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:
AA00010090:00819

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
I
^Siiilb-IEIIiDiciidliiaun
IvOLUME 17-
NUMBER 43
^Li^FLOWDA. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 27. 1944
i nine OF
MIL SEES
Plans have been completed by
joint Cultural committee of
Town and Beach "Y's" for
e lecture by Maurice Samuel
t the Beth David auditorium
,n Sunday evening, November 5,
8:30 o'clock.
Mr. Samuel was born in Ro-
ania in 1895 and was educated
England until 1914 when he
one to the United States. Dur-
g the first World War. he
ed in the United States
,y. Duiing these years he
a constant and persistent
ader of poetry, science, drama
id biography.
Mr. Samuel has written a
imber of books regarding the I
IV, Sonic of them are: "I,
e Jew,"' written in 1926, "The j
w on Approval," 1931. "The
Hatred," 1940 and "Har-
t in the Desert," in 1944.
subject of Mr. Sam
ture in Miami will be
and the World of Tomor-
ENUMERATORS MEET
FRIDAY AT BEACH "Y",
A meeting of the Volunteer!
Enumerators of the Greater
Miami population survcv is
scheduled f,,r Fndav afternoon
at the Beach "Y.
Reports of workers will be
made. Efforts to complete the
canvassing and turning in of in-
formation blanks will be made
so that the analysis and statis-
tics may be prepared.
PRICE TEN CENTS
- J- F. OF CITY
Continuing a series of confer-
whtch
He^s of the aJrVeJ announce S VIA tin "fil
!.-dLp,osinl 'ndicatfons, based tween the bade Countv Cm-
County Com
War Chest and the
Miami Jewish Federa- Shapoff.
on progress made to date, reveal munity
surprising figures to be forth- Greater
Jewish D?DuteUongrinVtt, "' 2* In",'' '" %BU" tnV MIS I SSf^kSSSSu, D~C. wTuner,
Jtwi^n ^population in tins area. merger ol these two fund-rate- and Rabbi Leon Kronish.
LOUIS HEIMAN ELECTED
PRESIDENT AT MEETING
At its regular monthly meet-
ing held on Monday, October 23,
the following officers were unan-
imously re-elected to serve for
1944-45: Louis Heiman, presi-
dnet; Harry Sirkin, vice-presi-
dent; Benjamin Meyers, secre-
tary; Mrs. Matilda Ratner, treas-
urer.
The executive committee also
unanimously re-appointed con-
sists of Louis Heiman. Rabbi
Irving Lehrman, Benjamin Mey-
ers, Mrs. Matilda Ratner, I. S.
Rabbi Max Shapiro,
SEVERAL ARRESTS
Ml MADE III
KIT AREA
Jerusalem (JTAi Combined
! ing organizations. committees!
irom both groups met Monday |
"' Jne Chest office with Stanley!
C. Myers, presiding.
Those representing the Com-!
munity War Chest were Oscar
K. Dooley, Sam Becker, Horace
F. Cordes, Mrs. E. J. Fitzpatrick,
Byron B. Freeland, Denis V. I
Renuart, Mrs. Hollis Rinehart,
Jr., John E. Shuey, James I. '
Keller, Jr.. president and Ralph
A. Tracy, executive secretary.
For the Jewish Federation i
An admission is charged and
kets are available at both
OF CUBA TALK TO
HEBREW SOGIETV
nai- rv"3-'"" *' t-ommnea i,-t-presentatives included Mv..r navant
luersj* WadiK.lt ana have result-j George Chertkof, Monte Selig I <^d'ng t
Thc ed in important arrests a, Joseph Stem. Cart Wcinkle Ra I Defenst*' ""--- -*, -
police communique says. The bi Max Shapiro, Joseph Rose ntnd('z Villoch, and a number of
police and troops went into ac- executive secretary ': senators, addressed a meeting
tion following a report that par-! Advantages and disadvantages callcd hcre by the Ct>ntral Com-
achut.sts ot "unknown national-! of ^h a, mereer were SSi mittee of Hebrew Societies of
ity had been dropped over the discussed. Opinion was unani- Cuba.to. commemorate the Jew-
AIABIIEAIICESHAVE
LEFT TD TEHERAN
ED TO RED ARMY
Havana, Cuba (JTA) Prom-
Cuban personalities, in-
the Minister of National
Havana's Mayor, Me-
Jordan valley.
j were given.
| For the first time
No other details
EFUGEE BOARD
mous, according to those present, I jsh victims of the German "ex-
that the joint meetings had been tcrmination camps in Poland.
since the j educationally valuable, tending i The meeting was held on Oct.
outbreak of the war. military | toward better understanding of, 5 at Havana University. This
censorship has been relaxed to social welfare programs of both was the first time that the uni-
allow publication of a partialIorganizations, and the part versity permitted the use of its
report on Palestine's industrial which each takes in whole com- [ buildings for a gathering not con-
contribution to the war. An ar-
ticle by Wilson Brown, controll-
er of heavy industry and direc-
tor of war production, in the
semi-official magazine, "Pales-
tine and the Middle East,'' say
munity responsibility. netted with the university's ac-
The decision was reached that *"% This was made possi-
ble by a special resolution of
the university council "in con-
sideration that the purpose of
the present time, loaded with
wai emergency problems, and
with National War Fund and
United Nations Relief and Re- the meeting involves the dis-
that Palestine produced 2.5o6.UUO habilitation Administration cussion of the highest principles
Washington (JTA) A press anti.tank mines several million' 'UNNRA) reaching into war-1 of humanity, and inasmuch as it
W that the War Refuge | stt.,,| receptacles' large uuanti-' ,or" countries, consolidation of is to commemorate and condemn
the campaigns of Dade County a horrible deed perpetrated
Community War Chest and against the dearest sentiments
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-1 of the democratic world which
tion should be delayed at least' we endeavor to maintain."
for the present, and be sub-
jected to continued study.
will go out of existence j ties of shells and manv other
January 22 ,. as emphatically | war product!.
>y John W. Pehle.
here
mSSPZ ih?e jewteh i HAD ASS AH HOLDS 30TH
Jerusalem (JTA) A large
consignment of ambulances,
portable field hospitals, steriliz-
ing equipment and other medical
supplies, which are being sent to
the Red Army by the Jews of
South Africa and Peru, under
the auspices of the "Palestine
Victory League for Russia." has
left here for Teheran.
Before leaving, the transport,
which is the third to be sent to
Russiaproceeded to the Rus-
sian Compound where it was
inspected by John V. M. Shaw,
acting high commissioner, who
said that it was a testament to
Jewish skill in industry, surpass-
ing anything be had seen up to
now. Shaw expressed his satis-
faction that the Palestine gov-
ernment had assisted the league
in preparing these gifts for "the
splendid Red Army."
At a ceremony held earlier in
the courtyard of the League's
building, David Remez, general
secretary of the Histadruth. and
Isaac Ben-Zvi, president of the
Jewish National Council, deliv-
ered brief addresses.
TO KEEP FROM
^graphic agency.
Pehle declared that he
never stated that the War
jee board would be liqui-
ANNUAL CONVENTION
New York (JTA)The thir-
tieth annual convention of Ha-
N on January 22. or any dassah, the Women's Zionist Or-
F date. At the same time, ganization of America being held
[expressed tear that about! ,n Cleveland, Ohio, November
LOW Jews ma ha ,.vi,.rmm. i 13 through November 16, will
expressed
Jews may be extermin- j 13 through November 16, will
in Hungaiy "during the next i lake tnc form of ;i president's
conference, and will be attended
by a maximum of 500 instead of
the usual 1500 delegates, in
compliance with the request of
the Office of Defense Transpor-
tation that national gatherings
*eeks as ,, result of the
oiisnment there of the pro-
extremist Szalaai regime.
ko War Refuge board direc-
lW a press conference there
no plans under considera-
!" bring more refugees from
T* to the United States. He
|W that Ira Hirschman,
.representative in the Mid-
is not returning to his
251 ARE DEPORTED
FROM PALESTINE
AS TERRORISTS
NEW BOOK FOR BETTER
SPEECH IS NOW ISSUED
Boston (JTA) The publica-
tion of Dr. Joseph G. Brin's
"Help Yourself to Better
Speech," a work in the field of
public address, was announced
here this week. This is Dr.
Brin's third publication in the
field of American Speech.
Dr. Brin is a professor of
speech at Boston University and
director of the Speech Workshop
Jerusalem (JTA)The Pales- of the Samuel Adams school for
be kept down to a minimum, tjm. Government tis week an- Social Studies. Affiliated with
Mrs. Herman Shulman, conven- nounce<| the deportation from; the Jewish Advocate since 1917,
tion chairman, announced. tMe country of 251 persons ar-j he recently retired as managing
---------------------- rested as terrorists or for com- editor, to remain as editorial
HUNGARY WILL TAKE plicity in terrorist activity. The I contributor.
cUe^ .;"Thc>8 job ACTION ACAINST JEWS
2! oe done there is over.
I announcement added that during
Inbred He added, how-
"iat the work of the War
?ee board cannot be consi-
gned, 'while the situ-
"J Hungary and Slovakia
-^nan-occupied Poland
>ermany remains as des-
U is."
11,J'rscnrn>nn stated that
thV ,ln.'ll,al move to re-
_Je an .-Jewish laws was
BJ R^" of Pr^sure from
Inth, T board exercised
Ito WjBuIarin diPl0-
of the terrorist group. Irgun Z'vai
Rome "lpIENT OF MONEY
ftSf'^T** initial
Hungarian Minister for Home Af-
fairs and one of the leaders of
the anti-Semitic Arrow Cross
Party, announced over the Buda-
pest radio that emergency meas-
ures will be taken by the Hun-
garian Government against Jews
"to which they might prefer
death."
the last two months 118 members RUMANIA TO RESTORE
PROPERTY TO ALL IEWS
throughout Palestine.
The deportation was carried out
"in the interest of public security
and safety of life and property
in Palestine." the official an-
nouncement stated.
Simultaneously, the government
announced that air raid sirens
will be sounded to give the pub-
The Hungarian Minister warn- jjc warning of any terrorist acts
ed that "no one, whether inside
or outside Hungary must inter-
fere with the contemplated meas-
ures regarding the Jews." Other
In Jerusalem, the system of
sounding sirens has already been
introduced, while in other towns
it will be placed in effect as soon
broadcasts from Budapest con- ] poss,l,le. When the sirens are
tinued to attack Jews as enemies Sllimded. police and military units Wjvanian tenttonr to organize
of the new Hungarian regime and wlll t;lkl. p,c-arranftcd action to relief
Bucharest (JTA)The Ruman-
ian Cabinet this week appointed
a commission to draft a iaw cov-
ering restoration of confiscated
property to Jewish owners. Up
until now nothing had been un-
dertaken to restore Jews to their
pre-war economic status.
The International Red Cross
has indicated that it has accept-
ed, in principle, a proposal that
an organization of Jewish youth
be formed in Rumania to accom-
pany troops into regained Tran-
friends of the Allies.
Joi? om '*r. and
al- ill. Ba"mgarten of
halt all traffic. The public will
then be required to report to the
Geneva (JTA)The Swiss Gov- m.;m,st authorities anv suspicious
ernment was asked this week occurrences, so as to make it
to allow a "toleration period' for ,.,..,. for the police to capture
H.m lch to the R'n-ii Jewish refugees who are event- f|ct.inK terrorists.
T uanv b, gqMJLn Jcru,^ lnAt_rUo Jewish
Agency for Palestine has tele-
graphed an appeal to Premier
for ihn vu"Ui'on move
J' honV,";,'" Ot a per-
"*""> at M1^' Hillel
Jtrsitv pT, Northwestern
Hillel rvnan. 0| the Na-
Swi'tzerland to their countries of
origin.
The request was voiced at aj
conference arranged by the Inter- stain, mm ; "'^"'g":,- a
national Committee of Refugee rescue the Jt*^ in ""nKary- A
Professional Workers at which similar ^^^fXisWinM0S
the question of repatriation of Premier Cl urch 1 whojnn M0
refugees was discussed "cow conferung witn snaun.
proposal was made by Dr. Ernest
Marton, former Jewish member
of the Rumanian parliament who
is now the chairman of the Re-
lief Committee for Jewish Re-
fugees from Poland and Hun-
gary. _________________
Geneva (JTA)Baron Philip
de Gunzbourg, who lived in hid-
ing in France during the Germans
occupation, has returned to Paris,
it was learned from Ort circles.
He is one of the leading members
of the Ort in France.
New York (JTA)An appeal
to Jewish civilians to stay away
from resorts selected by the
Army as Redistribution centers
for servicemen returning from
overseas, was made public here
by the Committee for Army and
Navy Religious Activities of the
Jewish National Welfare board.
The appeal asks civilians not
to spend their winter vacations
in Miami. Florida; Lake Placid,
N. Y.; Atlantic City, N. J.; Hot
Springs, Ark.; Asheville, N. C;
and Santa Monica, Calif. It
points out that these resort com-
munities have been selected 'by
the Army as Redistribution cen-
ters because of their climate and
hotel facilities, and that to these
centers are now coming in vastly
increasing numbers the wound-
ed, the sick, the fatigued, the
over-strained from the thick of
overseas battle conditions. "The
men and their families from
whom they have been separated,
sometimes for several years, de-
serve every consideration, every
facility that may be available,"
the appeal emphasizes.
5 AMBULANCES~ARRIVE
AS GIFT OF AMERICAN
Tel Aviv (TJA) Five am-
bulancesa gift from American
Jewryarrived here this week.
They were received by directors
of the Red Mogen Dovid, under
whose auspices they were con-
tributed.
The cornerstone for "Beth
Berl," a building named after
the later labor leader and editor
Berl Katznelson, has been laid
in the settlement of Kvutzath
Naan. The building will house
various labor organizations.
Zurich (JTA)More than 2,000
members of the outlawed anti-
Semitic Iron Guard in Rumania
have been arrested in accordance
with the armistice terms imposed
by the Allies, the Bucharest radio
reports. The Iron Guardists were
responsible for the massacre of
thousands of Jews in wide-spread
pogroms beginning about 1040.
Keep on buying War Bonds.


T--TW.V *
..
PAGE TWO
Jmisi> flcricfi&r?
Louis O. Bloomfield is con-
valescing at the Jackson Me-
morial Hospital following an op-
eration.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Goodman,
formerly of Pensacola, have
moved to Miami Beach, where
they will make their home.
BAR MITZVAH
Mr. Francis Quittner, accom-
panied by his wife and children,
is spending a short furlough in
Miami at the home of Mrs. Quitt-
ner's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E.
Gordon, 1021 N. W. 1st St. Mr.
Quittner is a Senior Field Di-
rector of Uie American Red Cross
stationed at Fort Benning, Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinklc
journeyed to New York to at-
tend the graduation of their son.
Ensign Julian Weinklc, from Co-
lumbia University, October 26th.
Bertram Bernard, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward A. Moss, will
become bar mitzvah Saturday
morning at services at 9 o'clock
at the Schaarei Zcdek Talmud
Torah, 1545 S. W. 3rd St. The
confinnand will address the
gathering and Rabbi Simon
April will respond. A reception
will follow the services.
Mr. and Mrs. Moss will hold
open house Sunday afternoon,
October 29th, from 3 to 8 at
their home. 312 S. W. 15th Ave.
Family and friends are invited.
WEDDINGS
After an extended visit with
relatives and friends in Ohio.
Rosetta May Kline daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kline of
811 N. W. 13th St., is entering
Michigan University at Ann Ar-
bor, where she plans to major
in Research Chemistry. Rosetta
won the American Legion medal
while at Ada Merritt Junior
High, received two citations
upon graduation from Miami
Senior High school, and served
as Valedictorian of her class.
Rosetta is past president of the
B'nai B'rith girls.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Saffra,
brother and sister-in-law of Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Schachno. of
Miami Beach, have arrived
from Washington, D. C, to es-
tablish residence here at 1605
Pennsylvania Ave.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Levrant
announce the Bar Mitzvah of
their son, Paul, at services Sat-
urday morning at Beth Jacob
congregation. Rabbi Moses Mes-
chcloff will address the congre-
gation following the bar imtz-
van's talk. A Kiddush will fol-
low in the Community Center
building.
Donald, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Qerstman, will become bar
mitzvah at services this coming
Saturday at the Miami Jewish
Center,
UNVEILING
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Jordan, of
Weehawken. N. J announce
the marriage of their daughter,
Rae Sheila, to Dr. Sol Selevan.
son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Selevan
of Miami Beach, on Sunday,
October 29th. Miss Jordan is
a graduate of the Bergen School
for Girls in Jersey City and at-
tended Syracuse University,
where she was a member of Phi
Sigma Sigma sorority. Dr. Selevan
received Ins Bachelor of Arts de-
rive from the University of
Michigan Medical School and
was graduated with the class of
1938. He interned at Jackson
Memorial hospital and has prac-
ticed at Miami Beach since his
honorary retirement from the
Army of the United States.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will of-
ficiate at the ceremony at his
home with immediate members
of both families present. The
couple will reside at 17 1st San
Marino Ter.. San Marino island.
Miami Beach.
WEDDINGS
Miss Natalie Claire Rosenthal,
only daughter of the late Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Rosenthal, form-
erly of Wcstmount boulevard,
Montreal, and Nathan I. Wein-
| stein, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. S.
Weinstein, of St. Augustine. Fla.,
were married October 1, at the
1 Savoy Plaza, in New York City.
Miss Rosenthal is a graduate of
McGill University. 1943, receiv-
ing her Licentiate of Music with
distinction, and is working to-
wards a Bachelor of Music de-
gree. Mr. Weinstein received his
B.A. degree from Duke Universi-
ty and an LL.B. degree from Uni-
versity of Miami. He is a mem-
ber of the Florida Bar Associa-
tion.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Frankel.
Miami Beach, returned to the
city from New Work. While
away Mr. Frankel attended the
funeral of his mother who
passed away there.
The unveiling of a monument
to the memory of the late Mrs.
Ida Shapiro took place last Sun-
day afternoon at Woodlawn Park
cemetery with Rabbi Max
Shapiro officiating. Arrangements
were in charge of Sidney H.
Palmer, of the Miami Monument
Company.
Mr. A. E. Happy Froelich re-
turned to the city after spend-
ing a vacation in New York
visiting relatives and friends.
The unveiling of monuments
to the memory of Mr. Samuel
Mai ter and his son. Mr. Harry
Malter. will take place at the
Woodlawn cemetery this Sun-
day at 2 p. m. Services will be
conducted by Rabbi Moses Mcs-
cheloff and Rabbi Max Shapiro.
Friends of the departed are in-
vited to be present.
pncoLn
> LINCOLN BOAO
I 1 4J P M.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred B. Ros-
enstcin returned to their home
at 2300 Alton Rd.. Miami Beach,
Thursday following a three
months visit in the North. Mr.
Rosenstein, past president of
the Beth Sholom Center, attend-
ed the Zionist National Conven-
tion as a delegate of the local
district.
fpmmi
last n.AGU a: kd
^fy&n 11:15
rAPiToi
'/'' 11
Mrs. Robert Miller and chil-
dren will leave Sunday for
Sherman. Texas, to join Mr. Mil-
ler, who is an aviation student
at Perrin Field.
The wedding of Miss Ruth
Nell Shapiro, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Herman Shapiro, 336
N. W. 10th Avenue, and Pfc.
David Louis Samowitz was an
event of Sunday. September 10th
at 4 p. m. Rabbi Max Shapiro
officiated at the double ring
ceremony at the Beth David
Synagogue. Mrs. Ruth Klausa
accompanied by Sgt. Vincent
Slater sang "Oh. Promise Me.
Miss Harriet Damenstcin was
maid of honor and T/Sgt. Ed-
ward Wartell best man. A re-
ception followed in the Talmud
Torah. Later in the evening, a
dinner at the Seven Seas res-
taurant was given in honor of
the bridal party by the Florida
National Bank and Trust Co., of
which Mrs. Samowitz is an em-
ployee.
The marriage of Miss Vivian
Florence Levitt, daughter of
Mrs. Ester Levitt. 1029 Euclid
Ave.. to Raymond Marcus, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Marcus, will
take place Saturday. November
11th, at the Miami Beach Jewish
Community Center. A reception
will follow the ceremony Satur-
day evening at the Temple.
Miss Levitt is a graduate of
Miami Beach Senior High school.
Mr. Marcus, formerly of New
York, now resides with his par-
ents at 855 Alton Road, Miami
Beach.
Mrs. Emanuel Greenberg
whose wedding took place last
Sunday in Atlanta. She is the
former Ruth Miller, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Sam B. Miller. 918
S. W. 4th St., Miami.
AT THREE
THEATRES
Dr. and Mrs. M. A. Lipkind
returned to Miami Beach after
vacationing in the North.
Three Great Stars
the magic of Tech-
nicolor the
brilliance of power-
ful drama .
bringing you the
screen's classic of
suspense!
"TOE CUNT
IN TECHNICOLOR
Boris Karloff
Susanna Foster
Turhan Bey

