGM's "The Clock," will appear in a sequence in the film. His dialogue will consist of: "What time does the 12:10 train leave?" And that's dialogue written by and delivered by one of America's highest paid and leading literary figures—Robert Nathan.



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r j^Jbl%lbJEIIiDipidliiaun />^^-THE JEWISH UNITyl OMI THE JEWISH WEEKLY aiME I7_ NUMBER 42 IPresident Declares in Favor of lommon w ealth of Palestine MIAI W 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1944 PRICE TEN CENTS Atlantic City (JTA)—President •iSelt this week pledged that f efforts will be made to find apkopriatc ways and means of efIwtuatins" as soon as practicable fie establishment of Palestine as L free and democratic Jewish Commonwealth. In a message to the 47th annual Convention of the Zionist Orkanization of America, meeting ti the Breakers Hotel here, the President said that "if re-elected shall help to bring about this .•eahzation. He added: "I am convinced that the American people We their support to this aim." Formation of a Jewish Comnonwealth. the President declard, is in accord with traditional Unerican policy and the spirit of Jie Four Freedoms. Mr. RooseEelt's message was addressed to Senator Robert F. Wagner and ns read by him to the convenlion. Senator Wagner following the jading of the President's letter. raised Jewish achievements in 'alestine and hailed the creation the Jewish Brigade. "Jews." iid Wagner, "have earned this easure of consideration not only cause they were the first vicj of Hitler and the chief suffers of the Nazi regime, but because the Jewish people, their constructive efforts in alestine—turning the desert into le most significant part of the fertile crescent"—has made it posible so to increase the economic ipacity oi Palestine that 600.000 lews have a sale resting place the land oi their forefathers. alestine has absorbed twice as ny Jewish refugees as all of e rest of the world put to•ther," he continued. "It is only ir and just that you be given ery opportunity to explore the ssibilities of Palestine as a factor in the solution of the ageold problem of the Jewish people. Addressing the opening session of the convention, Dr. Israel Goldstein, president ol the ZOA. said that the first post-war World Zionist Congress will be held in the United States, probably m Washington. Discussing the post-war prospects of Palestine, Dr. Goldstein urged that as part of her postwar reparations, Germany be forced to contribute to the development of a Jewish National Home. Estimating that 15.000.000 to 18,000,000 refugees have been made homeless in European countries by German aggression, of whom less than 10 percent artJews, he recommended that Germany be required to pay SI,000 each to reestablish her victims. The first post-war responsibility of the United Nations should be to facilitate Jewish mass immigration into Palestine, he said, considering that the Jews of Europe have suffered a tragedy beyond that of any other people. Dr. Goldstein was re-elected president for a second term. Dr. Chaim Weizmann, president of the Jewish Agency for Palestine, in a message to the 47th annual convention oi the Zionist Organization of America. appealed to the Jews of America to furnish chalutiznn for the building of Palestine alter the war. Pointing out that "of all the Jewish communities in the world the burden of the coming days, as In the past, will fall largely on the free and prosperous American Jewish communities.' Dr. Weizmann declared that "money alone will not sufficient—we shall also need the manpower of the American Jewish community. [Paris (JTA)—Jewish leaders pe announced that they will J>1r this week with the special Kislative commission established V the French Government to fork out details for the restoraon to Jews of property confaed during the German ocpoation. [Although the French Cabinet F> decreed the restoration of P property, no machinery has %  n established to implement the iK^f' The commission with P* the Jewish leaders will fc u 'V draft legislation to IT„ t ,K "'triplications arisK out of Jewish claims and the IHP fk ms of those who i5. ,L ,hey were not aware r? 1 tie property they acquired lJ.u u flscaled fr ""i Jews. k£ i members of the resisttht "^"nents who fell in the C, frcp F rance from the 'mans were honored at a large feWKh D l ,mK h,,,< called bv the L.' s ." Resistance Union and the WKh v V nil, d Assistance of Zu h Units of lhe J ewIthoi of the French Forces bard "" > jrov 'ded an honor JEWS ARE RESENTFUL OVER PROCLAMATION Tel Aviv (JTA)—Palestine Jews this week expressed their resentment at the wording oi the proclamation issued earlier this week by the British commander in the Middle Fast, Sir Bernard C. Paget, and the officer administering the Palestine Government, John V. M. Shaw, winch implied that the entire Jewish community was responsible for the acts of a few terrorists. Meanwhile, it is learned that leading Jewish institutions have been conferring for the last few weeks on means of curbing the terror. ruoo OF 194 1 TO 1946 ••ASS TO SEE SERVICE KdTo',, JTA, The Buch fct a s week announced of Eft '" lhc military Uited 41 l 1946 wi b e reI This u the first time since Runia ail;, i" "^ 'ime since miPStSW sHf with the Axis 'militar, ,M 'en summoned btti U ^' p !" viously Jews -s an!* 1 from th e armed fluffl 0,,lv in forced LUTHERANS PLEDGE TO AID IEWISH_LIBERTIES Minneapolis (JTA)—A resolution pledging the aid of the Lutheran Church in the preservation of Jewish liberties was adopted here at the biennial convention of the United Lutheran Church of America. The resolution said the church viewed "with concern the manifestations of a rising tide of antiSemitism in American life, ana urged its members "to considei their Jewish brethren in the spirit of Luther who spoke kindly things of them as "blood brothers of our Lord" to use every available means to assure the Jewish people of their communities oi the efforts of our church for the preservation of their rights: and to offer prayers on their behalt. The Joint Distribution Committee made public a list of 318 individuals and families who escaped from Hungary and who found a haven In Belmont and Montreux. Switzerland. With funds raised by the United Jewish Appeal for Refugees. Overseas Needs and Palatine, the J.D.C. has been '"tending relief assistance to more than 18,000 refugees who fled from various parts of Europe to Switserland. This list is on W* at the Jewish Floridian office. The population survey sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation in cooperation with the Jewish Welfare Board got under way last Sunday. More than 250 volunteer enumerators went out in the field to canvass the communiity. "Very interesting work," was the comment of the volunteers, as they solicited the information from the residents here and secured from them names of neighbors and additional acquaintances who heretofore had not been recorded as members of the Jewish community. Storm warnings delayed the completion of the survey, with about half of the work done. Efforts are being made to finish the tabulation as soon as possible. Complete results and analysis will be published as soon as available. CULTURAL SERIES OPENS OH NOTED Zionists of America in 47th Annual Meet In Atlantic City I Maurice Samuel, noted author and lecturer, will open the cultural series for the Miami and Beach "Y's" on Sunday November 5, at 8:30 o'clock, at the Beth David auditorium. The lecture is the first in a series of lectures and conceits sponsored jointly by the Beach and Town "Y's". Mr. Samuel's subject will be contemporary and timely. With a world-wide reputation as author, lecturer and translator, Maurice Samuel has led a varied and colorful career. Reading widely and traveling extensively, he has acquainted himself with the best that has been produced by and about the Jew in Hebrew, Yiddish. French. German and English. He knows from frequent personal contact the forms and content of life in hundreds of communities in America, Europe. Africa and Palestine. As a lecturer he offers an intimate knowledge of contemporaneous and general events, so that his lectures are built up of a many-sided appreciation of life and problems with all their factors—historical, literary, spiritual, social and political. Atlantic City (WNS)— The 47th annual convention of the Zionist Organization of America concluded here with the adoption of the following resolutions: 1. Condemning all Palestine partition schemes and demanding that the free Jewish Common' wealth "shall embrace the whole of Palestine, undivided and undiminished." This resolution was joined with a plea to Congress for an early adoption of the pending Palestine Resolution. 2. Hailing "with profound appreciation the historic message of President Roosevelt to this convention endorsing the Democratic plank on Palestine, supporting the establishment of Palestine as a free and democratic Jewish Commonwealth," and hailing the "forthright declaration of endorsement by Governor Dewey of his party's platform calling for the fulfillment of Jewish aspirations in Palestine." 3. Condemning "the so-called Hebrew Committee for National Liberation which has presumed to speak for the Jews in Palestine and the stateless Jews in Europe in the face of repudiation" by authorized Jewish bodies of Palestine and the United States. 