Cf
j&GUST BROS Ry:
*" 13 the BEST/ *
r]
EXTRA!
"Target Japan"
FOOTBALL
Friday Night
IN THE ORANGE BOWL
U. of M. HURRICANES
vs.
UNBEATEN
WAKE FOREST
KICK OFF 8:15
Avoid the long lines, buy your
tickets early at BURDINE'S.
Miami and Miami Beach;
ROYAL THEATER; or UNI-
VERSITY OF MIAMI.
II, $2, $3, Plus Tax
Servicemen, 50c, Plus Tax
Buy Tickets For Future Games
At University of Miami
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 8c Davis, Lilly.
Squibb, Lederle. Abbott
and Upjohn Vitamins and
dispensing medicines. Asso-
ciated with him in the Rx
department is
JACK LEON JABLO
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
WHICH IS THE BEST
BAR IN TOWN?
HARP VAUGHAN'S
MEXICAN A
Cocktail Lounge
Corner 10th and Collins
HOTEL EVANS ARCADE
Summer Prices Now
A good buy is a War Bond. Buy
now and you will be paid later
$4.00 for every $3.00.
Cp7IO S. W. 12th AV. MIAMr-i
LlH. 3-343LJ
"YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME"
WE OfFtCUUY KfttSttT
MHAJOMTY Of NOmUM
jewiw rmm. mmes
Inlormauon Gladly fwnalmd on H*QMttl
SERVING MIAMI BEACH I KAMI
Exclusively Jewish
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
"Owned and Operated by
Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Ass'n
A COMMUNITY CEMETERY
Alt hated Congregations: Beth David, Beth Jacob, Miami
' jwish Orthodox, Schaaiwi Zedek and Sisterhood
Chesed Shel Ernes
At
thee*
ovu*
Your Complete Department
Store With Quality
Merchandise
Washington Are. at 13th St.
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flagler St.. Miami
WtA.
Joe H. Adams of Mi,
appointed as a mpmk m *
attendance -mmEt,? *
nualmeetmof,heFlnrtHlhen^'
Chamber of Umrn..-da State
on December0m4m5erCVan11T^l
Sherman, presiden nfT C'
Kamzation. announced L** *
UpUS ttS*
sions of immediateTnd f*'
ran*e state-wide problem, **[
BUREAU VV^Thqj, ml
JEWISH INSTRCU^ON
your child to a HcSSw afll
or Sunday School"and ^
to Kiye him or her prvat, *"
struct,, contact the raffi
nearest congr-gation or VI
They are it. a position to J
you obtain the proper inst
for your child and t0 -
proper course of study.
plan
Bowl for Health!
16 lanes open from 2 PM.
until midnight seven dayi
a week!
Open bowling all week a-
cept Monday thru Friday
between 8 P. M. to 10 P. it
The PLAYDIUM
3737 S. W. 8th Street
MIAMI
PHONE 48-4335
We have everything yl
need to make Fall House-I
cleaninR and HousekeepinM
as easy as ABC! Demons-1
trations are being held all|
this week.

DEMONSTRATION OF C*-l
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Featuring J
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RE. SECOND AVE. a, l^
Air Conditioned


)AY- OCTOBER 27, 1944
7 OF MIAMI OPENS
SERES OFj*USICALS
-n.e University of Miami an-
I ro tin- 17th Season of its
KKny Orchestra Series of
fe Sunday afternoon concerts.
K ,acc of the many difficulties
L tn war conditions, such as
changes in its per-
iversity of Miami
inue its orches-
EffS SB5
feableh,,cont.n
nrf ulay to sold-out houses
iVr iti able conductor. Mo-
gSfte Alloo. Th1S will be Mr.
ISo'l third year as the conduc-
Kr of the University of Miami
HBoTSSA the violin
Lnartment of the University of
t85 will for t^ sixth con-
JJJJjive year act as the assis-
ant conductor-
The concerts will again be
wn on Sunday afternoons at
IS at the Miami Senior High
School aud.torium. 2400 Flakier
Cmst Miami.
The dates and noted soloists
e- November 12th. Jesus Ma-
na San Roma, pianist; December
Goth Wellington Ezekial. basso;
January 14th. Carroll Glenn.
Eft; February 11th. Josef
fflann. pianist March 11th.
KRosen violinist; April 15th.
Handel's Oratorio 'Messiah."
You cant quit now! You
nust continue to buy Bonds, and
Kore Bonds!___________
52S3L TO cOPE WITH
TOLERANC^jN YOUTH
New York-The "first text-
book to set forth a concrete pro-
gram for coping with the prob-
lem of incipient prejudice among
American youth-"Probing Our
Prejudices" by Prof. Hortense
Powdermaker of Queens College.
New York-has been hailed by
111 prominent educators and in-
terfaith leaders from 25 states
as a timely" and "realistic"
blueprint for building mutual
understanding among America's
religious and ethnic groups, it
was announced by Dr. William
H. Kilpatnck, Professor Emeri-
tus of Education at Columbia
university and chairman of the
board of the Bureau of Inter-
eultural Education, 119 West
57th street.
Dr. Kilpatnck said that
schools throughout the country
were adopting the book for
study and use in the classroom.
Though the book was designed
primarily as a unit for high
school students, he added, it was
also being used by inter-faith
groups working with adults.
'Probing Our Prejudices" was
issued by the Bureau in con-
junction with Harper's.
Buy War Stamps and Bonds
NOW and give our men in the
armed forces the help they need
""Jenistncridttan
PAGE THREE
BETH DAVID TO HONOR
RABBI SHAPIRO FRIDAY
*3& R?vid,. conKrt?8ation wjh
dedicate the first of its late Fri-
day evening services for the
coming season to its spiritual
leader. Rabbi Max Shapiro, ob-
serving the opening of the
COLMAN
INVITES YOU TO VISIT
ITS NEW HEADQUARTERS
SPANISH
FRENCH
PORTUGUESE
RUSSIAN
ENGLISH
OR ANY OTHER LANGUAGE
PRIVATE OR CLASS DAY
OR EVENING NATIVE
TEACHERS LECTURES.
TRANSLATIONS
SPECIAL!
Free Registration for
Those Enrolling for
Courses Before Nov.
4. 1944.
BEGINNER. INTERMEDIATE AND ADVANCED CLASSES
NOW FORMINGREGISTRATION. 2 TO 6 P. M.
Qalmati
10 N. E. 3rd Atc. Cor. Flagler
MIAMI
SCHOOL OF FOREIGN
LANGUAGES
Calumet Building
9-2652Phones9-2653
SEE YOU
couuns
atTUienTIETH
JULIUS KASDIN
Invites You to Dine with
Him in the Newly
Prorated and Renovated
Hippy's
RESTflUKfirYT*
N COLLINS AVENUE AT 20lh ST.. MIAMI BEACH
Wh" the Smart BattMtW Meet and the Food il a Tieat
CHARCOAL BROILED STEAKS
PRIME RIBS OF BEEF
and CHICKEN IN THE POT
OUR DAILY SPECIALS
MEET HARRY S. FEINBERC AND BERNARD GREENBER<
"11-Kiown New York and Connecticut Restaurateurs
0PEN .. m. UNTIL 2 .. m.-BAKING DONE ON PREMISE
^CONDITIONED MUSIC BY MUZAK
rabbi's 13th year of activity here,
at services Friday evening, Oct.
27. at 8:15 p. m.
Active in the civic and com-
munal life of the area, Rabbi i
Shapiro has chosen as the sub-1
j( ct for his sermon, "My Bar
Mitzvah My 13th Year in 1
Miami." The Sisterhood will
tender a reception to Rabbi and
Mrs. Shapiro following the serv- .
ices
BETH JACOB LADIES TO
MEET WITH MRS. MILLS
Beth Jacob Sisterhood will
hold a board meeting Wednes-
day afternoon. November 1st, at
2 o'clock at the home of Mrs.
Lillian Mills, president. Final
arrangements will be made for
the December 10th chanuka
event featuring Arturo di Fil-
lipi at the Miami Beach Senior
High school.
WOMEN'S DIVISION AIC
TO HOLD ANNUAL TEA
The Women's Division of
American Jewish Congress,
Greater Miami Chapter, is hold-
ing its annual membership tea
on Monday, October 30th. at
12:30 sharp, in the form of a
dessert party at the Miami Beach
Jewish Center, 1415 Euclid Ave.,
Miami Beach.
At that time the installation
service will be conducted. Mrs.
Moses Krieger, honorary presi-
dent, who, with Mrs. S. H. Luts-
ky, founded and organized the
chapter six years ago, will in-
stall as officers Mrs. S. M. Luts-
ky. president; Mrs. Louis Glass-
er, Mrs. A. E. Woolfe, Mrs. Ben-
jamin Meyers, Mrs. Rose Weiss.
Mrs. Philip Salmon, and Mrs.
Joseph Rose, vice presidents;
Mrs. Theodore Firestone, finan-
cial secretary; Mrs. Lillian Mills,
recording secretary; Mrs. Edward
J. Weinstein and Mrs. Bruce
Klein, corresponding secretaries;
Mrs. Joseph Lipton, treasurer;
and Mrs. Sam Commander, au-
ditor.
The subject of the afternoon
program will be "The Four
Freedoms." The opening prayer
will be delivered by Mrs. Moses
Mescheloff and the closing
prayer by Mrs. Irving Lehrman.
Mrs. I. M. Weinstein, director of
education of the AJC will de-
liver a "memorial tribute to two
great liberals." Miss Malvina
Weiss, chairman of the Dade
County Committee on Inter-Cul-
tural Education, will be the
guest speaker of the afternoon.
Miss Weiss recently was award-
ed a scholarship to Harvard uni-
versity by the National Con-
ference of Christians and Jews
to take a course on inter-cultu-
ral education. The program will
be arranged by Miss Ruth Brot-
man, music chairman. Mrs. Max
Meisel, chairman-in-charge. and
Mrs. Edward Weinstein, co-
chairman, are being assisted by
an able corps of women. The
admission fee to this party is
"every member bring one mem-
ber."
OBITUARIES
KALMAN I. GINSBERG
Funeral services fur Kalman I.-..*
ClnKbei-K, 76. who died at' a local hox-
pital Tuesday nlKht following a heart
attack, was held Friday at Riverside
Memorial chupel with Rabbi Irvinic
l..-iu-in:iii officialIn*. Burial wan In
Mount Nebo cemetery.
Ho came lo Miami li-uih 10 months
asro and re8ided at mi 2nd- SI.
Surviving are hla wife. Rosa, a
win, Savey of Stockholm and two
daughters, Mrs. Maria Schnclderman.
.Mi.inn Beach, and Mm. KuKenlw
Maeid. of Sweden.
ABRAHAM ROSEN
Abraham Rosen. 68. of 1117 Castile
Ave.. Coral Gables, died Katurday in
a hospital. He came here 17 years aKo
from Greenwich. Conn. Surviving are
his wife, Mrs. Hilegarde Rosen; a noil,
Samuel, Army, and two daughters.
Mrs. Hen lirenner, and Mrs. I!. F.
P.i.-ylauer, both of New York City!
Services were held Monday In River.
aide Memorial chapel.
WOMEN TO BE TRAINED
AS BEACH BUS DRIVERS
FOR UNIQUE AND UNUSAAL UNUSUAL Tropical Beverage Mixes Sold Only in High-Grade Food Shops and Fruit and Gift Shops DEHYDRATED MIXES CONCENTRATED MIXES
Coconut Mix Egg Nog Mix Banana Mix Pina-Colada Mix Papay-O-Melon Mix Lime-O-Mix Pine-O-Mix Passion Fruit Mix
Be sure to get the orig; ORI Curtis-Sunn 90 CORAL WAY inal. d< SINAT ty h ) not accept substitutes ORS He Products PHONE 48-4262
PIONEER WOMEN HOLD
FIRST MEET OF YEAR
Pioneer Women's Organization
for Palestine, club No. 1. held
its first regular meeting of the
Session at the home of the pres-
ident. Mrs. I. Rosengarten. Plans
for the organization's activities
for the coming year were dis-
cussed.
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE TO
HAVE GUEST SPEAKER
Workmen's Circle, Branch
G92. of Miami and Miami Beach,
will have as their guest Dr. J.
Click He will speak at the Ly-
ceum Hall. 25 Washington ave-
nue, Miami Beach, on Sunday,
October 29th. at 8 p. m.
Thomas Lewis, vice president
of the Miami Beach Railway Co.,
announced he would accept ap-
plications from qualified women
drivers between the ages of 21
and 35.
Successful applicants, Lewis
said, would be required to pass
a physical examination and a
driver's test, the latter to be ad-
ministered by the Beach police
department and undergo a three-
week training period. No educa-
tional requirements have been set
up, except that women drivers
as well as men must be able to
keep their own records and make j
reports, the vice president ex-
plained.
SAMUEL WILLNER
Samuel Winner, 53. of 842 First si ,
died Monday in a hospital. A tailor,
he came here 10 yais ajpo from Mill,
adelphla. Surviving are his wife. Mrs
Sara Willm-r; a son, Albert, Army,
and thr.-e daughters, Mrs. Ilernice
Nathanaon, Miami Baacb; Mrs. Sun.
ney Orcn. New York City, and. Mrs
Eva Walker. Chester, I'a. Service*
were held In Riverside Memorial chap-
el, with burial in Ml. Sinai cemetery.
SAMUEL WEISBiN
Samuel Weisbln, 48. Of 2R.r>9 N. W.
Mth St., died Friday while working- as
a mechanic at Miami Air depot Sui
vIvIiir are his wife. Mrs. Ruth Weis-
bln, Miami: a sister, Mlm Miriam
Weisliin, and two lirothers. Max and
Irvlli, all of New York City. Services
were held Monday in Cordon Funeral
home, with hurlal In Mt. Sinai ceirie.
tary,
aW*
DRINK PLENTY OF
Water
DELIVERED TO YOUR HOWE
S-GALL0N BOTTLE .....6!
CASE OF SIX N
T4BLE BOTTLES.......7!
Plus Bcttlf Depositi
PHONE 2-4128
Specialized
Carpet and Upholstery
CLEANING
MOTH PROOFING
DEODORIZING
MILDEW "ROOFING
Rugs Processed On Floor
Dry In 3 HoursNo Shrinkage
An Exclusive Process
Not Shampoomg
A T R SERVICE CO.
66 N. E. 50th Terrace
Phone 78-1961
RABBI BARON TO HOLD
LAUDERDALE^SERVICES
Rabbi Samuel H. Baron of
Temple Emanu-El. Fort Lauder-
dale, will speak this Friday eve-
ning at late services on the suo-
Ject, "The Wandering Jew.
OPENING ON OR ABOUT OCTOBER 31ST
Blumenfeld Restaurant
666 COLLINS AVENUE PHONE 58-2507
WATCH FOR ANNOUNCEMENT
R0KEACH
tNYAFAT
IDEAL FOR
COOKING.
BAKING. |
and FRYING
ALL MEAT
and DAIRY
FOODS

GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
W .'satisfactory Work by
Fxoerienced h>tn
414 s W. 22nd Avenue
PHONE 4-5M0
We are pleased to announce the
return to our organization of
Mr. Maurice A. Riboud
In the capacity of
Apartment Sales Supervisor
i u 11 m i I .. .. !i.iiji*iit
ii
r
^-^^^^W^W"^
.


PAGE FOUR
* Jewish tlcrldnairi
I?5A21022BER27,
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 27, 1944
HESHVAN 10. 5705
VOLUME 17 NUMBER 43
Face Facts
By Alexander F. Miller
Florida Regional Director
Anti Defamation League
-tidbits from everywheri
tPMcdy, QongidentlQi
-By PHINEAS I. BIRON-
A JEWISH SOLDIER SPEAKS
One of the most inspiring things about a democracy is its
ability to halt even in the midst of a struggle for life and death
to examine its conscience, its heart, its soul.
We had a striking example of this last week, when the
American press gave unprecedented prominence to a letter
written by a Jewish soldierMorris Litsky of New York Cityin
a rest hospital in England. Litsky was with the first wave of
American soldiers in the invasion of Normandy. On D-14 he
collapsed from seeing men die on all sides of him. After he was
removed to England for hospitalization and rehabilitation he
sent a letter to Lieut. John T. Shea, a former Boston Herald
Traveler sports writer, describing the thoughts that went on in
his mind while he was recuperating.
When Litsky penned the letter he little dreamt that it would
catch the imagination of the American press and public. But
its simplicity, its basic honesty and humaneness had an ap-
pealing quality. Its content was of the stuff that makes men halt
and think, of the stuff that carries the conviction that it was not
the voice of one man, but of the thousands who die daily
on the battle fields. "We hate to die," writes Litsky, "but if our
death brings everlasting peace to thisour worldthen it is
worth the blood spilled." In the concluding paragraph of the
letter, he, Litsky, the Jew and American, implores the world:
'Learn to be a little kinder. A little more gentle. Learn to love
thy neighbor."
If more people in this world, Jew and Gentile alike, felt and
practiced those sentiments this would be a better and happier
worlda world without hate, without wars.
NAI BRITH
NOTES
-by-
MARX FEINBERG
After receiving a severe tongue
lashing from Mrs. Clara Landau
in reference to a lack of co-
operation on behalf of your writ-
er, I feel that I should renew
my pledRe to the Auxiliary of
my sincere effort to be more
alert in the future.
With the above thought in
mind. I insert for your sincere
consideration the following no-
tice:
B'nai B'rith maintains a thrift
and rummage shop at 167 N. W.
5th St. in which volunteer dona-
tions of all household goods and
wearing apparel are sold at very
low prices. The proceeds of this
store are used to assist Hillel
HouseBaron De Hirsch Welfare
Fund and other charitable pur-
poses. At the present time the
store is in the process of re-
organization and a new plan of
management is contemplated
whereby members of the Wom-
en's Group will serve as volun-
teers to assist the paid worker.
Each volunteer woman is asked
to serve one day every two
weeks. She will assist in selling.
marking merchandise and min-
eral supervision. We urgently
need the assistance of every mem-
ber who can devote one day
every two weeks to this import-
ant fund raising project. You
will receive satisfaction in know-
ing that you are vitally assisting
your organization. To volunteer
your services, please call Mrs.
Dorothy Borenstein between 5
and 8 p. m. at 5:1974. In addition,
we need a steady flow of dona-
tions of clean saleable merchand-
ise of all description. Contribu-
tions may be brought to the store
any day except Saturday or
Sunday from 11 a. m. to 4:30
p. m. If that is not possible call
5-1974 and we will arrange to
have it picked up. It is seldom
that we call on the men for as-
sistance but our big Brothers
have never failed us. We need
their cooperation now. We need
bout five figures on which to
display dresses. Can any members
donate one or more such figures
for the Rummage Store? Com-
, municate with Milton Friedman
j at 3-4728.
I know that the Lodge joins
| me in expressing our sincere
; condolences and sympathy to the
j family of a former member. Mit-
chell Kasanof, who was fatally
injured in Brunswick. Ga.. in an
accident on the 14th of October.
Brother Mitchell was a very close
friend of mine and for many
yean had been an active mem-
ber of the Lodge. His inactivity
during this year was due to the
fact that he was engaged in de-
fense work outside this commun-
ity. I personally will miss his
close friendship and I know that
a number of you share the loss.
My apologies at this time for
missing last weeks column, al-
, though the omission should have
lended a pleasant respite to many
leaders of The Floridian. In the
future, such dereliction to duty
will be by request only. In re-
trospect, should you be interest-
ed, the reason was the litter eon-
fusion caused by the unsettled
weather conditions. I, as you
WES icquired to batten down and
consequently, I waS not in my
office on publication day.
A very interesting meeting was
Su il %vrk at Uu' hom "f
Milton Friedman in reference to
?k Cl'a I5matVd, ProIm between
the A.Z.A. Advisory Council and
" l'"'''1 Youth organizations.
Representatives from many
Youth organizations in the com-
i mtUn!ly' ,''Et',nei' with members
l of the Bnai B'rith Advisory
Council, debated the method of
coordination for approximately
three hours and a very construc-
tive plan emerged whereby the
cultural programs of the Youth
organizations will be supplement-
ed through the joint efforts of
the local and Beach Y's. together
with Brother A. Cannes of the
Bureau of Jewish Education.
Brother Gannes has indicated his
willingness to cooperate by out-
lining a splendid program which
entailed much time and study
He. is to be commended for his
untiring efforts to aid this aspect
of our work.
Often in this column your di-
rector has emphasized the danger
of repeating rumors and of
spreading idle gossip.
Some heed the warning. Others
do not. Hence it might be well to
describe an incident which hap-
pened recently in San Francisco
following a splendid address in
that city by Associate Justice
Frank Murphy of the U. S. Su-
preme Court. The Justice spoke
as chairman of the National Com-
mittee against Persecution of the
Jews.
Eugene B. Black describes the
incident in his column in the
Jewish Community Bulletin of
San Francisco.
"The situation was disclosed in
a phone call from an irate store-
keeper in a residential district.
"Two women were just talking
to a group of customers here."
he told us. "They were accusing
a nationally known radio star of
being anti-Semitic. The others
were listening intently to what
was offered as 'inside stuff.'
"I stood it as long as I could."
the merchant went on, "and then
I couldn't contain myself any
longer. I interrupted to tell them
they didn't know what they were
talking about; that I knew this
commentator to be one of the
most liberal people on the air, a
nationally recognized crusader
for brotherhood and understand-
ing. But they told me I was
mistaken."
"He did not know the names
of the loose-tongued patrons but
he told us how to learn their
identities.
"A day later we were convers-
ing with them; telling them they
were misinformed; that the per-
son they were speaking of was
dedicating much of a busv life
to preaching the doctrines of true
Americanism. "Come to the of-
fice." we told them, "and we'll
show you proof of that."
"The women protested and in-
sisted we were mistaken.
"We were at the Justice Mur-
phy meeting." one of them said,
"and a speaker said from the
platform to all the audience that
this commentator was an anti-
Semite.''
Astounded, we began asking
questions. Before long it develop-
ed that the person accused by
the Murphy meeting speaker was
Gerald L. K. Smith, notorious
rabble rouser. The women had
not heard all of his name and
quickly jumped to conslusions.
"Of course the garrolous wom-
en said they were sorry and
would try to be more accurate
hereafter. Fortunately the spread
of false accusations was nipped
in the bud. But it is not always
as easy as that. And had the
vigilant storekeeper not com-
municated with us as quickly as
he did. his customers probably
would have continued their dan-
gerous gossip indefinitely."
Again we urge our readers to
contact us immediately when
they hear things of this sort. Ask
US f10,;,thc1facts. If they're not
available they can be obtained
quickly. And in the interim, a
discreet silence will avoid the
danger that comes through idle
gossip.
YOU SHOULD KNOW ...
The magazine "Destiny," \
cratic propaganda after Pearl Harbor, is the om t
The magazine "Destiny," which continued I
ic propaganda after Pearl Harbor, is the official
the Anglo-Saxon Federation, the anti-Semitic oraa "^ *
HAT
HEN
HERE
ic
Sunday. Oct. 20th^^^^^"^*
Beth Sholam Cento Oamc Nlsht-
mL''"'"'" ;" Center8:00.
Monday, Oct. 30th
American Jewish ConcrewWorn.
7,;.., "'","' --r.-Kuiar meeting;
AOUll I.- 1,1 & SIllKilll; Bocl.Tv
:-..I by the Bureau of jtwtin
Education in cooperation with the
>am| Beach Jewish Center1:00
i' m Oreater Miami Jewish Pi I
';.'"" Budget Committee Meeting
Federation Offlr* I 00 p m
Wednesday. Nov. 1st
.v.u..,,.,! Council of Jewish Women
-regulai meeting it.... t, y
10.06 a. m Workmen's Circle,
"ranch No C2 regular meeting
M.';.;;,,'":,,,:1;;":,,"......Blrt-r......
Thursday. Nov. 2
T-mi.i. Israel Board MeetingS-.M
Friday. Nov. 3rd
rote;:.?;;,"vr-"" *.......
Sunday. Nov. 5th
Bea. h and Town "Ts" lector*
Town v |;00 p m. ieiurc
Monday. Nov. 6th
Budget Committee Meetlna <,t ih
'""; Miami Jewish KSSra i,_
Federation <>rfi.--&:00 p. m
AUGUST BROS DyP
li th, at. si' *-
which Wm. J. Cameron, the Ford executive, never res3"011!""
There's tragic irony in the news that those Jews wJofa "
to escape the Gestapo in Vichy France, used false irk U
tion documents during the Nazi occupation are J 1*5*
penalized by the De Gaulle courts Princess Iron!' 1
made up of Dutch refugees and fighting alongside J'li
American armies in the reconquest of Holland, has a I
membership of almost 35 per cent When Prince Be v?
of the Netherlands recruited this unit he accepted allD^
males who had managed to escapeand a large prowi"
of them was Jewish ... The first political move the &.
Emergency Council will make after the election will be the
introduction of the Palestine Resolution in Congress
REPORT FROM FRANCE .
The first thing Yehudi Menuhin did when he reached Paw
on his recent six-week overseas concert tour was to take a look
at the apartment he had always maintained in the French
capital ... He found it completely denuded of its furnishing*-
and, worst blow of all, his famous collection of musical record-
ings had disappeared ... His biggest thrill on this trip wot
giving a concert for GI's in Brussels less than two miles from
the front line The next-biggest was being the soloist at the
first concert given at the Paris Opera House after the Allied
liberation of the city ... At that concert, incidentally, Menuha
played a work that had been banned during the Nazi occupo
tion: the Mendelssohn Violin Concerto .
IDEAS INTO ACTION .
Sam Novick is president of the Electronic Corporation oil
America Sam believes in the most progressive sort of rela-l
tionship between management and labor ... He sponsors two
radio programs, Johannes Steel's and William S. Gailma'il
commentaries Instead of boosting his merchandise, ha I
commercial announcements feature anti-discrimination met-1
sages and urge harmonious brotherly unity between boss
worker The other day Sam Novick was able to show tangrl
ble proof that his policy works: His plant was awarded Army I
and Navy E because it topped its production quota ... Sam il
a modest .intelligent fellow who devotes all his free time |
fighting Fascism .
LITERARY NOTES .
"Some of My Best Friends Are Soldiers." the best-sells,I
was not permitted on an NBC air program recently Hul
sort of censorship is most mystifying, since the book not only j
is very human but also, and above all, truly democratic andl
firmly against any and all kinds of prejudice Alexander!
Granach, the movie actor who escaped Hitler and became i
success in Hollywood, has completed hi3 auto-biography ..[
It will be published in English, and we predict that it will bej
come a run-away seller The sole serious casualty in the!
wreck of Governor Dewey's campaign train last month wo I
veteran scribe Irene Kuhn, active in the publicity for IheW
en's Division of the National Republican Committee !
injuries were so severe that she may not be able to resume I
duties for the remainder of the campaign .
NEWS BITS ... ,, -
An interesting event took place at New Yorkii"fl
Emanu-El the other day when dozens of parents turned out i
have motion pictures taken of themselves for their sons
service This novel message from home was the iaea
Captain Kahan, chaplain at Camp Van Dorn, !>"J
to your list of things to come a portable television rece,v" JJJ
enough to be worn on the wrist like a watch, if the _preo. i
of Major David Sarnoff comes trueand the Major, n|
president of RCA, ought to know what he's talking afioui
ABOUT PEOPLE ... v mm 11
Justice George Frankenthaler of the New York wa I
preme Court originally, in his youth, planned to oe
neerbut switched to the law when his mother MFJTJH
may at the idea of his being sent to out-of-the-way r^^l
world in the course of an engineering career ) jjjjJ
Irving Joseph Phillipson. now retired after *W Vf M\
service-remember the fine job he had been oin1 -jfcl
Emergency Relief?may soon take on a big c"ejjLS ba
relations job Broadway's latest sensation, Huaa "JJ^jJ
been working since the tender age of ten, when s ^
Shabbos-goya for orthodox Jewish families in her "a' Si
apolis Hilda's maiden name, by the way, was ^.
we haven't heard of any Jewish blood in hJJ"FlJJLjng| mor
ever, you may be sure that she has had to batue j bflSi
than her share of discriminationfor the beaute
achieved Broadway stardom as the
can Negro Theatre.
r tne Deuu~-- #
leading lady of the ^
CLARA MAY DOWNEY'S
OLD
^^ CLARA MAY D O W N t *
OLNEY INN "SErf
RESTAURANT
1 Block from But
Bayndt on the Basch,
But M From Miami -
Venetian Jitneyt
1045 DADE
AND BAR
From Six P. M. Wek
Osys: Fivs P. m>
Sundaya)
(Cloted Monday!
BOULEVARD


FRIDAY,
OCTOBER 27. 1944
"Between You and Me
*Jeisl>Fhri(iiGnn
PAGE FIVE
99
By BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1944, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
7I0NIST TALK: The question
0( whether Dr. Abba Hillel Sil-
r W destined to become presi-
t of the World Zionist Or-
ation is now being widely
S5S3 among leading Zionists
f this country ... It is obvious
' ., jf Palestine is proclaimed a
Sish Commonwealth, Dr. We.z-
nfann will become the head of
Sf Commonwealth Many are
If the opinion, therefore, that
,L Zionist movement through-
out the world has no better man
than Dr. Silver to take the place
If Dr WVizmann in leading the
world' Zionist movement .
Though much criticism was
voiced against Dr. Silver when
the Palestine resolution met with
opposition by US. military au-
thorities, it is obvious now that
this opposition was not broken
without Dr. Silver's efforts .
It is also obvious that the Pales-
tine resolution will now pass both
houses of Congress and thus sanc-
tion the Zionist demand for a
Jewish Commonwealth ... Dr.
Silver is thus emerging as prac-
tical fighter Number One for the
realization of Zionist aims by the
establishment of a Jewish State
The strength of Dr. Silver's
Mowing was seen at the conven-
tion of the Zionist Organization
of America which took place last
week in Atlantic City ... An
internal fight developed when
some of the delegates insisted
that Dr. Silver address the con-
vention on Sunday instead of
Monady as scheduled in the con-
vention program ... A conflict
broke out which led to a divi-
sion of the delegates into "Sun-
dayites" and "Monaayites" .
The special caucus arranged by
some of the delegates supporting
Dr. Silvct was crowded beyond
expectation And speaking
of conflicts, the ZOA convention
delegates also witnessed a fist
conducting a similar survey for
the Agrojoint in Ecuador and
Bolivia,
fight ... But this had nothing to
do with the convention ... It
wa.s.. \ Private "hand-to-hand"
battle between Menachem Riba-
lov, editor of the Hebrew weekly
Hadoar, and Abraham Regelsori,
Hebrew poet who is now on the
staff of the Jewish Daily Freiheit.
POLITICAL NOTES: While the
World Jewish Congress is con-
voking next month a conference
in New York of Jewish repre-
sentatives from various countries,
the American Jewish Committee
is sending a representative from
here to England to consult Jew-
ish groups there on coordination
of political activities And a
representation of the Board of
Deputies of British Jews is due
to arrive soon in this country
from London on a similar mis-
sion Several Jewish groups
have joined the "Americans
United for World Organization"
in which more than eighty Amer-
ican organizations are represent-
ed .. They include the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee, the Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women,
the Synagogue Council of Amer-
ica, the Y.W.H.A. ... The Na-
tional Conference of Christians
and Jews is also among the
groups which joined this organ-
ization which supports the de-
cisions taken by the United Na-
tions at the Dumbarton Oaks par-
ley .. The State Department is
displaying a renewed interest in
the progress of Jewish coloniza-
tion in the Dominican Republic
... It has asked for copies of a
report on this subject just com-
pleted by David Stern, the head
of the colonization department of
the Jewish Agency for Palestine,
who was sent to the Dominican
Republic recently by the Agro-
joint to survey the situation of
the Jewish settlers there The
Jewish Agency expert is now
Opening -
November
First5p.m.
Hungarian Jewish Cuisine
Dietary Laws Strictly
Observed
All Pastrv Baked on
Premises
Luncheon Served
12-2 P. M.
Dinner
5-9 P. M.
MANAGEMENT
MORRIS ABRAHAM SIDNEY ROEMER
1357 Collins Ave. Tel. 5-6114
HISTORY RE-TOLD-A short
history of the American people,
brouKht up to date-up to the
Teheran Conferencehas just
been published by Macmillan un-
der the title "Land of the Free"
The authors arc Prof. Homer
Carey Hockett of Ohio State Uni-
versity, and Prof. Arthur Meier
Schlesinger of Harvard Universi-
* These two prominent
American historians are in them-
selves the best guarantee that
the volume is authoritative and
written in a spirit from which
anti-Semites and isolationists in
America have much to learn .
Though meticulously factual as
history can and should be. the
book brings out clearly the idea
that there is no place for isola-
tionism and prejudice in this
country The role of the Jews
and their constribution to the de-
velopment of the United States
1 is touched upon in various chap-
ters, as is the role of the Ku Klux
Klan, Father Coughlin and other
anti-Semitic groups Also Hit-
ler's persecution of Jews and its
effect on refugee immigration to
this country But the basic
picture which emerges from the
800-page volume, which concludes
with the preparations for the Al-
lied invasion of the European
continent, is that now more than
ever before, people in the United
States must strive not only to be
good Americans, but also good
citizens of the world The two
eminent historians bring out
clearly that the American people
are an amalgam of many peoples
. They emphasize that it should
not have taken the airplane to
make peope in this country aware
of America's interdependence
with foreign countries and cul-
tures They show how Amer-
ican literature, religion, educa-
tion, science and fine arts have
been in part derived, and always
strongly influenced, from abroad
. The benefit which this coun-
try derived from the assimilation
of immigrants from every part of
the earth is also pointed out by
the two scholars, as is the con-
stant need of adapting the demo-
cratic principle to changing con-
ditions The last chapters of
i the book are especially interest-
i ing since they record the events
since the outbreak of the pres-
ent war, the ups and downs on
the war fronts, and the develop-
ments on the American home
front ... It is a book of American
history worth having.
ARGUMENTS AND FACTS:
The Washington Post which came
out with a blast against the
"Jewish Embassy" in Washing-
ton, established by the Hebrew
Committee for National Libera-
tion, has now published a long
editorial drawing a distinction
between the Hebrew Committee
and its affiliate The Emergency
Committee to Save the Jewish
People of Europe The latter
is credited in the editorial with
I playing a great part in develop-
! ing public and congressional
i opinion in support of the Gillette
resolution which brought about
the establishment of the War
Refugee Board The editorial
also emphasizes that the funds
raised by the Emergency Com-
mittee were not for relief work,
but came as result of the com-
mittee's appeals that financial aid
was needed in carrying the com-
mittee's message to the American
people ... It also establishes that
the associated committees of the
Hebrew Committee for National
i Liberation have given a volun-
I tary public accounting certified
| by public accountants ... At the
same time, the editorial points
out that the Hebrew Committee
for National Liberation hasn t the
representative character that it
purports to have, since it has
been denounced by leading Zion-
ist groups in this country and by
Jewish groups in Palestine.
CAPITAL SPOTLIGHT
By HERBERT J. SELIGMANN
(Chief of JTA Bureau in Washington)
Participation by representa-
tives of five Jewish organizations
in an off-the-record meeting
of "Americans United for World
Organization" with Under-Secre-
tary of State Edward R. Stet-
tinius, Jr., to discuss the world
planning initiated at the Dum-
barton Oaks four-power confer-
ence, may have far reaching con-
sequences.
Up to now there has been no
generally accepted group to speak
for Jewish rights in Europe.
Humane people have been re-
volted and stirred to their depths
by the horrors of Lublin, the de-
portations, and the widespread
murders carried out by the Nazis.
There has been warnings by the
U. S. State Department that those
guilty of these crimes against
humanity would be sternly pun-
ished. There have been efforts,
many of them heroic, to rescue
such of the survivors as could be
drawn out at the fringes of the
Nazi realm of barbarism.
But the future of the Jews in
Europe has looked black. With
but few exceptions, they are
among the "displaced persons,"
which means that they are home-
less, destitute, without jobs or
means of earning a livelihood.
Their entire social arfa political
environment is so disturbed that
the gravity of their special prob-
lems has been enormously in-
creased. Many of them have no
way of establishing their identity,
of claiming the goods of which
they have been robbed, of know-
ing for a certainty whether their
nearest and dearest are alive or
dead.
In this situation it may seem
of slight comfort that five Jewish
organizations were among the 96
whose representatives conferred
with the U. S. Under Secretary of
State on plans for a new and
more peaceful world.
But the immediate result of
that conference was positive. For
on the Friday following the
Washington meeting, the Com-
mission for the Study of Peace
called a meeting to be held in
the Wilson Library in New York
at which the organizations join-
ing Americans United for World
Organization might confer. Those
96 organizations run the gamut
of American life. They include
the American Bar Association, the
American Bankers Association,
OLD SARATOGA INN
Biscayne Boulevard at 77th Street Pfione 7'7725
Week Day Dinner. 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___________
NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION
101-102 Mercantile Bank Blda. Lobby Entrance
- 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach ?
Smcemn: Why not make our office your headquarters
_ DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD___
PtoM,ut.OpticUn Phone 5-2343
Keep tkeAn in (/oka
MEDICINE CABINET
Trr Alka-S.lu.r for
prompt, ffctlT. I0 nd H.
ON EQ DAY
TAMIN SX TABLE
VITAMIN
b VlUmln poUney atlow *-
ONE-A-DAY Vitamin T.bUta. A and
D tabMl In th. r.llow box-B-Co
pl ubltU In th tnr bo.
^NERYIW|>
For BUnUamm. Iirtta-
fclUty, Boadach*. '
^r.rr ;. odit >. direct
the American Federation of
Labor and the CIO, the American
Legion and other veterans'
groups, the Daughters of the
American Revolution, the Amer-
ican Farm Bureau Federation,
the Kiwanis, the Grange, educa-
tional, Negro and trade organiza-
tions, the U. S. Chamber of Com-
merce, and religious groups in-
cluding the Friends, Catholics.
Baptists, Protestant Episcopal
Church, Congregational, Method-
ist, Presbyterian and Jewish.
It is the intention of some at
least of the Jewish representa-
tives, who have taken part in
this coming together of Ameri-
cans desirous of a world organ-
ized for peace, to urge the pro-
mulgation of an international Bill
of Rights for the protection of
minorities in Europe. The model
for this Bill of Rights will be, of
course, the ten original amend-
ments to the United States Con-
stitution which: prohibit an es-
tablished state religion and guar-
antee freedom of speech, press
and the right to petition; pro-
hibit invasion of private dwell-
ings; and guarantee the right to
speedy trial by jury and pro-
hibit cruel and unusual punish-
ment.
One has only to compare this
list with the gross and complete
violation of every one of its
provisions by the Nazi-fascists
in Europe, to realize how vital
such protection would be if it
had behind it the organized pow-
er of peace-loving nations of the
world. In effect, an international
Bill of Rights carefully drawn
and rigorously enforced, would
be a major step after military
victory over the Nazis to reverse
their rule of blood, terror and
cruelty, substituting for it the
conception that every man is
equal before the law and in his
citizenship rights. .
There is no single territorial
solution for the problems of Jews.
Their hope must lie in a world of
decency, order and peace. Toward
this end it is a hopeful and en-
couraging sign that Jewish organ-
izations are taking their place
among those representing all
groups in America who are de-
termined that those basic and
general safegaurds of common
humanity which the Nazis sought
to destroy shall be reaffirmed and
safeguarded in Europe and
throughout the world.__________
Women of Miami Area
IF YOU:
1. Are between 21 and 35 years old.
2. Can drive an automobile.
3. Are in good health.
You are basically fitted to join hundreds of women in the
United States now operating buses.
THE MIAMI BEACH RAILWAY
COMPANY IS NOW RECRUITING
WOMEN BUS OPERATORS
Some of the benefits our operators receive are:
A. Wages among the highest in the South
B. Group insurance
C. Vacations with pay
APPLY AT 180 S. W. 4TH STREET
THE MIAMI BEACH RAILWAY COMPANY
UNIVERSITY OF
MIAMI
OPERATES IN TRIMESTER PLAN
16 WEEKS EACH
STUDENTS MAY BEGIN NOV. 1st
REGISTRATION NOV. 1st AND 2nd, SECOND TRIMESTER
REGISTER FOR THE NEXT ADULT EVENING CLASSES
NOV. 6th AND 7th
WRITE REGISTRAR FOR BULLETINS. OR
PHONE 4-0801