4. Condemning violence in Palestine and denouncing the terrorists as "a small band" not representative of the mass of Palestine Jews. 5. Hailing the formation of the Jewish Brigade and urging its enlargement. 6. Recording "deep satisfaction with the program of political action initiated and carried forward by the American Zionist Emergency Council during the past year under the distinguished direction of Dr. Stephen S. Wise and Dr. Abba Hillel Silver and their associates. 7. Greeting the veteran Zionist Dr. Harry Friedenwald of Baltimore on the occasion of his eightieth birthday. 8. Supporting the American Jewish Conference. 9. Urging the establishment of a colony in Palestine to be named for the Zionist Organization of America. COURT CRITICIZED FOR FINING S EVER AL IEWS Lyon, France (JTA)—Sharp criticism of the local Court of Correction for fining several Jews 200 francs each, under the Vichy law, for carrying false identity papers is voiced in the Lyon press. The newspaper Lyon Libre, organ of the movement of national liberation, points out that it is necessary that the president of the court be informed that certain changes have taken place recently in France of which, apparently, he is unaware. It asks why the court did not postpone the cases until a general ruling on the situation is issued. TO III OiERTHE U.S. New York (JTA)-More than 200 000 Jewish children have returned to the Jewish religious schools all over the country since the beginning of October, according to an announcement made by Mark Eisner, President of the American Association for Jewish Education, In connection with Jewish Education Week The Jewish religious school is supplementary to the public school. Mr. Eisner emphasized There are approximately .000 teachers In 2.200 religious schools Sensive enroUment campaigns are being conducted by the Jew:i'| communities in the United SUteS to increase the enrollment fiinires. Children's rallies, parents gatherings and public assemblies Efflbs conducted during thei Srtod Special leaflets in English ( | rew and Yiddish are being distribut ed in large quanti ties. Buy War Stamps and Bonds NOW and give our men in the armed forces the help they need. RELIEF OFFICERS SAY NOW 20,000 FAMILIES IN L WILL REPATRIATE JEWEL WORKERS TO TREIR HOMES Antwerp (JTA)—Arrangements for speedy repatriation of Jewish diamond workers and diamond dealers from Palestine and other countries to their former homes in Antwerp are now being made by the Belgian Government, it was revealed here by Camille Huysmann. mayor of this city. Before the outbreak of the war there were 23,000 diamond workers and 4,600 diamond dealers in Antwerp. One-third of the workers and two-thirds of the brokers were Jews. About 4,000 of the Jewish workers fled to Palestine and developed a diamond industry there. "I am confident that many of them will agree to*"be repatriated," Mr. Huysmann said, revealing that under the existing arrangements some will be back in Antwerp "within a few weeks while other groups of Jewish. diamand workers and dealers will be repatriated within a few months. Of the 50,000 Jews residing in Antwerp before the German occupation, only 2,000 remain. The Belgian Diamond Bank gave 4004)00 francs to help fugitive Jews. The money was transmitted through Maurice Gutworth who now heads the Antwerp Jewish Relief Committee. Gutworth. himself, was in hiding." together with his mother an d siste r. SWEDEN TOlSSUE 1.000 PASSPORTS TO IEWS Jerusalem (JTA)—The Swedish Government has agreed to issue another 1,000 passports to Jews in Hungary so as to afford them Swedish protection and prevent their deportation Lyon, France (JTA)—Jewish relief officials here estimated that about 28,000 Jewish families are residing in Lyon and the vicinity. Most of these have come here since the liberation of southern France, en route to their homes in Paris and elsewhere in the liberated northern part of tho country. About 10,000 of them are virtually destitute and require assistance. In the five weeks since Lyon was liberated the number of families receiving assistance from the General Commitee for the Defense of Jews has increased from the 600 who were aided during the underground period to 2.000. In addition, the Committee for Assistance of Refugees, which operated independently under the a*gis of the Consistory, gave aid in September to 1.200 families, but it is likely that there is considerable duplication in the lists. The Consistory officials declare that of Lyon's pre-war Jewish population of 4,000 French Jews and 3,000 Moroccan Jewish workers, plus their families, only one-fourth survived the Nazi terror. At least 300 Jews were executed in Lyon and the immediate vicinity and hundreds were deported to unknown destinations. The deportations continued up to as late as August 11, and included old men and women over 75. An agreement was reached between the GCDJ and the CAR under which all relief activities will be combined and both groups will function in the same office. This will not only centralize relief work, but will eliminate duplication of an facilitate relations with the French authorities, the Red Cross and the National Relief Agency. A new enlarged commission has been appointed to prepare a program for handling the problem of Jewish children, including the recovery of children who were farmed out in the countryside, convents and orphanages to save them from the Gestapo, maintenance of the children, their education, medical care and location of missing parents. At present, there are about 200 children being cared, for by the GCDJ whose parents were either killed, deported or disappeared, or whose fathers arc prisoners of war. —Buy War Bonds Today— j



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PAGE FOUR fjfnist: ncridian 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 Subscription—1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY. OCTOBER 20, 1944 HESHVAN 3, 5705 VOLUME 17 NUMBER 42 THE ZIONIST CONVENTION At this writing it is still too early to evaluate the accomplishments of the 47th annual convention of the Zionist Organization of America. But who can gainsay the fact that, by design or otherwise, it has met under auspicious and historic circumstances? Three events have contributed to making the convention the most historic in the annals of the Zionist movement in the United States. These are: President Roosevelt's message pledging his aid in iniating appropriate means and ways of effectuating the establishment in Palestine of a free and democratic Jewish Commonwealth; Governor Dewey's statement supporting the reconstitution of Palestine as a free and democratic Jewish Commonwealth in accordance with the Balfour Declaration; Secretary of War Stimson's disclosure that the War Department had withdrawn its objection to the passage of the Palestine Resolution. Thus the Palestine guestion has been removed from the sphere of partisan politics, as was so ably stated by Dr. Abba Hillel Silver, and placed instead on broader considerations of national policy. Both Presidential aspirants have taken the position that in pledging their support to the establishment of a Jewish Commonwealth in Palestine they were voicing the sentiments of the vast majority of the American people. In 1he light of President Roosevelt's and Governor Dewey's pronouncements, added significance attaches to Dr. Weizmann's appeal to the Jews of America that they furnish chalutzim and the needed manpower to rebuild the Jewish Commonwealth after the war. Nor will his observation go unheeded that "of all the Jewish communities in the world the burden of the coming days, as in the past, will fall largely on the free and prosperous American Jewish communities." HAT HEN HERE Friday, Oct. 20th: National Council <>1 Jewish Women Densest Brldgi dooi prise Mis Nal Williams n i w. %  < tnd Tei i ice, Bin Marino IslandAften n, Sunday, Oct. 22nd: Musical Rally—Town "T"—1561 H w r.th si.— Free fur members — livening:. Monday. Oct. 23rd: Installation Luncheon f the Miami Beach Jewish Centei Sisterhood, speaker and music—Center; Busliit-Hx K I'rof.-sslonal Women "i I! cl.i..