PAGE SEC
+Je*lstifk)ridUar>
GREAT MOMENTS AT
ZIONIST CONVENTION
Dr. M. A. Lipkind, one of the
organizers of the Miami Beach
Zionist District, whose member-
ship now numbers more than
700, was a delegate to the Zionist
convention held this month in
Atlantic City. His personal ob-
servation* on the highlights of
the gathering are incorporated in
the following notes.
First session: Presiding. Judge
Louis E. Levinthal. Levinthal
in his characteristic, earnest im-
pressive and refined manner
opened the convention touching
on the tragic fate of European
Jewry. He concluded by say-
ing, "Now is the time for de-
cision. We Jews have made a
decision to fight for Zion. when
they swore after our first exile
from Babylonia, saying "If I for-
get thee, O Jerusalem, let my
right hand lose its cunning.'"
Dr. Israel Goldstein read his
presidential message: It was a'
great and masterful document, I
presented in an impressive man-
ner. Some of the highlights:
"The Z.O.A. will after the war
send a delegation to Europe to;
help heal the wounds of the
ruined European Jewry."
. "We shall strengthen our
bonds with Russian Jewry, a I
reservoir of Jewish vitality." I
. "Eretz Israel opposes all ru-
mors about partition." "Ten
thousand Jews were saved from I
Hitler atrocities thanks to the I
certificates to Palestine." ... I
"To save European Jews we
must have a Jewish common-
wealth. Palestine will be able
to accept all these Jews if the
Jews will control the govern-
ment." "He expresses hope
that American Jews, especially
the young, after war will go to
Palestine and help develop the
land." "We proclaim our
belief and devotion to the U. S.,
12.000 of our Zionist children
are serving in the army, hun-
dreds have given already their
lives in the fields of battle. "We
greet our President and com- !
mander in chief F. D. R." .
"We mourn the four million
dead brothers and sisters. We
mourn the dead and greet the
survivors." "The creation
of a Jewish brigade came late
but not too late. With this
recognition of Jewish people-
hood must come the recognition
that the Jews shall be repre-
sented at the UNRAInterallied
commission for refugees."
IISecond great moment
Senator Robert F. Wagner ap-
peared at the luncheon for the
delegates given by the Z.O.A.
funds. The senator was intro-
duced by Dr. Goldstein and read
President Roosevelt's message
to the convention.
The message read in part:
"The Democratic party at its
July convention this year in-
cluded the following plank in
its platform: 'We favor "the
opening of Palestine to unre-
stricted Jewish immigration and
colonization, and such a policy
as to result in the establishment
there of a free and democratic
Jewish commonwealth.'
"Efforts will be made to find
appropriate ways and means of
effectuating this policy as soon
as practicable."
The at tguse during the read-
ing was^TrVmondous. At the end
of the reading of the historic
message, the audience rose to a
man and sang the Hatikvah.
There were tears visible in
many a delegate's eyes.
There followed the business of
this second session: Judge Ro-
thenberg, [.resident of the J. !
N. F, states that the J N. P. |
will require S9.000.000 this ]
year for the acquisition of great j
tracts of available land. He re-'
ports that since the outbreak of
the war the J.N.F. office in Je- j
rusalem acquired around 250.000
additional dunams. During the i
last year we acquired 60.000 du-
nams. These tracts of land made
possible the founding of 40 new
agricultural settlements. How i
ever in spite of all these acqui-1
sitions, the Jews possess only J
67 % of the land of the coun-
try." He calls to American Jews
saying now is the historical mo-
ment to redeem more land and
thus lay down the foundation
for a Jewish commonwealth.
(Concluded Next Week)
ALL-JEWISH PROGRAM
DIRECT FROM AACHEN
An all-Jewish radio program
will be broadcast from the Nazi-
stronghold of Aachen. Germany,
on Sunday. Oct. 29, the Ameri-
can Jewish committee in New
York advised.
The program will be broadcast
at 9:30 a. m. (EWT) over the
network of the National Broad-
casting Co., Chaplain Morris
Frank. U.S.A., will be in charge
of the program.
American troops completed
their occupation of Aachen last
Saturday.
Chaplain Frank is the son-in-
law of Mrs. Lillian Mills, presi-
dent of Beth Jacob Sisterhood.
Chaplain Frank's wife and son
are at present residing with Mrs.
Mills on Miami Beach.
COMPETENT SCHOOL
TO SERVE MIAMIANS
ffr/MW"**imm*a
A

N.C.J.W. IN MONTHLY
MEETING NOVEMBER 1
The monthly meeting of the
National Council of Jewish
Women. Miami Section, will be
held Wednesday. November 1,
at 2:00 p. m.. at the Y.M.-W.H.A.
1 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach.
Mrs. Aaron Farr, program
chairman, has announced that
Mrs. Hairy Barnhard. Interna-
tional Relations chairman, will
present Rev. Joseph Barth as
the principal speaker. He will
talk on "Conditions of World
Peace." On the same program
there will be several selections
on the violin by Jan Turkiewicz.
His brother, Witold, will ac-
company him on the piano.
Refreshments will be "served
under the supervision of Mrs.
Jeanette Good.
Mrs. Benjamin Bronston, For-
um and Scholarship chairman,
announces that the current for-
um series will begin on Friday
November 3, at 1:45 p. m. at the
Wofford Hotel, Miami Beach.
On this date Mrs. Ramona Barth
will present Emil Ludwig's
"How to Treat the Germans."
These Forum afternoons will
continue throughout the season
on the first and third Friday of
e a c h month. Members and
friends are cordially Invited. Ad-
mission is 50c.
BETH SHOLOM^GIVING
BINGO, CARD PARTY
A competent and adequate
language school to serve south-
, cm Florida is the new Colman
; School of Foreign Languages, in
the Calumet Building, at 10 N. E.
, Third Ave.
The school opens officially to-
morrow, Saturday October 28,
' with a large reception to be held
at the new offices from 4 to 6
p. m., at which many notables
and city officials are expected to
be present.
Dr. Colman, the director of the
school, decided to make Miami
i his headquarters for a chain of
language schools covering the
south, due to its strategic posi-
1 tion in connection with South
America.
In a statement to the press,
Dr. Colman explained that the
formation of this chain of langu-
(age schools had been brought
about by the urgent need of
; understandingas well as good
willin all of our foreign rela-
1 tions.
"Nations large and small." said
Dr. Colman, "are learning that
! they require the help of other
nations and that no nationno
matter what sizecan exist in-
dependently. This brings language
to a position of prominence in
the world picture."
RECREAflbN~MEETING
TO BE HELD AT BEACH
The War Recreation conference
will hold it third annual conven-
tion at Miami Beach from Nov.
2 to 5. The conference, sponsored
by the Florida State Defense-
Council, in conjunction with the
Recreation division of the Fed-
eral Security Agency, the USO,
the National Recreation associa-
tion and the Florida Association
of Recreation Workers, will be I
attended by about 250 delegates
from all over the state.
Five main topics comprise the
program. They are organization
and co-ordination for the total
community, programs for service-
men and women, youth services,
programs for industrial workers,
and agricultural and rural re-
creation.
-X R. sn^^Ko^
at 318-320 13rd Hlr whTA^kANT
Florida. and i, '. Miami *&
.I<1 fictitious ,, l'|J'Hlt
the Clerk or ihT c ,he "H o
Uade County. FlU,',"' "" <-W? .
pAUL <;br.tman
OKOKck CHBRTKOP So1* ir
.o/A2o,-*rfr/3fr,,o'H>""-'
the Clerk ,.f the Circuit \ nam* *i
County. FL.ri.la u" <-ourt Dm,
ARTHI i: s SIMOV
MORRIS ,. sARjfoV
LBON KAPLAN Kttn
NOTICB is HEREBY OIVMrE;
h.. undersigned, d. --,, Vo^iS
In bualneu under the fi *i, L ***
of DAROLK COSmVtIcsVS
Washington Avenue, Uhtj **?
Florida. Intend! ... reglsteV'Sfe
name with the ClerkrfVctaS
Court of Dad. County, r>,rT KDWAKU HROTMAN,
MARTIN QRNBT ***.
.ftA',''l'n,-> 'or Applicant ..
10/13-20-:-; ii/s-io *
Bith Sholom Center is sponsor-
ing a bingo and game party on
Sunday evening, October 29th. at
the Center, 761 41st St.. Miami
Beach. The public is invited. Re-
freshments will be served.
I WANT MY MILK
IIAIIE FEIIERAL
MORTGAGE
v
.LOW RATE!
EASY PAYMENTS
LONO TIME TO PAY
. PROMPT SERVICE
A HOME INSTITUTION
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INSTITUTION
RESOURCES OVER $10,000,000
IIAIIE FEIIEItAL
Zi*4u **S***" Counters**
' >***T* MIAMI A|M-|
4. IN IAt AVI... I
JOfin U. UPTON. FABEIDINT
^JjGlJST BR0FrV
NOTICB is HEREBY <;|vpv u
he unden.lici.ed. deMrlnf to .:
*i,h h'-,''1'-,k "1 u'- 'lEmcSn'
of Dade County. Florida
ISAM-111: K.iSTINKP
max n B1#ErPH BLOC*
NOTICE IS HEREBY OTVHN toll
the undersiined, now .loin* buaiBen
V.'"',-' ,"'- '.....U i.araof jT
MOR DRW] BL'NbRl ro" S ml
.*.'" !.''' M'""1 Kla Intend u,
reRlHte.- the s.-,l,| name Kith the cfat
.y.^Ud':.:"1"1""" D^-
NAT LEVITT
SOPH IB LEVITT
l*IMM| .l/?.1oRROLL U
13 the BEST
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEl
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
123* Washington Avi. Miami Inch
la Nrarrork: 760t ft i Amstt.Hun An
5
And Be Sure It's
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HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" MUk
"Milk Product."
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TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
6200 N. W. 32nd Street
NOTICB is HERRI
the undersigned, .). .1
In buHlne.Hh under the
of TAItl.VNs MKVS
WaehiiiKton Avenue,
Florida. Intend* to r.
name with the Clerk
Court of Da.l.- Count)
MATH
.MY Kits A. 11 KIM AN
Attorney! foi \
I0/6-13-IO-:'7 11/3
IV GIVEN that
rins to -run.-.
fi.'tilinua namf
WKAR. at lili
.Miami B*acl
BlftW the add
ol th..
. Plorida
AN TARLTN
ant
INSUKI [ p
RIVERSIDE
AMBULANCE
SERVICE
1944 CADILLAC AMBULANCE
1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT
for Rest
CONVALCSCCNCI
rfCHRONICCASCS
IjJSun-llayPark
/Health Resort
NOTICB is HEREHT GIVEN tlu:
the underalsned, desiring to -r. In bu.liifH> undei Hi.- fietltlouj. nim
of BROWN'S i--i:ii:.\i>i.v ixn it
241 N. W. lt Ai.ni. Mliimi. (*,,.:
Ida. Intend! to retrlxtei h.. sai.l nm
with the flerh ol I i- "outt
of Dade Count). Mo I
ARM IN BROWN
MAX U SILVKR
Attm ii.'\ foi Appl
l0/6-i3-:,t-:,7 it :
NOTICE is HERKHY OIVEN thai
the nndoreigned, dexirlns to #
in IiunIiiahh u11< 1.-: th. in ii!:..'is naror
of HBRMITAflR ll'.Tl". il : N
B. riml A\. nu. M Florida, i
tends to refflMti i MM
the CI. il> ol h* 'I t
1 >ade i 'mini.. Klorela
IRVINH tIJNKOFS
MAX It Rll VBR
Attol'lie) for Ap|
10 1-13-20 !7 11
NOTICB IM HKRElty OIVB!
the unde *ln. d. di IllK to en!
btmlneei undei th. flrtltlou! nin
MAVARRR AI'Altl MKNTS St.HI"
W. l.'th \\. Mini Plori
tend to reir'Hter the "aid nSl* .*I'J;
the 'i.-i. ..i in- lit Couti
County. CI..-1 I ,. ...
ANNA OLEKS1
MVKItS .< HRIMA.V.
Attorney! '>: Appllesnl.
IO/:o-l-7 II/::-:" 17_____
NOTICB is HEREBY OrVE
the underitiKiie.l. desirlnr to fWW
in bunineM. under the fletltmu* ""
of AUKS HAR at !2 North*"
Street. Miami. Plorlds, Intemn '
recieter the eald '"" ll,n.',,.
Clerk nt Hi. Circuit Court o. "<"
County, Kii.n i.i ,,v..|.
MYKKS A HKIMAN
Alt... 11. % r.l Vpwll "'"
10 "7 II/I-IO-I7-Z4
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Mi AMI W rLA<! ., lO'-COL rLOR'C*
ANHIUSIS-BUSCH
Budweiser
Ta*oe mark nta. u. e. rat. oer.
EVERYWHERE
DI8TRIBUTBD HY
NATIONAL BRANDS. INC.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE is HERKBY iJIVKN that
tne undersigned, desirlnic to rninir
,1 ."l-.'-niT ""'''"' "" "ctltlous name
'vv '. i J'.'.' N,"l{",s' VBOBTARIAN
ANI. DAIRY RESTAURANT, at .143
colllni. Avenue, Miami Meach. Klor-
^'' '" "l| '.....Kiter the Hald name
ith the lerk ..r the Circuit <:ourt
'.f Mad.- ( (.unty. Florida.
MoimiS KKSTKNHACM
MAX R SIl.VKIt
,.A,",'5n,H. fo' Appllrent!
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
Nor,.-,-: kA'eby givesJ
W 111.- fl Holder, holdel of a ^
of Clt> ..i Miami Tax <^SSm
Numbered 8o. '"' th*K,i "rf
..f June. A M lW. hM W .
Certificate in m< """.. '"J,',
.....j........iio...... I.,, tax r ..
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City of Miami. I ount) "' "
slat.- <>f Florida
The eaeeaemi nl l -'" ',1S i"
under the iV.nfi. >. '"""., Mii
the nam.- of I'nknown ''Ve,,.o,,r Certificate hal r'"'Vthe"-
lug to law, i..v deed *"V SmeiR
on ...i the th dm "' "'
A. 1> 1!MI ,. f QdoV
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A D liU ,.- B LEATHMMA^,
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10/27 ll/t-10-i: 24