-.ill -ri-Kiilar in<-, in. Wednesday, Oct. 25th: National Children's Card la i Home •card party souffli -Beach • v :• p. in Jewish Social Service Bui 'in Sunshine R >om I p m.. Workmen's Circle Branch No I i • (ecu! iv. i ommltti • met ting • 10 p. in. National Council ol Jewish women -board meeting—Federation < iffica -10 .i in. Monday. Oct. 30th: Amei < nn Jew Ish I "ongi essW —regulai meeting; Budgel Committee Meeting Oreatei Miami Jewish Federation—Federation Office I p, m. A BEST investment—A United States War Bond. Buy often. pncH/rour/ A TRIBUTE By DR. M. A. LIPKIND The world is at present engaged in a life and death struggle for the preservation of the democratic way of life. In this global war the supreme sacrifice of thousands of human lives is a daily occurance, we are reconciled and consider it as the price for maintaining our libertv. The Jewish people, minorities in all the lands of their exile have been the first victims of a barbaric enemy bent on its extermination. Untold millions have already been done to death in Eastern Europe. And, the dark angel of death is still hovering over Nazi-occupied Europe. I ask for your indulgance to pause for a few minutes to mention the decease of one man who fell not on the battlefield but who nevertheless was a warrior, a fighter for a better world for the remnant of Israel. Berl Katzenelson was born in Russia in 1887. Received a good Jewish and secular education. He was associated with the socialistZionist movements at its inception. In 1909 he came to Palestine and worked in different colonies. But, he did not come to Palestine merely in quest of work but in the service of an ideal; not only nationalistic ideal but also by a peculiar "Religion of labor" (the religion of labor was largely formulated by A. D. Gordon, an intellectual from Russia, who. in the late forties left a good and easy position to become an agricultural worker in Palestine. Gordon became one of the founders of the widely praised cooperative colony "Daganiah" and the strong word influence expressed in his oral teaching and in his writings is felt in Palestine | today). Katzenelson soon became known as one of the most prominent Hebrew publicists and essayists. He distinguished himself specially as theorysts and founder of the Jewish workers movement in Palestine, later he became editor of the "Dovar" the most influential daily newspaper in Polestine. He was the leader of the "Histadruth" Federation of Labor; leader of the Jewish National Fund. Katzenelson was a different different type of labor leader, a type unknown in this country. He did not limit all his energy in behalf of the working class; he was interested and loved all classes, all the people. He preached for a synthesis of the fundamentals of socialism to be blended with Jewish nationalism and religion. He exacted from the workers a willingness to help Jews from every walk of life; colony, city or synagogue. A recently arrived Russian Halutz complaining on a worker who was found to visit a synagogue, Katzenelson exclaimed "since when is a Jew forbidden to go to his house of prayer." He thought the Jewish worker to be honorly pure, a lover of truth and lover of mankind. He extols, in an address, the worker who was starving and was forced to sell his possessions for food: "With two things though l shall never part says the worker; not with the Bible nor with the Hebrew dictionary" and Katzenelson remarks "The Bible is the inseparable connection between OUT past and future, it is our great destiny." With the advent of Hitknsm he devotes his pen and speech to the Jewish question not from the united Palestines point of view ,)Ut to the universal Jewish tragedy. His heart went oat to suilenng Jews wherever they are He retells in his speeches the reported colloquy of an old woman: The loving God is not doing Rood to delay sending Messiah: {I will be an awful shame for •Messiah to come to redeem us and will find no more pews and will have to return whence he came from. It III tragic thought to contemplate, says Katzenelson. that the redeemer of the world, the Messiah of all the great ideas and human aspirations will blow his Hams horn over a world that turned into a Jewish graveyard. Katzenelson was really a different sort of a labor leader. He was a teacher and a lover of men. A teacher of a philosophy of life £,? rl y th ,h,nK tor wh 'ch we are fighting for. He founded cooperative colonies which are admired by the whole world; he helped build in Palestine a cooperative democracy the hope At hf. ? OS .L" W ? r world at %  At this faithful moment when the SlSK iff; 6 a decid in* change in their history a teacher like Katzenelson is sorely needed. SS£L^s^ TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE -By PHINEAS J. BIRONYOU SHOULD KNOW ... That Bundist book entitled "Roosevelt's Tewi.u %  which a grand jury has labeled as Nazi D ronn A Ance ry; being circulated, we're told Dorothy ThornS U a< ^ tradicts those who claim that anti-Semitismis ?£& "ft conhere ... She recently wrote, in a letter"Relatin L*N the various races composing America have deter SIS ,>" the war, and, remembering the aftermath of thi l Uri "9 have reason to fear that they will deteriorate furiL S* *• war period, unless measures nm tL-o„ i~ m the Dr*. the war, and, remembering the aftermath of iS have reason to fear that they will deteriorate furth war period, unless measures are taken to prevent tl bill to suppress the evil of anti-Semitism snnn, J \''' %  • National Committee to Combat Anti-Semitism^ £* 1 mitted to the Senate and House at the first sesiinnV I 8 ivi > after the elections ... A communication from a 11 ^ held resident: "When the two party chairmen S. iflS Conference of Christians and Jews their pledae to 2"^ anti-Semitism as an issue, they also automatim!!. 8 "!'^ themselves to clean their own political machine l SS Robert C. Harris of Forest Hills been elected"hair^Jft executive committee of the Queens division of th* Am %  Democratic National Committee? Harris it „n „i ^ porter of Father Charles E. Coughlin in me Na.SnauSont Social Justice movement" ... the American DemocS? tional Committee, incidentally, is an anti-New-Deal Mftm LISTEN HERE ... Chaplain Capt. Herman Dicker, now in France, ha, J name Jerusalem and the Star of David painted on his i^ He writes us that he is very curious to see the reactiofd the Germans when they lay eyes on this jeep He is him self German-born, a refugee who enlisted in New Yn*! 1941 .The movie "The Seventh Cross," whir, M bpencer Tracy and is now being shown, is out of date Based on the novel Anna Seghers wrote in 1936 it depict, a strong anti-Fascist sentiment the very minimal scope of which has been demonstrated by events that have transpired sine* then You should read Edward E. Grusd's editorial, "A Soft Peace—An Insult to Justice," in the current issue of the National Jewish Monthly. JEWISH NEWS ... The honeymoon is over between Ira Hirschmann, repre-l sentative of the United States War Refugee Board, and the! Emergency Committee to Save the Jews of Europe BiDyl Rose, the theatrical master-producer, wants it known that hil has no connection whatsoever with that same Bergson Com-I mittee Did you, by the way, see the series of articles in thel Washington Post about the Hebrew Committee of Nationdl Liberation? ... On the basis of these articles that CommittalI is suing the Post for libel We thought we'd pass on to youl some authoritative statistics on Jewish education in America! which read as follows: Children attending Jewish schookf 200,000 Jewish schools: 2,200 Jewish teachers: 7,000| Annual cost of Jewish education: $6,000,000. STAGE AND SCREEN Rumor has it that Paul Muni may be back on Broadway! this season, in a Shakespearean role Ellin (Mrs. Irvingll Berlin's novel about a recent immigrant to this country, "Landl I Have Chosen," will soon be made into a movie ROMI Franken's new play, "Soldier's Wife," is one of the new sea-l son's smash hits, and the dramatist isn't the least bit surprised,! since she broke both her ankles last summer ... It that soundil a little confused, let us explain that Miss Franken takes broken! bones as a good omen for the success of her dramatic offer-l ings This started some twelve years ago, when she brokil both knees shortly before the opening of her first hit, "Anotherl Language," and continued a couple of seasons ago when, H before the Broadway presentation of J a couple of ribs. ABOUT PEOPLE | Remember these names: Flying Lieutenants Leonard Kanl of Kenosha, Wis., and Paul S. Caven of Barbourville, Ky. • • I The first is a flying ace in Europe, the second in the Pacific. J Both are performing in the true Maccabean tradition %  And| pause in silence to pay tribute to the late Corporal Harold H Marcus of Pittsburgh, recently killed in action • He was ai front-line radio man for two years ... It was Marcus who ^ signaled the surrender of the Germans in Tunisia .H*I back on Broadway next month is Major Jo Mielziner, the see I designer, who is about to be honorably discharged from l Army Winchell proudly reports that an Argentinian unay ground newspaper features a column entitled "El Wincn I la Argentina," which prints government-suppressed new i that country Howard Fast is ready another *ff**J a theme taken from American history ... It will W JJ *' of John Peter Altgeld, the late nineteenth-century WBCm fyi ernor who was known as a champion of the P 00 ^ "Mail" if| to organizations: Henry Hoke, the author of "Black w • I developing into a very arresting lecturer on anti-Senna i i lems in this country. RELIGIOUS ITEM ... ^ t dera? We like the story of one Chaplain Lang, a Christian H JJT man, who was called to the bedside of a Jewish pn !" ^ wanted to pray before undergoing an operation • JJ3 lain found a Jewish prayer book for the boy—and tnc m. ^n the patient remarked that, as an Orthodox Jew, he wo jn liked to wear a hat while praying, the Chaplain gave hat to the boy, whom he then joined in prayer. "Claudia," she broke! Announcing ths Opening of NORMANDY SCHOOL JfSSSS^ ny US**' Kindergarten Through High School Htsldtnt na vmi TEL.f-1M1 UBO HUBERMAN. He** % 