rmftV. OCTOBER 27, 1944
^wistincriciiari
-kateB MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported bv Cria T^T T
*mC* lb. MM Wdl- Board ^^S^.UT^T^rS/S'lKS
PARADE!
PAGE SEVEN
SERVICE
Lt Fred Grossbercj. son of
jfc. and Mrs. Larry Groee-
jj^q of Miami, was wounded
to the left arm last week
while on duty at McDUl Field.
Tampa
Joseph Hirsch, son of Mr. and
Mrs J. Hirsch. 1009 Meridian
Ave Miami Beach, has been
graduated from the AAF flexible
jjunnery school at Tyndall Field.
Lt. (J9) Marvin Cohen, son of
Mr and Mrs. Alex Cohen re-
turned from the South Pacific
and recently spent a short fur-
lough here with his parents.
LawTence J. Cohen. 24, PhM
>-c son of Mr. and Mrs. P. L.
Riesner, 31 W. Rivo Alto Dr.. has
completed basic training at the
New London. Conn., submarine
school. A graduate of Miami
Beach High school, he formerly
attended Alabama Polytechnic
Institute. He entered the Navy
,n July. 1942.
Pic. Max Rotner. 21, Miami
Beach, is recuperating in a hos-
pital in England from wounds
sustained Sept. 17 in combat with
his infantry unit in Holland.
Rooter, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Rosner, 1924 Pennsylvania
Ave., Miami Beach, has been
overseas five months; served in
France and Belgium.
His brother, Pvt. Abe Rosner, is
a paratrooper on duty in Eng-
land.
S/SGT. ALFRED M. KOHN RE-
PORTED KILLED IN ACTION!
S/Sgt. Alfred Kohn. son of
T?r'.ni. cMrs;."arry Kohn' G0
U. 45th St., Miami Beach, who
was reported missing in action
about a week ago, is reported
to have been the victim of a
German machine gun. This is
based on information wired
directly to the New York Times
from Rome. According to this
report, "if it had not been for
hit own insistence on a front-
line assignment, he probably
would still be holding down a
desk job as managing editor of
the Rome Edition."
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
edition of Stars and Stripes
earlier in the war.
Keep on buying War Bonds.
The Greater Miami Array-
Navy Committee wants in-
teresting letters received
from those in service. These
will be used for publication
on the Service Parade Page
of The Jewish Floridian, the
daily press and national
publications. Send original
or copies of these letters to
the Army-Navy Committee.
Box 2973. Miami 18. Fla.
These will be returned if
requested. Make it possible
for everyone to know where
our servicefolk are. what
they are seeing and doing.
Word has been received
from the War Department
that Pvt. Myer Epstein, hus-
band of Anita B. Epstein of
1676 S. W. 14th St.. was
killed in action in Holland
October 5th.
Mrs. Epstein is the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bern-
stein of this city.
KILLED IN ACTION
Lt. Milton Feinman, 24. of
Brooklyn. In air combat over
Germany. A bombardier, he had
completed more than 25 missions
and was a veteran of the first
American assault on Berlin.
RIBOUD REASSOCIATES
WITH WATER & GAS CO.
Mr. Maurice Riboud has re-
associated himself with the Peo-
ple's Water & Gas Company, it
was announced here this week
by Mr. W. Bond Collins.
Mr. Ribaud served the resi-
dents of Miami Beach for the
People's Water & Gas Company
from 1929 to 1942 filling their
, many needs in gas appliances.
He was instrumental in the out-
fitting of hundreds of apart-
ments and hotels in the, area
| during that period.
In the capacity of department
sales supervisor, Mr. Ribaud will
be active in the postwar plan-
ning program of the company
and will re-organize the sales
organization in making plans to
serve the postwar needs of the
Slowing area. Mr. Ribaud took
a leave-of-absence from the com-
pany and was connected with
the citrus industry in South
Florida. He will make his of-
fice at company headquarters,
Washington Ave. and 15th
street.
Pvt. Clair M. Fried. 29, of New-
ark. N. J. In Italy.
Sgt. Sherwood Lavine, son of
Mrs. Minnie Lavine, spent a fur-
lough here with his wife and
family and mother.
WOUNDED IN ACTION
Pvt. Sheldon A. Leicher, 19. of
New York City. In the Allied
drive on Rome.
Pfc. Jack Maxman. 31. of
Brooklyn, N. Y. In France.
Pvt. Morton Meshel, 27. of
Brooklyn, N. Y. Shot by a sniper
in Italy.
Pvt. Sol Nodulman, 31, of Chi-
cago, 111. Anzio beachhead.
Awarded the Purple Heart.
Pfc. Allen Noveclc 20. of
Brooklyn. N. Y. Anzio beachhead.
Pvt. Simon S. Olshansky, 31,
of Natick, Mass. Locale unknown.
Lt. Raymond Plevinsky. 28. of
Camden, N. J. In France.
Sgt. Meyer B. Gellman. 24. of
New York City. Armorer-gunner
aboard a heavy bomber. Sgt.
Gellman lost his life in aerial
combat over Berlin.
Lt. Carl Hartnig, 23, of Brook-
lyn. In air action over Europe. He
was a navigator.
Sgt. Julius Kleinman. 20. of
Staten Island, N. Y. In a bombing
mission over France.
Pfc. Isadore S. Dlnerman. 22,
of Fall River, Mass. At Anzio.
Purple Heart.
Pvt. Joseph Einhorn. 21. of
New York City. At Anzio. Pvt.
Einhorn, a veteran of the North
African campaign, also had taken
part in the invasion of Sicily.
Pvt. Jerry Ginsberg, 20. of
Brooklyn. In Italy, in the explo-
sion of a booby trap.
Pfc. Joseph Goldstein. 27, of
Jamaica, N. Y. In Italy, by mor-
tar shrapnel.
Lt Harry Rosen thai. 32. of
Council Bluffs, Iowa. In Italy.
Staff Sgt. Max Goldstein. 34.
Brooklyn. In Italy, for the third
time. He has been injured twice
in the Italian campaign; his first
wound was sustained in Sicily.
Pvt. Kurt J. Rosenbaum, 30, of
Philadelphia, Pa. At Humboldt
Bay, Dutch New Guinea.
F511 Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAB RECORDS," Army-
Navy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973, Miami 18, Florida
Name_________
Htme Addres3_.
Birth Date____
Serial No...
Street
City
State
.Birthplace-------.
Civilian Occupation-
Date Entry
In Service__________
City State
Marital Status---------
Branch of Service_____________
Full name of nearest kin_____
Relationship_________Address
Information Transmitted by__
Telephone number
Date
.Discharged---------
.....Rank or Rating -
Pvt. Werner L. Gruber, 22. of
New York City. On Bougainville,
in ground fighting. Purple Heart.
Lt. Marvin L. Gurwitt, 22. of
Larchmont, N. Y. Navigator of a
heavy bomber, he was injured
when his craft was hit by flak
while on a raid over Germany.
According to an OWI dispatch,
Lt. Gurwit, knocked out by his
injuries, "regained consciousness
in time to be able to guide the
piano, with part of a wing shot
away, back to its base in Eng-
land." Holds Air Medal and Pur-
ple Heart.
Pfc. Herbert L. Koppel. 36, of
the Bronx. Twice, in Italy, a
month apart. Pvt. Koppel holds
the Purple Heart and an Oak
Leaf Cluster.
PLASTICS SHOWROOM
HAS BEEN RE-OPENED
Mr. George Light announces
the opening of his new show-
room of modern plastics located
at 738 N. E. 79th St. A small
line of plastic furniture and nov-
elties, embracing a large selec-
tion of decorative pieces for the
home, is now being displayed.
The facilities of this organiza-
tion, which may now be used to
make civilian goods, were ori-
ginally developed to meet the
high standard of government
specifications.
SISTERHOOD OF BETH
DAVID TO MEET NOV. 1
The regular meeting of Beth
David Sisterhood, which had to
be postponed because of the
storm will be held Wednesday,
November 1st, at 2 p. m. at the
Beth David Talmud Torah. A
nominating committee will be
appointed. Rabbi Max Shapiro
will speak. Refreshments will
be served. Mrs. Harry Oliphant
president, extends a cordial in-
vitation to all members and
friends to attend.
NATIONAL PRESIDENT
OF ICOR TO SPEAK
SISTERHOOD OF
CENTER INSTALLS
OFICERS FRR TEAR
Mrs. Joseph M. Rose was in-
stalled as president of the Sis-
terhood of the Miami Beach
Jewish Center at impressive
ceremonies Monday. The in-
stallation ceremonies were con-
ducted by Mrs. Irving Lehrman.
An address on religious educa-
tion for children delivered
by Rabbi Irving Lehrman, high-
lighted the afternoon. Rabbi
Lehrman highly commended the
work of the Sisterhood in mak-
ing possible the growth and ex-
pansion of the organization's
program. Cantor Emanuel Bar-
kan and Mr. Bert Silving com-
prised the musical portion of the
program. Mrs. Milton Sirkin
was toast-mistress.
Mrs. Freda Newman, out-go-
ing president, addressed the
gathering, as did Mrs. Joseph
Rose, who in her acceptance re-
marks introduced her officers
and chairmen. These included:
Honorary president, Mrs. M. S.
Rubin; first vice president and
program chairman, Mrs. M. Sir-
kin; second vice president and
ways and means chairman, Mrs.
Joseph Lipton; third vice presi-
dent and membership chairman.
Mrs. N. Hankoff; treasurer. Mrs.
S. Friedland; financial secre-
tary, Mrs. L. Oka; recording
secretary. Mrs. J. Falk; corre-
sponding secretary, Mrs. I. Fir-
tel; chaplain, Mrs. F. Newman;
social secretary, Miss Danziger;
stamps and bonds, Mrs. L. Glass-
er and Mrs. N. Stiefel; donor
luncheon, Mrs. I. Wolsey; flow-
ers, Mrs. N. Hankoff; game
night. Mrs. J. Berman; hospitali-
ty, Mrs. Wald and Mrs. I. Gred-
berg; house, Mrs. A. Osheroff;
mother and daughter supper,
Mrs. H. Josepher; publicity,
Mrs. Philip Salmon; play, Mrs.
I. Lehrman; religious school,
Mrs. A. Klein; serve-a-hospital,
Mrs. H. Bornstein; U.S.O. pro-
gram, Mrs. Silver, and war vic-
tory, Mrs. W. Feuer.
Professor Charles Kuntz. na-
tional president of the ICOR or-
ganization, will deliver a lecture
on Sunday evening, October 29th,
at the Carpenter's Union home,
47 N. W. 3rd St. Topic will be
"The Jewish Problem and Its
Solution."
EMBASSY RESTAURANT
TO OPEN ON NOV. 1ST
Pfc. David Itxkowitx, 26, of
Brooklyn. At Cassino, during a
tank attack on the nunnery. Pvt.
Itzkowitz is attached to a tank
battalion.
Pfc. Ralph H. Wolpert. 26. of
Philadelphia, at Mt. Maiola, near
Cassino.
The Embassy restaurant, lo-
cated at 1357 Collins avenue,
will have its formal opening No-
vember 1st at 5 p. m., present-
ing to the public a first rate
Kosher dining room. Morris
Abraham, of the Pontiac hotel.
White Lake, New York, well-
known for his reputation of serv-
ing fine foods, will make avail-
able his usual high standards of
1 quality and service. Favorite
dishes by an outstanding Hun-
garian cook will be served in a
home-like and congenial atmo-
sphere.
Strict adherence to dietary
laws and other religious requi-
sites will be followed. Prepar-
ations for the opening met with
the approval of Rabbi Moses
Mescheloff, of Beth Jacob con-
gregation. The restaurant will
be closed on Saturday.
Devotina This Pag. to the Efforts of the Army-Navy Committee. Made Possible Through
the Co-Operation of
COWEN'S SHOE STORES
155 E. Flagler St. 822 Lincoln Rd.
JACK C. JAYSON
Miami
PUBLIC GAS CO.
7200 N. W. 7th Avenua
MIAMI RUG CO.
100 S. Miami Avenue
SYBIL'S WOMEN'S APPAREL
76 S. E. 1st Street
I. RUBIN SON6Oriqinal Rubins
145 N. Miami Avenue
M a ROTH & HAYS^
Manufacturer! Agenti Langford Biag-
MONTE SELIG
Miami. Florida
ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN &
RESTAURANT
178 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
MARCIE SCHWARTZ IS
WIOD PROGRAM GUEST
A guest on the W. I. O. D.
Crusader Kids birthday program
held October 21 was Miss Marcie
Schwartz. Since July of 1943.
Miss Schwartz has twice been
awarded the grand first prize
on this program for her drama-
tic readings.
As her part on the special
birthday program, Miss
Schwartz offers the dramatic
tone poem, "Song For A Silent
City."
The fifteen year old amateur
dramatic actress, besides per-
forming for local civic clubs, has
appeared with the A.T.C. Con-
tact Caravan, the newly organ-
ized Blood Donors' Council Tal-
ent Group, and the Miami High
Victory Players.
Miss Schwartz studies drama-
tic art with Mrs. Dora Lyons,
and is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan Schwartz of 1845
S. W. 18th Street.
CHORAL SOCIETY NOW
HAS MANY MEMBERS
Abe Cannes, director of the
Bureau of Jewish Education, an-
nounced this week that the
Choral and Singing Society
sponsored by the bureau in co-
operation with the "Y's" and the
affiliated congregations, now
has over twenty adults singing.
Considering that it has only had
two sessions it is very encour-
aging, he stated, and it is an
indication of the possibilities in
the Greater Miami community.
The group is very enthusiastic
and is already working on a re-
pertoire of Hebrew, English, and
Yiddish folk songs under the
directorship of Mr. Emanuel
Harkan. As soon as possible the
Singing Society will be avail-
able for community affairs.
Temporarily housed at the
Miami Jewish Center and meet-
ing on Mondays at 8 p. m., plans
are afoot to hold meetings alter-
nately on the Beach and in town.
Further information may be at-
tained by contacting the Bureau
of Jewish Education at 3-5858.
U. OF M. GRADUATES
ARE GIVEN DEGREES
Thirty-seven University of Mi-
ami graduates of the class of
October, '44, were awarded de-
grees at a banquet Thursday eve-
ing.
Bachelor of Arts degrees will
go to Vivian M. Feld, Rita E.
Grossman and Max Ross.
Bachelor of Science degree will
be received by Irwin Raskin.
Sally S. Blumenthal, Milton Polin.
Ted Jay Sakowitz, Naomi
Schwartz and Henry Weiner will
receive Bachelor of Business Ad-
ministration degrees.
Harold Miller will receive the
only Master of Education degree.
RABBI MICHAELS MAIN
SPEAKER IN BROWARD
Rabbi Albert Michaels was the
main speaker at the installation
of officers of the Broward coun-
ty B'nai B'rith auxiliary last
Monday evening. Rabbi Mi-
chaels is director of the Hillel
Foundation at the University of
Miami. Also present on the oc-
casion was Mr. Louis Heiman,
who addressed the gathering,
and Mrs. Michaels, who installed
the auxiliary's officers.