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I I PAGE TWO Jew is* ffcricfiajn The marriage of Miss Evelyn Rose Hurvitz, daughter of M. L. Hurvitz and the late Mrs. Bluma E. Hurvitz, to Harry Mayer Goldstein, son of Mrs. Morris Goldstein of Philadelphia and the late Mr. Goldstein, was quietly solemnized Sunday afternoon in Hollywood.* Florida, with Rabbi Samuel Baron performing the ceremony. After a wedding trip to Silver Springs, the couple will return to Miami Beach 1o make their home at 1760 Lenox Avenue. Mrs. Leonard Epstein. Miami attorney, who flew to Atlanta last week to attend the institute cm federal taxaion held by the American Bar association in that city, has returned to Miami. Anyuta Mclicov has returned from a three month's vacation in New York and the Berkshires and has resumed the teaching of piano at her studio on Miami Beach. ENGAGEMENT Mr. and Mrs. Sam B. Miller, 918 S. W. 4th St. announce the approaching marriage of their daughter, Ruth Roslyn. to S'Sgt Emanuel Greenberg, formerly of Birmingham. The wedding will take place in Atlanta Sunday, October 22. Miss Miller is a grad : uatc of the University of Miami and was prominent in sorority activities. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Greenhorn, the groom-to-be is a graduate of the University of Alabama and is at present stationed at Camp McPherson in Atlanta, where the couple plan to reside. BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Myron Warshaw, 610 Eighth St.. announce the birth of a son on October 13th at St. Francis Hospital. Mrs. A. E. Roscnthal will leave Oct. 26 for New Haven. Conn., where she will visit friends. She will return about No\. 7 accompanied by Dr. Rosonthal's mother, Mrs. J. J. Rosenthal. Mr. Herman M. Berk, Miami Beach attorney, has returned from a three week's trip in the North. A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Feldman, 801 Meridian Ave., October 15th. Mrs. Edwin S. Morris. 3476 Meridian Ave., has returned from a three weeks' vacation trip to New York City and New Haven, Conn. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wiener announce the birth of a son September 22nd in New York City. Mrs. Wiener is the former Frances Kane. A resident of Miami Beach a number of years ago, she was chosen as both Miss Miami Beach and Miss Florida. Mrs. Freda Newman returned here after 2M: months spent in New York, Detroit and Atlantic City. Mrs. Newman is president of the Sisterhood of the Miami Beach Jewish Center. Stan Bromberg and Jack Byer have returned from a stay at George Washington Hotel at West Palm Beach, Fla. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Rubel and daughter, Carol, are returning next week after a summer in New York. Mrs. Myrtle Srole has left Mi• I'lii to join her husband. Ensign Saul Srole, who is enrolled at Princeton University for a short course. Ensign Srole has recently returned from nine month's active duty in the Pacific. Mrs. Murray Koven and her mother, Mrs. Paul Kutner returned to the city Friday after a two week's stay in Chicago. You can't quit now! You must continue to buy Bonds, and More Bonds! nncoLn L" toiQiTionto £ i m P M. mmrnf 1 CAST n.AGU AT w CWSl N MIAMI Av( AT in AT THREE THEATRES Don't miss the laugh riot of the season! it io y flnKS'' William Bendix Helen Walker Dennis O'Keefe STARTS TUESDAY "In the Meantime, Darling" Jeanne Craine Frank Latimore Attend Our BABY DEVELOPMENT CLINIC Thursday at 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. CRADLE CORKER, MIAMI STORK. FOURTH FLOOR Friday and Saturday at 10:30 a.m. and 3 p.m. CRADLE CORNER, BURDINE'S l.l.\('(.l.\ ROAD Buy War Boners and Stamps to help preserve Democracy. Mount Sinai Memorial Park "Owned and Operated by Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Ats'n A COMMUNITY CEMETERY Aif liated Congregations: Beth David, Beth Jacob, Miami f wish Orthodox, Schaarei Zedek and Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes JEWISH BOOK MONTH NOV. 10 UNTIL DEC. 10 Jewish Book Month will be observed from Friday, November 10 to Sunday, December 10. wnh the. last week to be known ;is Jewish Book Week, it was announced by the Jewish Book Council of America, sponsored : by the National Jewish Welfare Board, 145 East 32nd Street. New j York 16. N. Y. Hundreds of communities throughout the country are preparing plans for participation in the nation-wide observance of Jewish Book Month. Jewish Centers, synagogues, Bureaus of Jewish Education and national Jewish organizations are cooperating in an intensive campaign to stimi ulate interest in Jewish books. The immediate aims of this j project include the stimulation of an abiding zeal for knowledge among young and old;, the development of a Jewish cultural atmosphere in homes; the enrichment of educational programs of clubs, study circles and discussion groups; and the enlargement of book collections in institutional libraries, reading rooms, and private homes. ICOR COMMITTEE WILL SPONSOR MASS MEET Prominent leaders and educators will address a Mass Meeting and Concert sponsored by the Miami Icor Committee on Sunday, October 22, at 8 p. m.. at the Miami Women's Club auditorium, 1737 N. Bayshore Drive. The featured speaker wilj be Professor Charles Kurrtz, National President of the Icor who is coming from New York especially for this meeting. Dr. Jacob H. %  JESL^XiJ LIBRARY HAS USEFUL MATERIAL AVAILABLE Abe Cannes, Director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, wishes to inform the public that the Jewish Library of Greater Miami now has available for Hebrew schools, Sunday schools, Jewish youth groups, and Jewish organizations useful material including an extensive collection of holiday materials: playlets, pageants, stories, poems, operettas. The library contains a fine selection of Hanukkah plays, pageants, and operettas, assembly material; group and organization material; discussions, debates, forums, and program aids; plays on general Jewish subjects and plays for patriotic celebrations; Jewish music books and dances; manuals on junior congregations and customs and ceremonies materials. For the preparation of holiday celebration, entertainments, and assemblies the Bureau of Jewish Education invites the public to avail itself of this material. Further information and assistance may be obtained by calling 3-5858. PHILIP STEIR Wishes to announce to his host of friends that he now owns and operates the Blackstone Pharmacy at 850 Washington Avenue Miami Beach Phone 5-4925 He will carry a full line of Parke fe Davis. Lilly. Squibb. Lederle, Abbott and Upjohn Vitamins and dispensing medicines. Associated with him in the Rx department is JACK LEON IABLO a graduate of the Pittsburgh College of Pharmacy. A pharmacist with 12 years of experience VISIT OUR MODERN SODA FOUNTAIN AND LUNCHEONETTE PHILIP STEIR AND J. JAY SEGAL Owners jHotti* j§totlut* 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 SID PALMER'S FUNERAL HOME "SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY" PHONE 9-2664 "A FRIEND IN NEED2 008 W FLAGLER PROF. CHARLES KUNTZ Kaplan of Temple Israel. Reverend Joseph Barth of the Unitarian Church, Professor Harold E. Briggs of the Miami University, Charles Smolikoff. Florida State Director of the CIO and Morris Kaufman of the Icor are on the program. Musical talent include Ruth Brotman, soprano, Jan Turkiewicz. violinist, accomE anied by Witold Turkiewicz. ouis Powesky will conduct the Miami Jewish folks chorus in a program. Mrs. Molka Reich, will preside. The program will deal with the work of the Icor depicting the aid of the organization to the Jewish war sufferers in the Crimea and the orphans in BiroBidjan. — ____^" I SISTERHOOD REPQ, A > IN UNRRADRI, UNRRA dr,v f P a f 0 tC '^ nin In addition several M i clothes and ,h, ';i over to the B'nai w f,u tu mage store. Bri,h HOTELOPgSoS RETURNEDJTO BEAC Frances K. Powell ha r... to her horn, at MiamiBeaft Long Beach. N. Y.. where 5.. erated her Lincoln, H 0 e L summer. For m„ rt th u e JJ tew Mrs Powell hS B £* drating dining iLomsTn rS'T' 1 ," mK the Albion i Cadillac hotels, and one on ft St. which she opened after f A i r < my Q t 00l V' Vt r the oth i T 41st St. dining room will i opened to the public on Nova ber 15. Mrs. Powell's daughter, Hd who graduated from the Univa ty of Miami last year, remain m New York where she is %  sociated with Judge AnnaMoA vitz Kross in doing social m among delinquent children. A good buy is a War Bond U now and you will be paid lati —$4.00 for every $3.00. f CHORAL SOCIETY HAS FIRST SESSSION OCT. 16 The Choral and Singing so-, ciety sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish Education in cooperation with the "Y's" and its affiliated congregations held its first session October 16th under the direction of Mr. Emanuel Barkan. It was very successful and men and women attending were very enthusiastic. The next meeting will take place on Monday, October 23rd, at the Miami Beach Jewish Center at 8 p. m. Those who love to sing are invited to come. The repertoire will include Hebrew. Jewish and English folk songs. /7tuteta£ffom\ ^^710 S. W I2tk AV. MUMH Lm 3-343U "YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOMf I WE OFFICIALLY RErttfJT THE MAJORITY Of RNT JEWISH FUNERAL MMES M/wmalion Clodlt FunujW on hd SERVING MIAMI BEACH IN j Exclusively /gjjgfc >J Keep on buying War Bon People of Responsibility Now Plan And Purchase Family Burial Estates In MOUNT NEBO Far In Advance Of Need. Cash or Terms It's Better To Have It And Not Need It Than To Need It And Not Have It. MOUNT NEBO THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOB DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director Olympia Building P hone 3J Air Conditioned KESTAURAB MIAMI'S NEWEST AND H Featuring -^1 Unuwal Food.. DelicioujiWJJl N. E. SECOND AVE. at K**£



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PAGE SIX vJewist Her Mian raPAY J o cTOBao 0i 1944 HARRY SIEGEL DIES IN AUTO PLUNGE IN BAY Harry Siegel, drove his green coupe into Biscayne bay and drowned last Wednesday morning. Mrs. Pauline Siegel his wife was found at her home suffering from a skull puncture described as ;i 'hole above the left ear which appeared to have been made by a round, blunt instrument." The mystery of how she was injured early Wednesday, has not as yet been explained. Her condition, meanwhile, was so serious that she has not yet been told of her husband's death, police said. Siegel, 44, was admitted to the Florida bar in 1937. He had served in World War I and was a member of B'Nai B'Rith, the Masons and the Elks. He and Mrs. Siege! maclc their home in a Palm Island residence at 201 Palm Avc. Funeral services by Palmer Funeral home tentatively have been arranged to take place a 3 p. ni. Sunday. Dr. Lewis Talay, specialist in the allergies, and ear. nose, and throat, has opened up offices at 541 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. A graduate of Western Reserve University and the University of Louisville Medical School. Dr. Talay practiced medicine in New York Citv for six years before coming here. MIAMI ZIONISTS WILL ANNOUNCE OPENING HONOR KATZEHELSON OF BROKERAGE OFFICE A memorial meeting to pay tribute to Brl Kat/.enelson. who passed away recently, will be sponsored by the Zionists of Greater Miami and joined by the Workman's Circle, will take place Tuesday, October 24, at 8 p. m. at the Miami Beach Jewish Center. Participating in the program will be Kabbi Max Shapiro, Rabbi Irving Lehrman, and Mr. M. Minenbe/g. Cantor Fmanuel Barkan will sing appropriate selections. The public is invited to the meeting in honor of the national figure, who was prominent in the work of the Zionist cause. Daniel F. Rice and Co., members of the New York Stock Ex' change and other principal exChanges, announced the opening jot" new enlarged offices at 14 Wall St.. New York. The firm's office in Miami Beach opened October 17 this year instead of January 1st as in the past. Benjamin Block of Chicago will make his headquarters in Miami Beach during the winter season. The firm maintains a year-round office [ Miami Direct private wire serv, ice is available between the New Yoik. Chicago and Florida offices of the firm. JUNIOR RED CROSS TO BE ENROLLED IN MIAMI To help compete plans for Junior Red Cross enrollment, which will take place in all Dade County schools November l -15, Miss Elizabeth Ethendge. field representative from Southeastern Area headquarters, Atlanta, spent three days here last week with William J. Pruitt, chairman of Dade Junior Red Cross and Miss Dorothy Wright, director. During .her visit to the Dade County chapter Miss Ethoridge discussed plans with Junior Redl Cross officials for the teacher sponsor institute to be held November 17. PHILIP STEIR OPERATES PHARMACY ON BEACH Philip Steir who recently took over the ownership and operation of the Blackstone pharmacy, 850 Washington Avc. also owned and managed tin 1 Cameo drug store for four years. He is secretary-treasurer of the Southeast Florida Pharmaceutical association. His associate is Jack Leon Jablo, graduate of the University of Pittsburgh and a registered pharmacist for 12 years. Both Steir and Jablo are licensed pharmacists in Florida. FORMER RED CROSS MAN IS NOW IN ITALY Formation of a national agency foi distribution of relief supplies throughout Italy has been announced in Rome by Ivanoe Bonomi, Prime Minister of Italy Conferring with the Prime Miniver in preparation of a constitution for the new agency were representatives of the Vatican, Dr. Zanotti Bianco, president of the Italian Red Cross and W. W. Jefferson, jr., Mediterranean director of the American Red Cross lor assistance of civilian populations. Jefferson was executive director of the Dade County Red Cross in 1939 and 1940, and following his term of service in Miami, he became assistant manager of Eastern area of the Red Cross, which was at that time area headquarters for the Miami chapter. J^GAL NOTICES in .it gy*jj WAgcttr 1. kO.STl.N8R %  llltj Buy U. S. Stamps and Bonds. NOTICE is HERRI the undersigned. ,|. In business unde| .. of KEYWEOTER A, :I "" %  w ith *,,,;, intend to regls,..,,|„ •'• le.k of ||„. r Dam "iimy, KI,„ ,,,., MAX l: MAX II sn.vnV" 1 NOTICE is MKKlTrTovT^ the underalfned ,.. ..,.,:,..'V N "iai neaa under the i %  "' be? %  "MM IKS nnv Hi • r&Hg* at US-MO ZSrcl Street ui A '" AV Florida, and Intend %  • *' said Botltious na.„, hi Clerk of II... Dade County, Florida. Comt "t PAUL 0ER8TMAN OEOROE CHERTKOF LEGAL NOTICES Keep on buying War Bonds. NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in buslneea undr the fictitious name ..f LITTLE MORRI8' VEGETARIAN AM" DAIRY REST AC RANT, at 543 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach, FlorIda, Intend to register the said name ulih the Clerk of the Circuit Court ..f Dade County, Florida. Mi IRRIH KEHTENBAUM HARRY SI'KISKR MAX It SILVER Attorney for Applicants in 6-II-20-27 11/3 Recent tests — ^^ lot civA n • -. %* w *** *** *** The Army has been experimenting with "low temperature" meat cooking—the same method used in up-to-date hotels, restaurants, hospitals and institutions for several years—and is getting real results. ^ A recent three-day conference held at Fort Sheridan. Illinois, to discuss preparation of Army messes featured two demonstrations with roasts. The one roasted at 450 degrees weighed 16 pounds 6 ounces after cooking, while the one roasted at 325 degrees weighed 19 pounds 8 ounces. Enough meat was saved to provide 4-ounce servings for 12 men. Then identical lamb roasts, each weighing 8 pounds 10 ounces, were used. The roast at 450 degrees shrank to 5 pounds 6 ounces. The roast done savat 325 degrees shrank to 6 pounds 2 ouncesing of 12 ounces in this case. In these days of high meat costs and high ration point values, "low temperature" roasting is of especial importance. Gas eguipment. with its accurate controllability and extreme flexibility, is particularly adapted for these results. / %  • %  rOR ALL COMMERCIAL COOKING Ei^MSSft^fecoOTANy Hollywood %  & Miami Beach or ARMOR RADIO SERVIOK. 12th street. Miami Bear" rTorld east* ART I up. H SIMON MORRIS I. SARN0W LEON KAPLAN "*'"" Attorney for Applli anta 10/12-20-27 || '3-10 NOTICE is 111:1:1v OrVENthM the undersigned, dei Ina to engan in bualneu under tl m iSfl of DARpLE COS '•, na $ Washington Avenue, Ml; ml Back MOM, la. intends to register the nld na.nwith the Clerli of the Cirouit Court of Had,. .-..„, ,',„,',. EDWARD UROTMAN MARTIN OENET S,i Attorn*) foi Ani II 1 10/ 13-20-27 11 1 in NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, 1 in business undei tin %  ... of EMPIRE POOH west Second Avenu< IF tatend to 1 with the 1 lerk of tvof Dade i 'oiini i' ISAlNiRE KORTIN JOSEPH ll.i'i'K MAX it SILVER Attorn, -\ foi V| In S0-20-27 11 I 10 NOTICE IS HEREIM GIV1 Hi.undersigned, no il< under tinfictitious 111 111 i.f .1 IT. M' >li DRL'O srNDItl al % % %  \ W. tlsl Tei Mian %  1 the said nnn • ijth thi of the Circuit Couri i>. Florida. N \T LEVITT SOPHIE LEVI1 CARH i| i.\:\ 10 1.: 20-27 ; I lo NOTICE UNDER FICTITIOUS NAME LAW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, di % %  *nwge in business un.l.-i i %  1 iii"ins DEPAiti MI v r %  :ns North 2nd Road, Klorlda. Intend to recistei I name with the Clerk ol i or Dade Coum %  Pli rlda Mi iRRISi Al! N E8THKR AR %  MYERS A HE1MAN \ ttot nej %  for Pet Itii %  1, tf.ej |o ,; |] 20 Notice 1hi eli gl thai U* nini. 1 signed, di to 1 it| igi 1: business under the fVi' li > ANN Sill 'P II .-"'.. Miami, F]o Ida. Il %  aid ni me In V office of tl %  if the 1 'li uii 1 • %  I 1 %  -• PI01 Ida HEN HARRIS /.IMMSK-uAN ALBERT A IKiRN r.ir-:in MILTON A FRIEDMAN A ttOI n.-.v foi Applli : '• :• S2-29 In 8-1 NOTICE IS HEREBY ilVES thai the und.-iMlh'ii.-il. il. K In r-u:-ic% in buxIneKA under thi fii litl i Hf HOTEL SHELDi i.N, I 227 "tb s Miami Beach, Plot Ida li '• --l later the said name with thi • if the Circuit Court of Dad C Florida. _„, MORTON RI'liENSTEI> Kl'TH RL'BI S'STBIN i %  LEON KAPLAN Attoiliev for Appllcantl S/I2-29 io/fi-n-:'n NOTICEis HEREI the undersigned, deal In business under the of TARI.YNS MEN S Washington Avenue. Florida, intends to ri name with the Clei .. Court of Dade County NAII. MYERS A HEIMAN Attorneya for Appllci 10 6-13-20-27 11/3 IY GIVEN th-' i ing to *ngw fli-tltlous name WEAR, 1,: Miami Beach. glater the M" 1 „f the Circuit Florida \\ TARLTN NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tl>' the undersigned, desiring to mW in buaJnaaa under the fn %  titious n.imr of DROWNS FRIENDLY If-^* 1 ?•'."'"' ,""." U rt of the Clerk of th Circuit < o urI Dade County. Hoii.la vk -r |RVIN(1 ALINKOFW" MAX it sn.\ I:I: Attorney for Applicants 10/8-IS-20-27 II I NOTICE is HEREBY OHgLfil the undersign.-1 I. ^ ,.f bualneea under the fMl Joua N-\\ IRRE APARTMENTS' W %  ., Vv.-m.e. Mil "2 tend to recistei % % % % %  '.' .ToTpa* the Clerli SI ih. Clrct County, ri-'i '.i vNNA ..LKKSV MYElts I HEIM kN. Atlorni ya fo '"• I io,20-:'7 li ;:io-i7