PAGE EIGHT
^JewlstfhrkMan
The Power of Jewish Education
By BERNARD SEMEL
Honorary Secretary, American Association
For Jewish Education
Train up a child in the way
he should go and even when
he is old he will not depart
from it. (Proverbs 22; 6)
In the ghetto-cellars of Nazi-
occupied Europe; in forests, hills
and the caves of mountains
guarded by patriotic partisans
resound the words of the Hebrew
prayerbook and of the Torah,
through the mouths of Jewish
children. Now we fully compre-
hend the meaning of King
David's praise: "Out of the mouth
of babes and sucklings hast Thou
founded strength; because of
Thine adversaries, that Thou
democracy. This obligation is de-
manded of us by the millions of
Jews who have perished "Al Kid-
dush Ha'Shem," sanctifying the
name of the Almighty; this ob-
ligation is also demanded of us
by Americans of all faiths, the
Americans who are fighting on
the battlefields and on the high
seas for the principles of religious
and national liberty.
When we shall have paid this
obligation, our children will grow
up to be Jews not only because
they are of Jewish birth, but they
will be normal and conscious
Jews; they will understand what
i^Sil^OCTOBERn
The Synagogues
Of Greater Miami
mightest still the enemy and the | thL;ir goals are and for what to
avenger." (Psalms 8; 3). Our bro-
thers and sisters in the ghettos,
in the ravines and pits are
strengthened by the faith that
their children will continue the
fight in the upbuilding of a better
world for all mankind.
Unfortunately, not all Jewish
lathers and mothers of America
are conscious of their four-fold
existence of the Jewish people in, obligation; hence they neglect the
a better world. Therefore, in spite Jt,wlsn education of their chil-
of all risks; in the face of the' drt\n- In ordl'r to "lstl11 In ^em
tortures of hunger and epidemics. BUCn consciousness the Ameri-
they do not neglect the Jewish j ('an. Association for Jcwish^Ldu-
education of their children.
We, the Jews of America, have
much to learn from our brethren
in the Nazi-occupied countries, j
Their heroism, their belief in a
glorious Jewish future should in-1
spire us to act in the same spirit \
so that our own children may
maintain our heritage on God's
earth.
cation has proclaimed Jewisn Ed-
ucation Month, which began on
September 10th and will be con-
cluded with Jewish Education
Week between the 15th and 22nd
October.
The many Jewish educational
institutions have already started
then sessions. In the classrooms
there are many empty seats wait-
, .. ; ing to be occupied by children
We can only have that certain- who should get a Jewish educa-
ty when our children, the grow- \ tKm. But the parents are neglect-
ing Jewish generation in this jng that responsibilityto the de-
country, will be integratedI into Urhnent of the children them-
tne Jewish people through an selves
adequate Jewish education which i There is no reason why all
should begin simultaneously with jowish children in this country
their general education Thus, should not get a Jewish educa-
they will gain a spiritual balance ; tln. The maximum will be a.
and grow up to become in ma- hieved only when all Jewish fu-
turity good Jews and good Amor- than and mothers will be con-
lca"s I scious Jews as well as conscious
Not all Jewish men and women | Americans; when they will stand
have the opportunity to partici- ; by their four-fold obligations to
pate in various Jewish activities. | themselves, to.their children, to
but there is one obligation from j the Jewish people and to Amer-
whieh no Jewish father or mo- ica. Only a Jewish education will
ther is free, and that is the ob- 'enable our growing generation to
ligation to give their children a become integrated in a free so
Jewish education. ciety.
This obligation is four-fold: the Jewish education is our obhga-
Jewish parents owe it to them- : tion to the Jewish present. It is
selves, to their children, to the | also our obligation to Jewish
Jewish people and to American eternitv
Servlcea announced throuuii ''
Miami RabMnloal Association are:
BETH DAVIO CONGREGATION.
Conservative. 135 N. W. 3rd Awe.
The first Miiaa of Late Frldai eve-
ning services win beidn thli Krldaj
evening .it B IS Rabbi Max Shapiro
win open his 13th series "i l^ate Frl
da) eve tervlcei with nil topic. "My-
Bar Mltsvah M> Thirteenth real In
.Miami1" The Sisterhood win tendei <
reception in honor of thla occasion lm-
i.....liatels aftei servlcea Can'orAbra-
ham Friedman will chant, Services
Saturday morning ,ii H :i" Junior
.. vices .it 10:80 Hebrew School dall)
al i i> in mill Sundaj School Sundas
m jo i in Rabbi Max Shapiro will
conduct and Cantor Abraham hYled-
man and choir win offlt late
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB.
301-311 Washington Ave. Orthodox.
Krldaj evening servlcea .it 6:30 Hatur-
day morning al '' h m Rabbi Moiei
Mescheloff's theme for discussion will
be "ISmlgratlon!'' Junloi Congregation
.it in .i in under I he dil ei I Ion "t Mi
itin Rudltak) Mill be held In the
Talmud Torah building. Boy* and
glrla of Public School age are Invited
'.. ittend Refreshmenta and Kidduah
will bi served by the Blaterhood
Snolosh Heudoa al l"i Sunday School
Kundaj fi in 10 11 registration will
continue at |Q .< m
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COM
MUNITY CENTER. 1415 Euclid Ave.
Conservative Kabbalas Shabbaa
service i< IS p m Katurda) morning
set vice, 9 a. m Rabbi Irving Lehrman
will preach on the Porth.....< th.- Law
Cantor Emanuel Barkan m ill chant the
Service (Hiring the servlcea, Donald,
-"ii of Mi and Mrs Paul tlerstman
and Herbert, son of Mr, and Mr*
Nathan VVelnatock. will become Hal
Mitavah A reception will follow
Junior Congregation al i" .1 m and
Sholoah Seudoa ;it 6 < Sunday School
Sundaj morning al in a. m Sundaj
m.....Ing \/..\ Rai Ritivah Club and
breakfast .it I .. m
PALM BEACHl\ofri
MRS. MA1Y SCHBEBNICX Repress,*,
Mrs. J. Leo Rader of Belle
I Glade returned from Chicago,
I and is convalescing at Good Sa-
I maritan hospital.
Mrs. O. P. Gruner and T.
Meyer left for New York and
northern points on a business
trip.
Ensign Moses Schupler, Navy,
has been promoted to the rank
of lieutenant, junior grade, his
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Schupler. 3101 Washington Rd..
have been informed. Lt. Schup-
ler. a graduate of Palm Beach
High school, was attending the
University of Florida when he
entered the service in February.
1942. He is on duty in the
South Pacific.
caiyed his commior,Who *
Officer f Candidate the
Camp Lee. Va i, ^ho' I
weeks leave with" ff^Sj
Beth^rS^-^o;
rofreshnu-nts^Syan.!
B'Nai BVith Lodge hgti',
semi-monthly ltt.,*e d Memorial hall. Guest LS,w
for the evening was Mr T*"
Tahanoff. of th* F&jfc 2*
office of the A llnjym
League An "Defamation
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CON-
GREGATION. 590 S. W. 17th Ave.
Orthodox. Pilda) evening services al
o'clock, Saturdaj morning ;it 9
Mincha, Shaloah Seuilos and Maarh
starting al |i m Schaarel SEedek
Talmud Torah, 1545 S W Third St .
1'ii'i.n evening servlcea .it ii :;". Sat-
urday morning at !* a m The Rai
Mit/viii ..i Itertrnm i: Moaa. son (
Mi and Mrs Rdwiird a Moss will
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Full Text

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T--TW.V .. PAGE TWO Jmisi> flcricfi&r? Louis O. Bloomfield is convalescing at the Jackson Memorial Hospital following an operation. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Goodman, formerly of Pensacola, have moved to Miami Beach, where they will make their home. BAR MITZVAH Mr. Francis Quittner, accompanied by his wife and children, is spending a short furlough in Miami at the home of Mrs. Quittner's parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Gordon, 1021 N. W. 1st St. Mr. Quittner is a Senior Field Director of Uie American Red Cross stationed at Fort Benning, Ga. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Weinklc journeyed to New York to attend the graduation of their son. Ensign Julian Weinklc, from Columbia University, October 26th. Bertram Bernard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Moss, will become bar mitzvah Saturday morning at services at 9 o'clock at the Schaarei Zcdek Talmud Torah, 1545 S. W. 3rd St. The confinnand will address the gathering and Rabbi Simon April will respond. A reception will follow the services. Mr. and Mrs. Moss will hold open house Sunday afternoon, October 29th, from 3 to 8 at their home. 312 S. W. 15th Ave. Family and friends are invited. WEDDINGS After an extended visit with relatives and friends in Ohio. Rosetta May Kline daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kline of 811 N. W. 13th St., is entering Michigan University at Ann Arbor, where she plans to major in Research Chemistry. Rosetta won the American Legion medal while at Ada Merritt Junior High, received two citations upon graduation from Miami Senior High school, and served as Valedictorian of her class. Rosetta is past president of the B'nai B'rith girls. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Saffra, brother and sister-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schachno. of Miami Beach, have arrived from Washington, D. C, to establish residence here at 1605 Pennsylvania Ave. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Levrant announce the Bar Mitzvah of their son, Paul, at services Saturday morning at Beth Jacob congregation. Rabbi Moses Meschcloff will address the congregation following the bar imtzvan's talk. A Kiddush will follow in the Community Center building. Donald, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Qerstman, will become bar mitzvah at services this coming Saturday at the Miami Jewish Center, UNVEILING Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Jordan, of Weehawken. N. J announce the marriage of their daughter, Rae Sheila, to Dr. Sol Selevan. son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Selevan of Miami Beach, on Sunday, October 29th. Miss Jordan is a graduate of the Bergen School for Girls in Jersey City and attended Syracuse University, where she was a member of Phi Sigma Sigma sorority. Dr. Selevan received Ins Bachelor of Arts derive from the University of Michigan Medical School and was graduated with the class of 1938. He interned at Jackson Memorial hospital and has practiced at Miami Beach since his honorary retirement from the Army of the United States. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will officiate at the ceremony at his home with immediate members of both families present. The couple will reside at 17 1st San Marino Ter.. San Marino island. Miami Beach. WEDDINGS Miss Natalie Claire Rosenthal, only daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rosenthal, formerly of Wcstmount boulevard, Montreal, and Nathan I. Wein| stein, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Weinstein, of St. Augustine. Fla., were married October 1, at the 1 Savoy Plaza, in New York City. Miss Rosenthal is a graduate of McGill University. 1943, receiving her Licentiate of Music with distinction, and is working towards a Bachelor of Music degree. Mr. Weinstein received his B.A. degree from Duke University and an LL.B. degree from University of Miami. He is a member of the Florida Bar Association. Mr. and Mrs. A. Frankel. Miami Beach, returned to the city from New Work. While away Mr. Frankel attended the funeral of his mother who passed away there. The unveiling of a monument to the memory of the late Mrs. Ida Shapiro took place last Sunday afternoon at Woodlawn Park cemetery with Rabbi Max Shapiro officiating. Arrangements were in charge of Sidney H. Palmer, of the Miami Monument Company. Mr. A. E. Happy Froelich returned to the city after spending a vacation in New York visiting relatives and friends. The unveiling of monuments to the memory of Mr. Samuel Mai ter and his son. Mr. Harry Malter. will take place at the Woodlawn cemetery this Sunday at 2 p. m. Services will be conducted by Rabbi Moses Mcscheloff and Rabbi Max Shapiro. Friends of the departed are invited to be present. pncoLn > LINCOLN BOAO I 1 4J P M. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred B. Rosenstcin returned to their home at 2300 Alton Rd.. Miami Beach, Thursday following a three months visit in the North. Mr. Rosenstein, past president of the Beth Sholom Center, attended the Zionist National Convention as a delegate of the local district. fpmmi LAST n.AGU A: kd ^fy&n 11:15 rAPiToi '/•''• 11 Mrs. Robert Miller and children will leave Sunday for Sherman. Texas, to join Mr. Miller, who is an aviation student at Perrin Field. The wedding of Miss Ruth Nell Shapiro, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Shapiro, 336 N. W. 10th Avenue, and Pfc. David Louis Samowitz was an event of Sunday. September 10th at 4 p. m. Rabbi Max Shapiro officiated at the double ring ceremony at the Beth David Synagogue. Mrs. Ruth Klausa accompanied by Sgt. Vincent Slater sang "Oh. Promise Me. Miss Harriet Damenstcin was maid of honor and T/Sgt. Edward Wartell best man. A reception followed in the Talmud Torah. Later in the evening, a dinner at the Seven Seas restaurant was given in honor of the bridal party by the Florida National Bank and Trust Co., of which Mrs. Samowitz is an employee. The marriage of Miss Vivian Florence Levitt, daughter of Mrs. Ester Levitt. 1029 Euclid Ave.. to Raymond Marcus, son of Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Marcus, will take place Saturday. November 11th, at the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center. A reception will follow the ceremony Saturday evening at the Temple. Miss Levitt is a graduate of Miami Beach Senior High school. Mr. Marcus, formerly of New York, now resides with his parents at 855 Alton Road, Miami Beach. Mrs. Emanuel Greenberg whose wedding took place last Sunday in Atlanta. She is the former Ruth Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam B. Miller. 918 S. W. 4th St., Miami. AT THREE THEATRES Dr. and Mrs. M. A. Lipkind returned to Miami Beach after vacationing in the North. Three Great Stars the magic of Technicolor the brilliance of powerful drama bringing you the screen's classic of suspense! "TOE CUNT IN TECHNICOLOR Boris Karloff Susanna Foster Turhan Bey Cf j&GUST BROS Ry: £ *" 13 the BEST/ r] EXTRA! "Target Japan" FOOTBALL Friday Night IN THE ORANGE BOWL U. of M. HURRICANES vs. UNBEATEN WAKE FOREST KICK OFF 8:15 Avoid the long lines, buy your tickets early at BURDINE'S. Miami and Miami Beach; ROYAL THEATER; or UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI. II, $2, $3, Plus Tax Servicemen, 50c, Plus Tax Buy Tickets For Future Games At University of Miami 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 8c Davis, Lilly. Squibb, Lederle. Abbott and Upjohn Vitamins and dispensing medicines. Associated with him in the Rx department is JACK LEON JABLO 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 WHICH IS THE BEST BAR IN TOWN? HARP VAUGHAN'S MEXICAN A Cocktail Lounge Corner 10th and Collins HOTEL EVANS ARCADE Summer Prices Now A good buy is a War Bond. Buy now and you will be paid later —$4.00 for every $3.00. C p 7IO S. W. 12th AV. MIAMr-i LlH. 3-343LJ "YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME" WE OfFtCUUY KfttSttT MHAJOMTY Of NOmUM JEWIW rmm. MMES Inlormauon Gladly fwnalmd on H*QMttl SERVING MIAMI BEACH I KAMI Exclusively Jewish Mount Sinai Memorial Park "Owned and Operated by Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Ass'n A COMMUNITY CEMETERY Alt hated Congregations: Beth David, Beth Jacob, Miami jwish Orthodox, Schaaiwi Zedek and Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes At thee* ovu* Your Complete Department Store With Quality Merchandise Washington Are. at 13th St. Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flagler St.. Miami WtA. J oe H. Adams of Mi, %  appointed as a mpm k m attendance -mmEt,? nualmeetmof,heFlnrtH lhe n^' Chamber of Umrn. !" .d a State on December 0m 4 m 5 erC V a n 11 T ^ l Sherman, presiden n fT C Kamzation. announced L** UP U S ttS* sions of immediateTnd f*' ran*e state-wide problem, **[ BUREAU VV^THQJ, ml JEWISH INSTRCU^ON your child to a HcSSw afll or Sunday School"and ^ to Kiye him or her pr v at *" struct, !" contact the raffi nearest congr-gation or VI They are it. a position to J you obtain the proper inst for your child and t 0 proper course of study. plan Bowl for Health! 16 lanes open from 2 PM. until midnight seven dayi a week! Open bowling all week acept Monday thru Friday between 8 P. M. to 10 P. it The PLAYDIUM 3737 S. W. 8th Street MIAMI PHONE 48-4335 We have everything yl need to make Fall House-I cleaninR and HousekeepinM as easy as ABC! Demons-1 trations are being held all| this week. • • DEMONSTRATION OF C*-l BON* SOAPLESS LATHEM F.>r cleaning carpeti and e-l bolster; 82 <*... I e DEMONSTRATION OF TAV-I ERN CLEANING PRODUCT*! Non-rub w.ix. .conomic*! •* eay lo ue. 1 8*' ^ 0 SEE THE NEW SUFd PLASTINE LINOLEUM FINJ ISH. Non-ekld, "* UI *, BlmlnatM waxlaf. • DEMONSTRATION! MORGAN FABRIK-KLEEN8J DRY CLEANER. Clean.. moths, flood '"*• g 1 • DEMONSTRATION OF TjJ DRI prevent, mould • %  *_ a.w by drawing *••] the air. I** / FIFTH J-LOOB SID PALMERS FUNERAL HOME "SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY" PHONE 9-2664 "A FRIEND IN NEED2008 W FLAGLER MOUNT NEBO THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M Machtei. Director Olympic* Building P hone 3 RESTAURAji, 1 MIAMI'S NEWEST AND PFeaturing J %  Unumiol Food.. P**S3 RE. SECOND AVE. a, l£^ Air Conditioned