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PRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1944 +Jewistrk>ridlian *w?^.^ ,, !" ^S=5SSS PAGE SEVEN ^ SERVICE M n n *v PARADE! AARON GOLDENBLANK j KAPLAN NAMED HEAD OF M. I. O. C. AT MEET Harold Greenberq. S 1-c. son „, Mr and Mrs. Sidney Greenhrrc 1211 Euclid Ave., Miami Rrac'h is attending radio school ?, the naval training center at the University of Wisconsin, Madison. A graduate of Miami teach High school, he entered Jhc service last February. Marine Corp. Stanley Jack Weintraub. son of Mr. and Mrs. U u !" Weintraub, 1261 S. W. Fifth St recently completed an advanced course in aviation mecna'mcs at the Memphis, Tenn., naval training center. He is a veteran of 16 months in the Pacific, was stationed on Munda and Bcaugainville. Aviation Cadet Devid Schwartr,. Graduate of Miami Senior High school, recently received his aerial gunnery wings at Fort Myers, and is taking advanced navigation at San Marcos, Tex. Pfc. Marty Shankman. who expects to be returned to this country soon, visited his brother. Pfc. Sn Shankman. recently at his camp m England. A veteran of more than two years service, Marty has seen action in Tunisia. Sicily, Algeria, England and Prance. He writes he's attending school pending his return. Sam. who has been overseas a few weeks, is in a special service unit. The boys, who have a brother, Joe, with the Navy at Fort Pierce, are the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Al Shankman. 2301 S. W. 17th St. KOHN WRITES FOLKS CAPT. 1.1 FALK WRITES ^ritVSJ: BSt INTERESTING ^ETTFI have received word from the War' n 7Z Department that their son. Pvt D epic V. n K lh e ruggedness as Alfred Kohn, Army Air Forces! Pvt Abraham Bogatx, 19. of Brookly At Anzio beachhead. well as the interesting highlights of his overseas stay are letters trom Captain J. J. Falk. with the •)5th General Hospital now in France. We reprint below several excerpts from the correspondence of the former Miami Beach physician, written to his wife who resides with their daughters at 1619 Pennsylvania Ave., Miami Beach. "There's very little I can write that the censors won't object to. Haven't been feeling too well lately. So I didn't see as much of Paris as I would have liked to, although what I did see impressed me very favorably. I managed to buy a few things, although prices are very high here. WOTINDFri TN fif-TiriN M • h ( y are based on food Prices WUUn^tU IN AL11UM which are high. food, gasoline. cigarettes, and sweets being very is missing in the European theater of operations. Young Kohn, a correspondent for Stars and Stripes, Army newspaper, has been missing since the latter part of August. A University of Florida honor graduate, Kohn was a reporter on the St. Petersburg Times before going overseas. He served as news editor of the Algiers edition of Stars and Stripes earlier in the war. Murry Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam B. Miller, 918 S. W. 4th St., has left his camp in Atterbury, Indiana and is headed for overseas duty. Pvt. Seymour Schlamowitz, 20, of Brooklyn. At Anzio. Prt. Harry Schuchman, 20. of New York City. At Anzio, by shrapnel. Pvt. Julius Schwarz. 2". of New York City. In the attack on Montecassino. Pvt. Sidney S. Lapides. 26, of New York City. At Cassino, by machine gun fire, while trying to get an officer and an enlisted man to safety. scarce as yet. Haven't had any mail in some time now due to traveling, but hope you are all well." 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 theee letters to the Army-Navy Committee. Box 2973. Miami IS. Fla. These will be returned if requested. Make it possible for everyone to know where our servicefolk are. what they are seeing aad doing. "First chance I've had to write in several days, as we've been on the move again and there's no use writing while we're traveling, as it doesn't get mailed anywraiji I'm feeling better now. I expected to spend the Holidays in Paris, but no such luck—we had to be sent out into the field again in those cold damp tents. We had arrangements made to go to services at Rothschild's Synagogue— the first in five years. It is a tremendous and gorgeous edifice, built like a cathedral, and holds about 2000 people. Now. we've moved forward and have the questionable distinction of being the most advanced general hospital, closest to the front lines of Pvt. Arnold Marcus. 22 of the any Originally we were supposed Bronx. Twice, the first time at to set up al Versailles or Paris. Kiska exactly a year ago. and b t donc ()Ut of that dea Pvt. Emanuel London, the Bronx. At Anzio. 22. of Pvt. Ernest Mankin. 23. of Brooklyn. A rifleman attached to the 5th Army, he was wounded at Anzio. again at Kwajalein Atoll, early this year. Pvt. Abraham Rifkin. of Philadelphia. At St. Lo, Normandy. Rifkin is a member of an antitank battalion. Pvt. Harold Kessler. 21. of Brooklyn. In Italy, while serving with the Rangers. He has been overseas two years. FID Out This Cotton and Mail To "WAR RECORDS," ArmyNavy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973, Miami 18. Florida Name Heme Address.. Birth Date Serial No.Street City Birthplace State Civilian OccupationDate Entry In Service City State Marital Status Bunch of Service Full name of nearest kin Relationship.A ddress. Information Transmitted by— Telephone number Date .Discharged Rank or Rating got somehow. Lord knows where we'll stop now. •"We went to services last night in town. There isn't a living Jew left around here, but the French took good care of the Shul until the Germans pulled out and shelled the place after they had gone —when it was damaged somewhat. It was a most impressive service—the first in five years, and it was packed with all kinds of troops—Jewish, of course—but I can't tell you most of the details. A Jewish chaplain conducted the services, which were opened with the Star Spangled Banner. Then a French singer sang the Marseilles and the Corps Ana Chaplain, a colonel, said the opening prayer, which was very appropriate and in the style of Rabbi Wise. The mayor then made a welcome speech and thanked us for the liberation of his town. You'd be amazed if I I eould tell you the name of the : town—quite historical from I World War I. (Note: Information leads us to believe the city is Verdun). Yesterday they had eight German prisoners cleaning up the school. Guess I'll go again this morning." ^^^^ Pvt. Samuel Heller, 33. of Brooklyn. At Anzio, by shell fragments. Devoting This Peg. to the Effort, of the ArmyNavy Committee. Mad. Possible Through the Co-Operation of ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN & RESTAURANT 170 N. W. Fifth Street 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. Flagler Street. Miami ANN'S IMPORTERS 714 Lincoln Road COWEN'S SHOE STORES 155 E. Flagler St. — 822 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 I. RUBIN SON6—Oriqinol Rubins 145 N. Miami Avenue ROTH & HAYS^ Manufacturers Agents Langford Bldg. MONTE SELIG Miami. Florida WRITES FROM FRANCF INSIDE Some interesting excerpts of letters received from their son from France were sent to the ^ w Service Parade Dage by Mr. and Mrs. Max 3 o 1 d en blane, 1923 S. W. 14th Ter. S g t. Aaron Joldc nblank, I a d to say lbout liberated J aris after his irst visit just ifter the Gernans left, was 'Gosh, what a ime." He has oeen in the \rmy for the jast three years and visited all of the sights of interest. Another letter dated Sept. 8, stated: "The reason that I didn't write in the past two days is that I was lucky and was able to get into Paris once again. This time I went in with the Colonel and this time it was not a hurry up trip and we spent the night. We had almost all of one day taking in the sites and looking over the city. Also, we spent the night in Paris and boy was that wonderful to spend the I night in a nice hotel; private i room and bath and that great big soft bed. Thought for a minute I was in a hotel back in the States. And that was the first bed or something nice and soft I have slept on since I left England. It was a treat to say the least but I am not complaining about our sleeping on a few blankets on the ground and in a tent over here. That's only going to make me enjoy so much more that bed when I get back home. And we are all looking forward so much to that day now. Hasn't the news been coming in great. Some say it is just a matter of days—and others say maybe a few weeks. It can't be long now. But getting back to Paris—it was a very nice trip. But since my first visit to the city, things are more quiet now and people are going along in their daily routine. The larger shops are open — you know along the famous street— the "Champs de Elysses," their 5th Avenue, but they have such very little merhcandise to sell. You can imagine how it is over here with the Germans just draining the country — everything going back to Germany. But Paris will be back in its stride soon. The opera and theaters will open as well as their restaurants. But while in Paris we still had to eat GI chow— but it wasn't bad. The restaurants are off limits to us as what they have is for the civilians— you can understand that. I stayed at the Mondial hotel on the Rue (street) de la — something — which is just N a few blocks from the Times Square of Paris. It was lots of fun but as you would expect me to say —it could never compare to New York. As for myself, things are going along great and am feeling fine. We have had a little more rain but that is a good thing—helps keep down the dust on our moves. I doubt now if I shall be getting the chance to get back into Paris again as we are moving right along—as you hear the news— we move right along with it. But maybe very shortly I shall be writing about what Berlin looks like. Last nite was Friday nite so we had Services. It was held right in the Finance Office. Just found out tonight that the New Year starts a week from this Sunday nite and I think we are going to have Services but it will depend on a number of things. Chaplain Frank has held several services for the people in Paris and you can imagine the stories they have to tell—what has taken place in the past four years. Have listened to a number of those fantastic stories myself. Chaplain Frank has requested that he be allowed to give the first Jewish service on German soil, that is, the first Chaplain with the Allied Armies. Am waiting now to see if that request will be granted. Loads pf love, AARON. Mr. Leon Kaplan was unanimously chosen as president to again head the Miami Jewi: /. Orthodox Congregation for the second term. Officers elected to service with him for the ensuing year included M. Bear, first viceprestdent; Max Rappaport, second vice-president; Sidney H. Palmer, recording secretary; Sam Miller, financial secretary, and Joe Zalis, treasurer. Directors chosen to serve on the board were: Nat Blumberg, Jenkins Cohen, H. M. Drevich, Max Jacobskind, Dave Kleber, Max Kupferstein, Max Mintzer, Harry Pearl, Herman Pearl, A. Pepper. Morris Pepper, Max Rifas, Max R. Silver, Frek K. Shochet and Milton Weiner The Miami Jewish Orthodox Auxiliary unanimously elected Mrs. Ida Buckstein to again serve as president, the fifth year she has held office. Chosen to serve with her were: Mrs. Rose Zalis, first vice-president; Mrs. Blanche Pearl, second vice-president: Mrs. William Clein, third vice-president; Mrs. Sam Kostoff, financial secretary; Mrs. Milton Weiner, recording secretary; Mrs. Sam Miller, corresponding secretary; and Mrs. George Stone, treasurer. At the meeting of the Auxiliary, Mrs. Rose Sakowitz was presented with a USO pin and an honorary membership for the duration in the Miami Service League in recognition of her personal activities in behalf of servicemen and the organization. Mrs. Leon Kaplan made the presentation as the representative of Mrs. Murray Koven, president of the Miami Service League. Committees of both groups will be announced shortly. FT. LAUDERDALE RABBI IN FRIDAY SERVICES "Making the World Over." will be the subject title of the sermon to be delivered by Rabbi Samuel H. Baron, rabbi of Temple EmanuEl in Fort Lauderdale. Services will be held at 1801 S. Andrews Ave. Friday evening, October 20, at 8:15. KILLED IN ACTION Lt. Samuel Cohen. 26, of Bayonne. N. J. In Italy. The firm Lt. Cohen has been associated with in civilian life bought $35,000 worth of War Bonds recently and announced that an Army tank would be named in his memory Pfc. Malcolm C. Eisman. 19, U.S.M.C.. of Lynbrook. N. Y. In the invasion of Saipan. In service a year and a half, Private Eisman was a member of the 4th Marine Division. Capt. Rubin Evans. 27, of New York City. In Italy. A doctor in civilian life, he was killed when the hospital he was stationed at was bombed. Pvt. Meyer Plotkin. 28. of Brooklyn. In Italy, after returning to combat following recuperation from wounds. Purple Heart. He was a medical corpsman. Staqg. Sgt. Martin H. Grossman. 20, of Philadelphia. In air combat over Austria, when his bomber, aboard which he was serving as first engineer and turret gunner, was badly shot up. A veteran of 12 missions, Sgt. Grossman holds the Distinguished Flying Cross, the Air Medal, and the Purple Heart. Pfc. Elliot Albert. 18, of Brooklyn. Described by his commanding officers as a soldier whosl "ability made him an asset to any unit." Private Albert lost his life during the Anzio beachhead fighting about a month after being wounded in combat in the same area. Purple Heart. Pfc. Nathan Balick. 24. of Wilmington. Del. In France. An infantryman, he had been in service two years. Sgt. Herman Cohen, 25. of Wilmington, Del. During the early fighting in Normandy, Sgt. Cohen helped capture a Nazi headquarters unit, taking 10 prisoners. Member of the famed 4th Infantry Division, which took part in the heavy battling on DDay, Sgt. Cohen was killed on July 9th. Lt. Stuart B. Mendelsohn. 24, of Cleveland, O. Pilot and flight leader of a bombardment group, Lt. Mendelsohn held the Distintuished Flying Cross, the Air Medal and two Oakleaf Clusters. His craft went down in a raid over Southern France. Staff Sgt. David Newman. 29. of New York City. On Wadke Island, in the Southwest Pacific. Pvt Morton Plattner. 19, of New York City. In Italy, by artillery fire. Pvt. David Ginsburg, 27, of Gloucester, N. J. A paratrooper, he was killed in the initial Normandy invasion on D-Day. J



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%  mAV. OCTOBER 20, 1944 The Jewish Child and the Jewish Future By MARK EISNER, President American Association For Jewish Education When we Jews tojjethei X7l mankind, are on the Shold ol a new era, wc shall %  Si to B* ve an account to •*f" 0 J our part in forRinp Sure destiny of the Jewish JLEII' % % % % % %  can every. Jewish Kit individually, do his share safeguard intf the survival of ielcwisn people as an entity? fThorc are many answers to this Jstion. but whatever the solutato *e problem, it. can be %  Sized only if the.basis is esEblished in the Jewish home. Ink can be brought about only EmJewisri parents com;.to the KdcrstandinK that Jewish surIval is not .m abstract problem. The means to a better Jewish Eture arc in the hands of parts In Othi r words: the future f the Jewish people can best be -cured when Jewish fathers and Ethers realize that Jewish surEval must have Jewish educates its basis. When they reach F e ace ol reason our children Ijllfinu balance and security in le spiritual fortress of the Jewi faith, traditions and cultural [To be an informed Jew also leans to be a complete Amerifcn. Judaism and Americanism implement each other, since the Jeals of An i i ican democracy are fderivative of Biblical ideals of Lstice and humanity. It is the hief aim ol Jewish education to Kbue our children with those eals so that they may grow up be better Americans and Jews. U such they will be able to com£t the growing pessimism as to le post war period and assist Ithe building of a better world. [This goal ol Jewish education lust be rooted in the conscience %  Jewish fathei and mothers bebu.-t pan are the master uildtrs wl can beatcement merstanding between themllves and their children: bepeen the Jewsh people and Jmerica. [Jewish Education Month, which ban September 10 and eulmiptcs in Jewi 1. Education Week, i been set aside this year as a %  rial period to call attention of fewish pan i,ts throughout the wintry to see to it that their lildren are granted the opporlinitv of an adequate Jewish edption. I We fight today in a great strugm for the world's freedom, in%  uding • edorn of religion "-the Fourth Freedom which is Jbirthright ol all Americans. [what will our children do with >t freedom so bitterly fought Will it be a mere phrase to tern, or will it have deep and rjarding meaning? I We all look at our children and fonder what the future has in pre for then:. We are all in the Pie boat. |We want them to grow up gPPy, useful citizens of a great country, devoted sons and daughters of a great people. Wc know deep in our hearts that we would make every sacrifice for Hum. And yet, without knowing it we sometime overlook or postpone the simplest obligations. And we wake up startled that tl simple oversights have led to Snfi.ii and p; "" lul Problems. Thiough neglect, have we sacrificed our children? What about the Jewish aspect of the lives of our children? Is that going to be a source ol conilict. a burden to them? Or is it going to be an inexhaustible source of happiness, an enrichment of their livesThe answer depends on their upbringing. Another thing: we want to keep our children close to us We want them to share the Jewish life of the family of which they are a part. We want them to have a sense of continuity with us, with the ideas and ways that we acquired from our parents. We want them to have an inner sense of "belonging." We want all of those things. And they are not easy to get, because to get them means that we must prepare to educate our children to a sense of appreciation of their life as Jews, to a sense of satisfaction in Jewish ideals, in Jewish tradition In simple words, we should give our children a Jewish education and enroll our children in a Jewish school. What will they learn tl. They Will learn the Bible and Jewish literature; the mi aning of the Sabbath, of the Jew tivals; the custom.and