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)AYOCTOBER 27, 1944 7 OF MIAMI OPENS SERES OFj*USICALS -n. e University of Miami anI ro tin17th Season of its KKny Orchestra Series of fe Sunday afternoon concerts. K acc of the many difficulties L tn war conditions, such as • changes in its periversity of Miami inue its orchesEffS SB5 feable h ,,cont.n nrf ulay to sold-out houses iVr iti able conductor. Mo%  gSfte Alloo. Th 1S will be Mr. ISo'l third year as the conducKr of the University of Miami HBOTSSA the violin Lnartment of the University of T85 will for t^ sixth conJJJJjive year act as the assisant conductorThe concerts will again be „wn on Sunday afternoons at IS at the Miami Senior High School aud.torium. 2400 Flakier Cmst Miami. The dates and noted soloists eNovember 12th. Jesus Mana San Roma, pianist; December Goth Wellington Ezekial. basso; January 14th. Carroll Glenn. Eft; February 11th. Josef fflann. pianist March 11th. KRosen violinist; April 15th. Handel's Oratorio 'Messiah ." You cant quit now! You nus t continue to buy Bonds, and Kore Bonds! 52S3L TO c OPE WITH TOLERANC^jN YOUTH New York-The "first textbook to set forth a concrete program for coping with the problem of incipient prejudice among American youth-"Probing Our Prejudices" by Prof. Hortense Powdermaker of Queens College. New York-has been hailed by 111 prominent educators and interfaith leaders from 25 states as a timely" and "realistic" blueprint for building mutual understanding among America's religious and ethnic groups, it was announced by Dr. William H. Kilpatnck, Professor Emeritus of Education at Columbia university and chairman of the board of the Bureau of Intereultural Education, 119 West 57th street. Dr. Kilpatnck said that schools throughout the country were adopting the book for study and use in the classroom. Though the book was designed primarily as a unit for high school students, he added, it was also being used by inter-faith groups working with adults. •'Probing Our Prejudices" was issued by the Bureau in conjunction with Harper's. Buy War Stamps and Bonds NOW and give our men in the armed forces the help they need ""Jenistncridttan PAGE THREE BETH DAVID TO HONOR RABBI SHAPIRO FRIDAY *3£& R? vid ,. con Krt?8ation W JH dedicate the first of its late Friday evening services for the coming season to its spiritual leader. Rabbi Max Shapiro, observing the opening of the COLMAN INVITES YOU TO VISIT ITS NEW HEADQUARTERS SPANISH FRENCH PORTUGUESE RUSSIAN ENGLISH OR ANY OTHER LANGUAGE PRIVATE OR CLASS — DAY OR EVENING — NATIVE TEACHERS LECTURES. TRANSLATIONS SPECIAL! Free Registration for Those Enrolling for Courses Before Nov. 4. 1944. BEGINNER. INTERMEDIATE AND ADVANCED CLASSES NOW FORMING—REGISTRATION. 2 TO 6 P. M. Qalmati 10 N. E. 3rd ATC. Cor. Flagler MIAMI SCHOOL OF FOREIGN LANGUAGES Calumet Building 9-2652—Phones—9-2653 SEE YOU couuns atTUienTIETH JULIUS KASDIN Invites You to Dine with Him in the Newly Prorated and Renovated Hippy's RESTflUKfirYT* N COLLINS AVENUE AT 20lh ST.. MIAMI BEACH Wh the Smart BattMtW Meet and the Food il a Tieat CHARCOAL BROILED STEAKS PRIME RIBS OF BEEF and CHICKEN IN THE POT OUR DAILY SPECIALS ME ET HARRY S. FEINBERC AND BERNARD GREENBER< "•11-Kiown New York and Connecticut Restaurateurs 0PEN .. m. UNTIL 2 .. m.-BAKING DONE ON PREMISE ^CONDITIONED MUSIC BY MUZAK rabbi's 13th year of activity here, at services Friday evening, Oct. 27. at 8:15 p. m. Active in the civic and communal life of the area, Rabbi i Shapiro has chosen as the sub-1 j( ct for his sermon, "My Bar Mitzvah — My 13th Year in 1 Miami." The Sisterhood will tender a reception to Rabbi and Mrs. Shapiro following the serv. ices BETH JACOB LADIES TO MEET WITH MRS. MILLS Beth Jacob Sisterhood will hold a board meeting Wednesday afternoon. November 1st, at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Lillian Mills, president. Final arrangements will be made for the December 10th chanuka event featuring Arturo di Fillipi at the Miami Beach Senior High school. WOMEN'S DIVISION AIC TO HOLD ANNUAL TEA The Women's Division of American Jewish Congress, Greater Miami Chapter, is holding its annual membership tea on Monday, October 30th. at 12:30 sharp, in the form of a dessert party at the Miami Beach Jewish Center, 1415 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach. At that time the installation service will be conducted. Mrs. Moses Krieger, honorary president, who, with Mrs. S. H. Lutsky, founded and organized the chapter six years ago, will install as officers Mrs. S. M. Lutsky. president; Mrs. Louis Glasser, Mrs. A. E. Woolfe, Mrs. Benjamin Meyers, Mrs. Rose Weiss. Mrs. Philip Salmon, and Mrs. Joseph Rose, vice presidents; Mrs. Theodore Firestone, financial secretary; Mrs. Lillian Mills, recording secretary; Mrs. Edward J. Weinstein and Mrs. Bruce Klein, corresponding secretaries; Mrs. Joseph Lipton, treasurer; and Mrs. Sam Commander, auditor. The subject of the afternoon program will be "The Four Freedoms." The opening prayer will be delivered by Mrs. Moses Mescheloff and the closing prayer by Mrs. Irving Lehrman. Mrs. I. M. Weinstein, director of education of the AJC will deliver a "memorial tribute to two great liberals." Miss Malvina Weiss, chairman of the Dade County Committee on Inter-Cultural Education, will be the guest speaker of the afternoon. Miss Weiss recently was awarded a scholarship to Harvard university by the National Conference of Christians and Jews to take a course on inter-cultural education. The program will be arranged by Miss Ruth Brotman, music chairman. Mrs. Max Meisel, chairman-in-charge. and Mrs. Edward Weinstein, cochairman, are being assisted by an able corps of women. The admission fee to this party is "every member bring one member." OBITUARIES KALMAN I. GINSBERG Funeral services fur Kalman I.-..* ClnKbei-K, 76. who died at' a local hoxpital Tuesday nlKht following a heart attack, was held Friday at Riverside Memorial chupel with Rabbi Irvinic l..-iu-in:iii officialIn*. Burial wan In Mount Nebo cemetery. Ho came lo Miami li-uih 10 months asro and re8ided at mi 2ndSI. Surviving are hla wife. Rosa, a win, Savey of Stockholm and two daughters, Mrs. Maria Schnclderman. .Mi.inn Beach, and Mm. KuKenlw Maeid. of Sweden. ABRAHAM ROSEN Abraham Rosen. 68. of 1117 Castile Ave.. Coral Gables, died Katurday in a hospital. He came here 17 years aKo from Greenwich. Conn. Surviving are his wife, Mrs. Hilegarde Rosen; a noil, Samuel, Army, and two daughters. Mrs. Hen lirenner, and Mrs. I!. F. P.i.-ylauer, both of New York City! Services were held Monday In River. aide Memorial chapel. WOMEN TO BE TRAINED AS BEACH BUS DRIVERS FOR UNIQUE AND UNUSAAL UNUSUAL Tropical Beverage Mixes Sold Only in High-Grade Food Shops and Fruit and Gift Shops DEHYDRATED MIXES CONCENTRATED MIXES Coconut Mix Egg Nog Mix Banana Mix Pina-Colada Mix Papay-O-Melon Mix Lime-O-Mix Pine-O-Mix Passion Fruit Mix Be sure to get the orig; ORI Curtis-Sunn 90 CORAL WAY inal. d< SINAT ty h ) not accept substitutes ORS He Products PHONE 48-4262 PIONEER WOMEN HOLD FIRST MEET OF YEAR Pioneer Women's Organization for Palestine, club No. 1. held its first regular meeting of the Session at the home of the president. Mrs. I. Rosengarten. Plans for the organization's activities for the coming year were discussed. WORKMEN'S CIRCLE TO HAVE GUEST SPEAKER Workmen's Circle, Branch G92. of Miami and Miami Beach, will have as their guest Dr. J. Click He will speak at the Lyceum Hall. 25 Washington avenue, Miami Beach, on Sunday, October 29th. at 8 p. m. Thomas Lewis, vice president of the Miami Beach Railway Co., announced he would accept applications from qualified women drivers between the ages of 21 and 35. Successful applicants, Lewis said, would be required to pass a physical examination and a driver's test, the latter to be administered by the Beach police department and undergo a threeweek training period. No educational requirements have been set up, except that women drivers as well as men must be able to keep their own records and make j reports, the vice president explained. SAMUEL WILLNER Samuel Winner, 53. of 842 First si died Monday in a hospital. A tailor, he came here 10 yais ajpo from Mill, adelphla. Surviving are his wife. Mrs Sara Willm-r; a son, Albert, Army, and thr.-e daughters, Mrs. Ilernice Nathanaon, Miami Baacb; Mrs. Sun. ney Orcn. New York City, and. Mrs Eva Walker. Chester, I'a. Service* were held In Riverside Memorial chapel, with burial in Ml. Sinai cemetery. SAMUEL WEISBiN Samuel Weisbln, 48. Of 2R. r >9 N. W. Mth St., died Friday while workingas a mechanic at Miami Air depot Sui VIVIIIR are his wife. Mrs. Ruth Weisbln, Miami: a sister, Mlm Miriam Weisliin, and two lirothers. Max and Irvlli, all of New York City. Services were held Monday in Cordon Funeral home, with hurlal In Mt. Sinai ceirie. tary, aW* DRINK PLENTY OF Water DELIVERED TO YOUR HOWE S-GALL0N BOTTLE 6 CASE OF SIX N T4BLE BOTTLES 7 Plus Bcttlf Depositi PHONE 2-4128 Specialized Carpet and Upholstery CLEANING MOTH PROOFING DEODORIZING MILDEW "ROOFING Rugs Processed On Floor Dry In 3 Hours—No Shrinkage An Exclusive Process Not Shampoomg A T R SERVICE CO. 66 N. E. 50th Terrace Phone 78-1961 RABBI BARON TO HOLD LAUDERDALE^SERVICES Rabbi Samuel H. Baron of Temple Emanu-El. Fort Lauderdale, will speak this Friday evening at late services on the suoJect, "The Wandering Jew. OPENING ON OR ABOUT OCTOBER 31ST Blumenfeld Restaurant 666 COLLINS AVENUE PHONE 58-2507 WATCH FOR ANNOUNCEMENT R0KEACH „TNYAFAT IDEAL FOR COOKING. BAKING. | and FRYING ALL MEAT and DAIRY FOODS GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS W .'satisfactory Work by Fxoerienced h>tn 414 s W. 22nd Avenue PHONE 4-5M0 We are pleased to announce the return to our organization of Mr. Maurice A. Riboud In the capacity of Apartment Sales Supervisor i • u 11 • • • m • i I • •.. .. i .iiji*iit %  ii r % %  ^-^^^^W^W"^



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%  PAGE EIGHT ^JewlstfhrkMan The Power of Jewish Education By BERNARD SEMEL Honorary Secretary, American Association For Jewish Education Train up a child in the way he should go and even when he is old he will not depart from it. (Proverbs 22; 6) In the ghetto-cellars of Nazioccupied Europe; in forests, hills and the caves of mountains — guarded by patriotic partisans— resound the words of the Hebrew prayerbook and of the Torah, through the mouths of Jewish children. Now we fully comprehend the meaning of King David's praise: "Out of the mouth of babes and sucklings hast Thou founded strength; because of Thine adversaries, that Thou democracy. This obligation is demanded of us by the millions of Jews who have perished "Al Kiddush Ha'Shem," sanctifying the name of the Almighty; this obligation is also demanded of us by Americans of all faiths, the Americans who are fighting on the battlefields and on the high seas for the principles of religious and national liberty. When we shall have paid this obligation, our children will grow up to be Jews not only because they are of Jewish birth, but they will be normal and conscious Jews; they will understand what i^Sil^OCTOBERn The Synagogues Of Greater Miami mightest still the enemy and the | thL ; ir goals are and for what to avenger." (Psalms 8; 3). Our brothers and sisters in the ghettos, in the ravines and pits are strengthened by the faith that their children will continue the fight in the upbuilding of a better world for all mankind. Unfortunately, not all Jewish lathers and mothers of America are conscious of their four-fold existence of the Jewish people in, obligation; hence they neglect the a better world. Therefore, in spite J t,wl sn education of their chilof all risks; in the face of the drt \ n In ordl r to lstl11 In ^em tortures of hunger and epidemics. BUCn %  consciousness the Amerithey do not neglect the Jewish j ( an Association for Jcwish^Ldueducation of their children. We, the Jews of America, have much to learn from our brethren in the Nazi-occupied countries, j Their heroism, their belief in a glorious Jewish future should in-1 spire us to act in the same spirit \ so that our own children may maintain our heritage on God's earth. cation has proclaimed Jewisn Education Month, which began on September 10th and will be concluded with Jewish Education Week between the 15th and 22nd October. The many Jewish educational institutions have already started then sessions. In the classrooms there are many empty seats wait, .. ; ing to be occupied by children We can only have that certainwho should get a Jewish educaty when our children, the grow\ tKm B ut the parents are neglecting Jewish generation in this j n g that responsibility—to the decountry, will be integrated I into Urhnent of the children themtne Jewish people through an selves adequate Jewish education which i There is no reason why all should begin simultaneously with j ow i sh children in this country their general education Thus, should not get a Jewish educathey will gain a spiritual balance ; tl „ n The maximum will be a. and grow up to become in mahieved only when all Jewish futurity good Jews and good Amorthan and mothers will be conlca s I scious Jews as well as conscious Not all Jewish men and women | Americans; when they will stand have the opportunity to partici; by their four-fold obligations to pate in various Jewish activities. | themselves, to.their children, to but there is one obligation from j the Jewish people and to Amerwhieh no Jewish father or moica. Only a Jewish education will ther is free, and that is the ob'enable our growing generation to ligation to give their children a • become integrated in a free so Jewish education. ciety. This obligation is four-fold: the Jewish education is our obhgaJewish parents owe it to them: tion to the Jewish present. It is selves, to their children, to the | also our obligation to Jewish Jewish people and to American eternitv Servlcea announced throuuii • %  • %  •' Miami RabMnloal Association are: BETH DAVIO CONGREGATION. Conservative. 135 N. W. 3rd Awe.— The first Miiaa of Late Frldai evening services win beidn thli Krldaj evening .it B IS Rabbi Max Shapiro win open his 13th series "i l^ate Frl da) eve tervlcei with nil topic. "MyBar Mltsvah M> Thirteenth real In .Miami 1 The Sisterhood win tendei %  < reception in honor of thla occasion lmi liatels aftei servlcea Can'orAbraham Friedman will chant, Services Saturday morning ,ii H :i" Junior .. vices .it 10:80 Hebrew School dall) al i i> in mill Sundaj School Sundas m jo i in Rabbi Max Shapiro will conduct and Cantor Abraham hYledman and choir win offlt late CONGREGATION BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington Ave. Orthodox. Krldaj evening servlcea .it 6:30 Haturday morning al %  H m Rabbi Moiei Mescheloff's theme for discussion will be "ISmlgratlon!'' Junloi Congregation .it in .i in under I he dil ei I Ion "t Mi itin Rudltak) Mill be held In the Talmud Torah building. Boy* and glrla of Public School age are Invited '.. ittend Refreshmenta and Kidduah will bi served by the Blaterhood Snolosh Heudoa al •' %  l"i Sunday School Kundaj fi ••in 10 11 registration will continue at |Q .< m MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COM MUNITY CENTER. 1415 Euclid Ave. Conservative Kabbalas Shabbaa service i< IS p m Katurda) morning set vice, 9 a. m Rabbi Irving Lehrman will preach on the Porth < th.Law Cantor Emanuel Barkan M ill chant the Service (Hiring the servlcea, Donald, •-"ii of Mi and Mrs Paul tlerstman and Herbert, son of Mr, and Mr* Nathan VVelnatock. will become Hal Mitavah A reception will follow Junior Congregation al i" .1 m and Sholoah Seudoa ;it 6 %  <• Sunday School Sundaj morning al in a. m Sundaj m Ing \/..\ Rai Ritivah Club and breakfast .it I .. m PALM BEACH l \ofri MRS. MA1Y SCHBEBNICX Repress,*, Mrs. J. Leo Rader of Belle I Glade returned from Chicago, I and is convalescing at Good SaI maritan hospital. Mrs. O. P. Gruner and T. Meyer left for New York and northern points on a business trip. Ensign Moses Schupler, Navy, has been promoted to the rank of lieutenant, junior grade, his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schupler. 3101 Washington Rd.. have been informed. Lt. Schupler. a graduate of Palm Beach High school, was attending the University of Florida when he entered the service in February. 1942. He is on duty in the South Pacific. caiyed his comm£i or Who Officer f Candidate '£„ the Camp Lee. Va i, ^ ho I weeks leave with" ff^Sj Beth^rS^-^o; rofreshnu-nts^Syan.! B'Nai BVith Lodge hgti', semi-monthly „ ltt .,* e !" d m : Sunday Si I I :it 10 :i 111 I TEMPLE ISRAEL. 137 N. E. 19th St.. Reform. Regulai services Prldav eyeulna .t %  l bj Rabbi Jacob Kaplan wh.. Mill rliacusi h Miami Pern • %  and Welfiin Uei the Individual Safety." Regulai Snini.i'. School session Sunda) morning ;it i" :i m AMBULANCE 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 FERGUSONFUNERALHOME,Inc. 1201 South Olhre Arenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 LAINHART & POTTER ESTABLISHER 1893 "BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS" Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla. BETH SHOLEM CENTER Cootervstive, 761 41t St.. Miami Beach. Krlil.iv evening servlcea it v |5 Rabbi Leon Kronish -. Ill preach Bel mon topli will hi "Where la Ood?" Cantor Loin* Hayman will ihnnt and l< i i ommunltv singing An • >neg Mi.ilnit will folloa tinsen l< •• %  Ask Your Local Delicateaien For the Beet • It Coati No More OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS Delicious Corned Beer Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meats 37th and Normal Ave. Chicago GENERAL PAINTING BY BEST MECHANICS p rre Estimates Given I. D. Gilbrecth Paint Co. PHONE 3 0070 If No Answer Call 2-5105 SOUTHERN DAIRIES Serving Palm Beach County, featuring in. Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Pto %  CB Cat %  AM ducts and Ice Cream, w MtfLK • AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE Phone 5$118 Office Hours: 9:00 to 5:30-Evening by Appointment Dr. Seymour G. Schneider OPTOMETRIST — OPTICIAN 1147 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach "Complete Visual Servics" RIVER MONT PARK SANITARIUM 138S N. W. 7th St. Ph. 8-7301 Best care for chronic sick, conva i*seent and elderly penni* SANEL BEER. M. D., Director Reasonsble Prices pajBS* Lsrg # Beautlfu Qround>, ROOM AND BOARD KOSHER MEALS A la carte meals served. Reasonable rates MOM KOPPEL 29 N. E. 11th St.. Miami B. de C. ROTHSCHILD REAL ESTATE in all its branches. Houses Lots Business Prope-ty 206 Alhambra Circle Coral Oablei Phone 4 3284 MODERN PLASTICS Wishes to Announce THE OPENING Of Their NEW SHOWROOM For the Display of PLASTIC FURNITURE And NOVELTIES At 738 N. E. 79th STREET MIAMI 2 Block East of Biscayne Blvd. OUR FACILITIES— which were developed to meet the high standards of government specifications, are once more available for civilian demand. PHONE 7-5446 When You Think of Real Estate Think Of LEO EISENSTEIN REALTOR 309 Lincoln Road Phone 9-6479 Dependable. Conscientious Service FOR RENT 2 large airy rooms for gentlemen. Clean and beautifully furnished. Large grounds. Reasonable rates. PHONE 7-9045 M10 N W. 13th Ave.. Miami No. 8 Bus ALKA-SELTZER REAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH MY DAY CLARINET SAXOPHONE INSTRUCTION CHARLES SPERRY Phone 7-0176 MIAMI BEACH HOMES AND INVESTMENT PROPERTIES B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor A Trustworthy Real Estate Service 606 L incoln Rd. ph. : 9.5g6g RENTALS LEASES SALES Lots. Homes, Hotels Apartment Houses M. GILLER REALTOR M48 Washington Avenue PHONE 5-5875 MIAMI FURRIERS Incorporated Storage Repairing Remodeling AMERICAN BANK BLDG. 139 N. E. 1ST ST. ROOM 715-16 PHONE 2-5720 % V y ifpop Km m BSfign CORAL GABLES O CCASIONALLY, I wake "P %  the morning with a HesdsctaIt sometimes wears off %  •**' middle of the forenoon, but! doni went to wait that long, %  J*SL (Us. of sparkling ALKA-SELT^ In just a little while I am f<*n • lot better. Sometimes the weeks ironing ure> __ %  _-i enre and •SP 1 Buy U. S. Stamps and Bonds. Made From Fresh Orange. me and makes me sore and "~ ifs ALKA SELTZER to -^ -a tablet or two and eg skes me feel more like Ani* rescue rest makes me ing the job. '&&&&&& the Acid Indigestion that so follows. mV Yes Alka-Seluer brightens^ day It brings relief from I-J i* my ..uJZZ_4Wa that 1 I eliscomforts, that of keep It handy. Why don'tyou get JfSZTfux* ALKA-SELTZER at your drug today? .Urge Package &f Small % 