pract of the synagogue; the richl of the Hebrew language an l literature. They will learn something of the life ol Jews in other lands, of Jewish history, ol the place ol Palestine and its achievements. And too. they will learn ol the history of our people in the United Stat.s of America, of the contribution Jews have made to the development of this great Republic and of the harmony of the ideals of this country with the ideals which Jews have held throughout the centuries. Given that knowledge, our children will acquire the sen security and adjustment which only understanding can bring about. The emotional balance, which is so essential in crucial times and on the battlefield, is just as important in everyday life. Jewish education is the most important means of supplying that balance to the Jewish individual. It insures the future ol the Jewish people in a better world for all humanity. Jew 1st Ootidtam Face Facts By Alexander F. Miller Florida Regional Director Anti Defamation League PAGE THREE Vagrant lads from a cluttered aesK ... As you read this column. your director will be embarked on an extensive tour through the Southeastern area of the United states _on an urgent mission for AUJU The trip will wind up in Chicago on October 27 at the 2 !" "J of ,he ni w, y organized AUL National Commission. You will hear more about this meeting at a later date Rabbi J. A. Cohen has an excellent article in the October 6 issue of the American Jewish Congress WeeklyRabbi Cohen points out that As Americans, we now realize that as a nation we dare not allow a repetition of the postwar instability and insecurity which followed the last war. As Jews we should be sharply aware of the special dangers which economic dislocations will create for us. for Jews are likely to be more disadvantage^ by postwar economic insecurity than most other American citizens" Godspeed to Leslie Balogh Bain. syndicated newspaper columnist and radio commentator, who recently left to cover the war in the Balkans. A thorough liberal. a sharp observer and an excellent reporter, I know that Leslie will do a bang-up job in bringing the truth to the American people "Must Men Hate." by Sigmund Livingston continues to win critical acclaim. If you haven't read this splendid book, we urge you to do so now. Copies may be sei %  ured through this office. OBITUARIES MITCHELL A. KASANOF Milihell A. KasatiOf, H. of 3127 New Vmk St.. Coconut Orovt, was Instantly killed when he fell from a hiini|i hangar girder al a Brunswick, Cla., military installation. KMmnor, foreman <>f the construction group, left Miami two weeks ago, lie was a graduate <>f Ponce de i-.-"n IIIKII school and University of Miami, where he played on football and boxing teams. He was. a member of Beth David Congregation, and Bholom lodge, B'nal iiiith. Surviving are the widow, Mrs. Rose Kasanof; two children, Stephen and Uuibara Ann. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Max Kasanof; a brother, I.lent Murray Kasanof, KAC, recentlj returned from New Guinea, and two sisters, Mrs Bstelle Gottlieb and Miss Leonore Kasanof, all of Miami. Another brother, Albeit, 21, air cadet, was killed Sept. 10, 1941, when his training plane crashed near Chapman field Services were held Tuesday in Palmer chapel with Rabbi Max Shapiro officiating. Burial was in W Ilawn park. JACK HURWITZ Jack Hurwlts, 47, brother of Abraham Hurwlts, editor-in-chief >l the John II. Perri chain of Florida newspapers, died Saturday In a local hospital. A veteran of %  %  years newspaper experience. Hurwlts came here nine months ugo from the Seattle Star. Calmer Funeral chapel was in charge of ai i angements. WILLIAM ROSEN William Kosen. C2, of lit B. W. STth Ai.'., died last Thursday in %  hospital, lie came here five years ago from Hiiiitmcioii, w. \'n Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Sara Kosen; a son, (Samuel, of the Marines, and a daughter, Geraldlne, New fork City. Services were held in the Cordon Funeral home. JULIUS MARCUS JullUS Marcus, 56, retired retail furniture dealer who came to Miami J Sunday from Hartford, Conn., died Monday ai L'li Collins Ave. He is survived by the widow. Mrs Gaaalia Marcus; two sons and three daughters of Hartford, where the body was seiii by Riverside Memorial chapel. DRINK PLENTY OF CP^ripure o Water DELIVERED TO TOUR HOME i-GALLON BOTTLE 8 0c CASE OF SIX N TABLE BOTTLES 7 5c Pluj Botrh? Deposit PHONE 2-4128 AUGUST BROS ny r •^ Is the BEST.' BRILLIANT PIANIST IS HEARD ON NETWORK WILLIAM KAPELL. brilliant! younc pianist, nephew of Dr.! Abraham Wolfson, was hoard last Monday evening on the Vic-; tor Radio Hour. He played the movement of Rachmoninoffs 2nd Piano Concerto. Youna Kapell has been engaged a ., Victor Red Seal Artist and will record the Katchaturian Piano Concerto, the Rachmoninoff 2nd Piano Concerto and, many other musical composi, tions. Last year, while spending a | few weeks with his uncle. Dr. \ Abraham Wollson. Young Ka, pell gave a concert, at the aui ditorium of the Miami Beach High school, for the benefit of' the Jewish National Fund and the Spinoza Forum. He will do | so again if his heavy concert' schedule will permit him to, spend a little time in Miami. Music critics consider young Kapell as one of the greatest i young pianists in America. FOOTBALL Friday Night IN THE ORANGE BOWL U. of M. HURRICANES VS. JACKSONVILLE NAVY KICK-OFF 8:15 Tickets on sale, SI. $2 and S3, plus tax, at Burdine's. Miami and Miami Beach; Royal Theater in Miami, and University of Miami United States War Bonds are still the best investment. NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION 101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. — Lobby Entrance 420 Lincoln Road — Miami Beach Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarters? DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-2343 DANIEL F. RICE AND COMPANY Established 1923 Members NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE and other principal exchangee INGRAHAM BUILDING. MIAMI L. B. BOWEN. MANAGER announce the reopening' of their offices in MIAMI BEACH. FLORIDA 16 RONEY PLAZA HOTEL ON THE BOARDWALK Telephones: 5-3423-4 under the direction of MR. BENJAMIN BLOCK CHICAGO AND NEW YORK own private wire service to New York and Chicago are invited to use the complete brokerage and "jvestnient facilities in the Miami Beach and Miami •JHCea for all listed and unlisted stocks and bonds. •"his, cotton and all commodities. Wc Will gladly accept orders for transmission to other brokerage houses CHICAGO NEW YORK MIAMI MIAMI BEACH HADASSAH WILL HOLD FIRST MEET OF SEASON The senior chapter of Hadassah will hold its initial meeting of the year in the form of an installation luncheon Wednesday, November 8. at 12:30 p. m. at the I Versailles Hotel, Miami Beach. I Mrs. Harold Spaet will be in: stalled as president. An interest! ing program is being arranged by Mrs. Joseph Williamson, Mrs. i Louis Heiman, and Mrs. Rudolph : Rothschild, chairmen of the afi fair. Early reservations should be 1 made, by contacting any of the chairmen. WHICH IS THE BEST BAR IN TOWN? HARP VAUGHAN'S MEXICANA Cocktail Lounge Corner 10th and Collins HOTEL EVANS ARCADE Summer Prices Now LAURA D. MARGOLIS IS SERVJNG IN SWEDEN Laura L. Margolis, J.D.C. overseas worker who served in Spain after her release from Japanese internment in Shanghai, has arrived in Sweden where she will direct J.D.C. activities on behalf of the thousands of Jewish refu' gees in that country. Announcement of the transfer was made %  today by the Joint Distribution Committee through the United I Jewish Appeal for Refugees, Overseas Needs and Palestine, which provides the funds for the far-flung relief and rehabilitation activities overseas of the J D C. as well as for the Palestine reconstruction program of the United Palestine Appeal and the adjustment assistance for refugees in the United States extended by the National Refugee Service. GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Have your roof repaired now; you w.ll save on a new roof later. %  •Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men 414 S. W. 22nd Avenue PHONE 4-5860 I WANT MY MILK And Be Sure It's FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Producta" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at 6200 N. W. 32nd Street 0 ANOTHER TRIUMPH for INDUSTRIAL FLORID A! J^ l the BESTf L LESEARCH at D. oi Florida indicates that Florida Scrub Oak contains appreciable amounts oi tannin oi a grade capable oi tanning leather. Blight is expected to rain all other domestic sources in a lew years, forcing U. S. to depend on imported tannin, unless new domestic sources are developed. Once more, Florida comes to the fore. Here is a brand new industry awaiting only proper development What are the folks in your community doing about it 7 aoutt eo M V UGBT MMtAMI SERVING MORE THAR 300 FL0RI0A CITIES Ml C0MM0HITIFS Writ* W hdWl !>•• nivi DwaMeMi Tunu hw 4 Uw Copr Miami. SO. n.nd. •€ C"U T"> r.ai.il rion4 •"•! 4 Uahl C. %  tsmaatr. FLORIDA the ffftiU FUW < Past ifw lutatrlts! a • o-t O' • •€•-•• 0 r."' *%  -'* 0 ** #, ":"*^ %  •§.-'••> %  .C6"'"iM0 ,4>t.O* FO*l* • 1-.-T CO* MM eetto.eicio 'O-*D '-• '-tvi'*. o.i..o"lBuy War Stamps and Bonds NOW and give our men in the armed forces the help they need. :