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PAGE SEC +Je*lstifk)ridUar> GREAT MOMENTS AT ZIONIST CONVENTION Dr. M. A. Lipkind, one of the organizers of the Miami Beach Zionist District, whose membership now numbers more than 700, was a delegate to the Zionist convention held this month in Atlantic City. His personal observation* on the highlights of the gathering are incorporated in the following notes. First session: Presiding. Judge Louis E. Levinthal. Levinthal in his characteristic, earnest impressive and refined manner opened the convention touching on the tragic fate of European Jewry. He concluded by saying, "Now is the time for decision. We Jews have made a decision to fight for Zion. when they swore after our first exile from Babylonia, saying "If I forget thee, O Jerusalem, let my right hand lose its cunning.'" Dr. Israel Goldstein read his presidential message: It was a' great and masterful document, I presented in an impressive manner. Some of the highlights: "The Z.O.A. will after the war send a delegation to Europe to; help heal the wounds of the ruined European Jewry." "We shall strengthen our bonds with Russian Jewry, a I reservoir of Jewish vitality." I "Eretz Israel opposes all rumors about partition." "Ten thousand Jews were saved from I Hitler atrocities thanks to the I certificates to Palestine." ... I "To save European Jews we must have a Jewish commonwealth. Palestine will be able to accept all these Jews if the Jews will control the government." "He expresses hope that American Jews, especially the young, after war will go to Palestine and help develop the land." "We proclaim our belief and devotion to the U. S., 12.000 of our Zionist children are serving in the army, hundreds have given already their lives in the fields of battle. "We greet our President and com! mander in chief F. D. R." "We mourn the four million dead brothers and sisters. We mourn the dead and greet the survivors." "The creation of a Jewish brigade came late but not too late. With this recognition of Jewish peoplehood must come the recognition that the Jews shall be represented at the UNRA—Interallied commission for refugees." II—Second great moment — Senator Robert F. Wagner appeared at the luncheon for the delegates given by the Z.O.A. funds. The senator was introduced by Dr. Goldstein and read President Roosevelt's message to the convention. The message read in part: "The Democratic party at its July convention this year included the following plank in its platform: 'We favor "the opening of Palestine to unrestricted Jewish immigration and colonization, and such a policy as to result in the establishment there of a free and democratic Jewish commonwealth.' "Efforts will be made to find appropriate ways and means of effectuating this policy as soon as practicable." The at tguse during the reading was^TrVmondous. At the end of the reading of the historic message, the audience rose to a man and sang the Hatikvah. There were tears visible in many a delegate's eyes. There followed the business of this second session: Judge Rothenberg, [.resident of the J. N. F, states that the J N. P. | will require S9.000.000 this ] year for the acquisition of great j tracts of available land. He re-' ports that since the outbreak of the war the J.N.F. office in Jej rusalem acquired around 250.000 additional dunams. During the i last year we acquired 60.000 dunams. These tracts of land made possible the founding of 40 new agricultural settlements. How i ever in spite of all these acqui-1 sitions, the Jews possess only J 67 % of the land of the country." He calls to American Jews saying now is the historical moment to redeem more land and thus lay down the foundation for a Jewish commonwealth. (Concluded Next Week) ALL-JEWISH PROGRAM DIRECT FROM AACHEN An all-Jewish radio program will be broadcast from the Nazistronghold of Aachen. Germany, on Sunday. Oct. 29, the American Jewish committee in New York advised. The program will be broadcast at 9:30 a. m. (EWT) over the network of the National Broadcasting Co., Chaplain Morris Frank. U.S.A., will be in charge of the program. American troops completed their occupation of Aachen last Saturday. Chaplain Frank is the son-inlaw of Mrs. Lillian Mills, president of Beth Jacob Sisterhood. Chaplain Frank's wife and son are at present residing with Mrs. Mills on Miami Beach. COMPETENT SCHOOL TO SERVE MIAMIANS ffr/MW"** imm a A N.C.J.W. IN MONTHLY MEETING NOVEMBER 1 The monthly meeting of the National Council of Jewish Women. Miami Section, will be held Wednesday. November 1, at 2:00 p. m.. at the Y.M.-W.H.A. 1 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach. Mrs. Aaron Farr, program chairman, has announced that Mrs. Hairy Barnhard. International Relations chairman, will present Rev. Joseph Barth as the principal speaker. He will talk on "Conditions of World Peace." On the same program there will be several selections on the violin by Jan Turkiewicz. His brother, Witold, will accompany him on the piano. Refreshments will be "served under the supervision of Mrs. Jeanette Good. Mrs. Benjamin Bronston, Forum and Scholarship chairman, announces that the current forum series will begin on Friday November 3, at 1:45 p. m. at the Wofford Hotel, Miami Beach. On this date Mrs. Ramona Barth will present Emil Ludwig's "How to Treat the Germans." These Forum afternoons will continue throughout the season on the first and third Friday of e a c h month. Members and friends are cordially Invited. Admission is 50c. BETH SHOLOM^GIVING BINGO, CARD PARTY A competent and adequate language school to serve south, cm Florida is the new Colman ; School of Foreign Languages, in the Calumet Building, at 10 N. E. Third Ave. The school opens officially tomorrow, Saturday October 28, with a large reception to be held at the new offices from 4 to 6 p. m., at which many notables and city officials are expected to be present. Dr. Colman, the director of the school, decided to make Miami i his headquarters for a chain of language schools covering the south, due to its strategic posi1 tion in connection with South America. In a statement to the press, Dr. Colman explained that the formation of this chain of langu( a ge schools had been brought about by the urgent need of ; understanding—as well as good will—in all of our foreign rela1 tions. "Nations large and small." said Dr. Colman, "are learning that they require the help of other nations and that no nation—no matter what size—can exist independently. This brings language to a position of prominence in the world picture." RECREAflbN~MEETING TO BE HELD AT BEACH The War Recreation conference will hold it third annual convention at Miami Beach from Nov. 2 to 5. The conference, sponsored by the Florida State DefenseCouncil, in conjunction with the Recreation division of the Federal Security Agency, the USO, the National Recreation association and the Florida Association of Recreation Workers, will be I attended by about 250 delegates from all over the state. Five main topics comprise the program. They are organization and co-ordination for the total community, programs for servicemen and women, youth services, programs for industrial workers, and agricultural and rural recreation. -X R. sn^^Ko^ at 318-320 13rd Hlr w hTA ^kANT Florida. and i„, '•. Miami *& .I<1 fictitious ,, „ l | J'Hlt the Clerk or ihT c ,he "H o Uade County. FlU,',"' "" <-W? £ p AUL <;BR.TMAN OKOKCK CHBRTKOP So1 ir .o/ A 2o -*rfr / 3 f r, o'H>""-' the Clerk ,.f the Circuit \ nam *i County. FL.ri.la u <-ourt DM, ARTHI i: s SIMOV MORRIS ,. sARjfoV LBON KAPLAN Kttn NOTICB is HEREBY OIVMrE; h.. undersigned, d. -••-,,„ Vo^iS In bualneu under the fi *i, L *** of DAROLK COSMVTICSVS Washington Avenue, Uhtj *„*? Florida. Intend! ... reglsteV'Sfe name with the ClerkrfVctaS Court of Dad. County, r>,rT 'or Applicant .. 10/13-20-:-; ii/s-io %  Bith Sholom Center is sponsoring a bingo and game party on Sunday evening, October 29th. at the Center, 761 41st St.. Miami Beach. The public is invited. Refreshments will be served. I WANT MY MILK IIAIIE FEIIERAL MORTGAGE v .LOW RATE! • EASY PAYMENTS • LONO TIME TO PAY PROMPT SERVICE • A HOME INSTITUTION Deal With Your LOCAL. FRIENDLY INSTITUTION RESOURCES OVER $10,000,000 IIAIIE FEIIEItAL £Zi*4u **S***" Counters** >***T* MIAMI A|M-| 4 %  • • I N IAt •••• AVI... I JOfin U. UPTON. FABEIDINT ^JjGlJST BR0FRV£ NOTICB is HEREBY <;|vpv u he unden.lici.ed. deMrlnf to .„„: i,h h '-,'' 1 ',k "1 u ''•lEmcSn' of Dade County. Florida ISAM-111: K.iSTINKP MAX n B1 # E R PH BLOC NOTICE IS HEREBY OTVHN toll the undersiined, now .loin* buaiBen V.'"',-' ,"'' % %  • U i.araof jT MOR DRW] BL'NbRl ro" S ml .*.'• %  !.''' %  • M '"" 1 Kla • Intend u, reRlHte.the s.-,l,| name Kith the cfat .y.^Ud':.:" 1 1 • %  %  D ^NAT LEVITT SOPH IB LEVITT l*IMM| .l/?.1o RROLL U 13 the BEST RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEl FUNERAL DIRECTORS 123* Washington Avi. Miami Inch la Nrarrork: 760t ft i Amstt.Hun An 5 And Be Sure It's FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" MUk "Milk Product." Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at 6200 N. W. 32nd Street NOTICB is HERRI the undersigned, .). .1 In buHlne.Hh under the of TAItl.VNs MKVS WaehiiiKton Avenue, Florida. Intend* to r. name with the Clerk Court of Da.l.Count) MATH .MY Kits A. 11 KIM AN Attorney! foi \ I0/6-13-IO-:'7 11/3 IV GIVEN that rins to -run.-. fi.'tilinua namf WKAR. at lili .Miami B*acl BlftW the add ol th.. Plorida AN TARLTN ant INSUKI [ p RIVERSIDE AMBULANCE SERVICE 1944 CADILLAC AMBULANCE 1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT for REST CONVALCSCCNCI —rfCHRONICCASCS IjJSun-llayPark /Health Resort NOTICB is HEREHT GIVEN tlu: the underalsned, desiring to -r. undei Hi.fietltlouj. nim of BROWN'S i--i:ii:.\i>i.v IXN it 241 N. W. l„t Ai.ni. Mliimi. ( %  *,,.: Ida. Intend! to retrlxtei • h.. sai.l nm with the flerh ol I i"outt of Dade Count). Mo I ARM IN BROWN MAX U SILVKR Attm ii.'\ foi Appl l0/6-i3-: t-: 7 it : NOTICE is HERKHY OIVEN thai the nndoreigned, dexirlns to # in IIUNIIIAHH u11< 1.-: th. in ii!:..'is naror of HBRMITAflR ll'.Tl". il : %  N B. riml A\ nu. M Florida, i tends to refflMti i %  MM the CI. il> ol h* 'I t 1 >ade i 'mini.. Klorela IRVINH tIJNKOFS MAX It Rll VBR Attol'lie) for Ap| 10 1-13-20 !7 11 NOTICB IM HKRElty OIVB! the unde *ln. d. di IllK to en! btmlneei undei th. flrtltlou! nin MAVARRR AI'Altl MKNTS St.HI" W. l.'th \\. %  • Mini Plori tend to reir'Hter the "aid nSl* .* I J; the 'i.-i. ..i inlit Couti County. CI..-1 I %  ,„. ... ANNA OLEKS1 MVKItS .< HRIMA.V. Attorney! '•>: Appllesnl. IO/:o-l-7 II/::-:" 17 NOTICB is HEREBY OrVE • the underitiKiie.l. desirlnr to fWW in bunineM. under the fletltmu* "" of AUKS HAR at !2 North*" Street. Miami. Plorlds, Intemn recieter the eald %  ••""• ll n .',,. Clerk nt Hi. Circuit Court o. "<" County, Kii.n I.I „„,, v ..|. MYKKS A HKIMAN Alt... 11. % r.l Vpwll % %  "'•" 10 "7 II/I-IO-I7-Z4 IHO C IOOKII1. •mttSi MWM** m m#&' u0Mm Mi AMI W rLA<! ., lO'-COL•• rLOR'C* ANHIUSIS-BUSCH Budweiser Ta*oe MARK nta. u. e. RAT. oer. EVERYWHERE DI8TRIBUTBD HY NATIONAL BRANDS. INC. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE is HERKBY iJIVKN that tne undersigned, desirlnic to rninir ,1 ."l-.'-niT ""'''"' "" "ctltlous name 'vv '. i J'.'.' N, l{ ,s VBOBTARIAN ANI. DAIRY RESTAURANT, at .143 colllni. Avenue, Miami Meach. Klor^' %  '" •" l| Kiter the Hald name ith the lerk ..r the Circuit <:ourt '.f Mad.( (.unty. Florida. MoimiS KKSTKNHACM MAX R SIl.VKIt ,. A ,",'5 n H fo Appllrent! NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Nor,.-,-: KA'EBY GIVES J W 111.fl Holder, holdel of A ^ of Clt> ..i Miami Tax <^SSm Numbered 8o. •'•"• %  •' th *„K,i "rf ..f June. A M lW. hM W Certificate in m< """ %  .•. •'" J ,',„ j ii„o I.,, tax r !" .. i-iHt ii..ok c pap •**.%£ City of Miami. I ount) "' slat.<>f Florida The eaeeaemi nl l %  •'" ', 1S i" under the iV.nfi. > %  %  """.,„ Mii the nam.of I'nknown ''V e ,,.o,,r 1!MI ,. „f QdoV Mated till-'"I: "•" A D liU ,.B LEATHMMA^, cmu.t j ;U,.M ^TBRRBTT. P f 10/27 ll/t-10-i: 24



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I ^Siiilb-IEIIiDiciidliiaun IvOLUME 17NUMBER 43 ^Li^FLOWDA. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 27. 1944 i nine OF MIL SEES Plans have been completed by joint Cultural committee of Town and Beach "Y's" for „e lecture by Maurice Samuel t the Beth David auditorium ,n Sunday evening, November 5, 8:30 o'clock. Mr. Samuel was born in Roania in 1895 and was educated England until 1914 when he one to the United States. Durg the first World War. he ed in the United States ,y. Duiing these years he a constant and persistent ader of poetry, science, drama id biography. Mr. Samuel has written a imber of books regarding the I IV, Sonic of them are: "I, e Jew,"' written in 1926, "The j w on Approval," 1931. "The Hatred," 1940 and "Hart in the Desert," in 1944. subject of Mr. Sam ture in Miami will be • and the World of TomorENUMERATORS MEET FRIDAY AT BEACH "Y", A meeting of the Volunteer! Enumerators of the Greater Miami population survcv is scheduled f,, r Fndav afternoon at the Beach "Y. Reports of workers will be made. Efforts to complete the canvassing and turning in of information blanks will be made so that the analysis and statistics may be prepared. PRICE TEN CENTS JF. OF CITY Continuing a series of conferwhtch He^s of the aJrVeJ announce S VIA tin "fil !.d L p,osinl 'ndicatfons, based tween the bade Countv CmCounty Com War Chest and the Miami Jewish Federa! Shapoff. on progress made to date, reveal munity surprising figures to be forthGreater Jewish D? D uteUon gr in Vt t, "' 2* In",'' '" % BU tnV MIS I SSf^kSSSSu, D~C. wTuner, Jtwi^n ^population in tins area. merger ol these two fund-rateand Rabbi Leon Kronish. LOUIS HEIMAN ELECTED PRESIDENT AT MEETING At its regular monthly meeting held on Monday, October 23, the following officers were unanimously re-elected to serve for 1944-45: Louis Heiman, presidnet; Harry Sirkin, vice-president; Benjamin Meyers, secretary; Mrs. Matilda Ratner, treasurer. The executive committee also unanimously re-appointed consists of Louis Heiman. Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Benjamin Meyers, Mrs. Matilda Ratner, I. S. Rabbi Max Shapiro, SEVERAL ARRESTS Ml MADE III KIT AREA Jerusalem (JTAi — Combined ing organizations. committees! irom both groups met Monday | "' Jne Chest office with Stanley! C. Myers, presiding. Those representing the Com-! munity War Chest were Oscar K. Dooley, Sam Becker, Horace F. Cordes, Mrs. E. J. Fitzpatrick, Byron B. Freeland, Denis V. I Renuart, Mrs. Hollis Rinehart, Jr., John E. Shuey, James I. Keller, Jr.. president and Ralph A. Tracy, executive secretary. For the Jewish Federation i An admission is charged and kets are available at both OF CUBA TALK TO HEBREW SOGIETV nairv" 3 -'"" •*'— t-ommnea i,-t-presentatives included Mv..r navant luersj* !" WadiK.lt ana have result-j George Chertkof, Monte Selig I <^ d 'ng t •• Thc ed in important arrests a, Joseph Stem. Cart Wcinkle Ra£ I Defenst *' %  "---*, —police communique says. The bi Max Shapiro, Joseph Rose ntnd( z Villoch, and a number of police and troops went into ac-• executive secretary ': senators, addressed a meeting tion following a report that par-! Advantages and disadvantages callcd hcre by the Ct>ntral Comachut.sts ot "unknown national-! of ^h a, mereer were SSi mittee of Hebrew Societies of ity had been dropped over the discussed. Opinion was unani, Cuba t o commemorate the JewAIABIIEAIICESHAVE LEFT TD TEHERAN ED TO RED ARMY Havana, Cuba (JTA) — PromCuban personalities, inthe Minister of National Havana's Mayor, MeJordan valley. j were given. | For the first time No other details EFUGEE BOARD mous, according to those present, I j sh victims of the German "exthat the joint meetings had been tcrmin ation camps in Poland. since the j educationally valuable, tending i The meeting was held on Oct. outbreak of the war. military | toward better understanding of, 5 at Havana University. This censorship has been relaxed to social welfare programs of both was the first time that the uniallow publication of a partialIorganizations, and the part versity permitted the use of its report on Palestine's industrial which each takes in whole com[ buildings for a gathering not concontribution to the war. An article by Wilson Brown, controller of heavy industry and director of war production, in the semi-official magazine, "Palestine and the Middle East,'' say munity responsibility. netted with the university's acThe decision was reached that *"%• This was made possible by a special resolution of the university council "in consideration that the purpose of the present time, loaded with wai emergency problems, and with National War Fund and United Nations Relief and Rethe meeting involves the disthat Palestine produced 2.5o6.UUO habilitation Administration cussion of the highest principles Washington (JTA) — A press an ti.tank mines several million' 'UNNRA) reaching into war-1 of humanity, and inasmuch as it W that the War Refuge | stt .,,| receptacles' large uuanti-' ,or countries, consolidation of is to commemorate and condemn the campaigns of Dade County a horrible deed perpetrated Community War Chest and against the dearest sentiments Greater Miami Jewish Federa-1 of the democratic world which tion should be delayed at least' we endeavor to maintain." for the present, and be subjected to continued study. will go out of existence j ties of shells and manv other January 22 ,. as emphatically | war product!. >y John W. Pehle. here mSSPZ ih? e jewteh i HAD ASS AH HOLDS 30TH Jerusalem (JTA) — A large consignment of ambulances, portable field hospitals, sterilizing equipment and other medical supplies, which are being sent to the Red Army by the Jews of South Africa and Peru, under the auspices of the "Palestine Victory League for Russia." has left here for Teheran. Before leaving, the transport, which is the third to be sent to Russia—proceeded to the Russian Compound where it was inspected by John V. M. Shaw, acting high commissioner, who said that it was a testament to Jewish skill in industry, surpassing anything be had seen up to now. Shaw expressed his satisfaction that the Palestine government had assisted the league in preparing these gifts for "the splendid Red Army." At a ceremony held earlier in the courtyard of the League's building, David Remez, general secretary of the Histadruth. and Isaac Ben-Zvi, president of the Jewish National Council, delivered brief addresses. TO KEEP FROM ^graphic agency. Pehle declared that he never stated that the War jee board would be liquiANNUAL CONVENTION New York (JTA)— The thirtieth annual convention of HaN on January 22. or any dassah, the Women's Zionist OrF date. At the same time, ganization of America being held [expressed tear that about! ,n Cleveland, Ohio, November LOW Jews ma ha ,.vi,.rmm. i 13 through November 16, will expressed Jews may be exterminj 13 through November 16, will in Hungaiy "during the next i lake tnc form of ;i president's conference, and will be attended by a maximum of 500 instead of the usual 1500 delegates, in compliance with the request of the Office of Defense Transportation that national gatherings *eeks as ,, result of the oiisnment there of the proextremist Szalaai regime. ko War Refuge board direclW a press conference there no plans under considera!" bring more refugees from T* to the United States. He |W that Ira Hirschman, .representative in the Midis not returning to his 251 ARE DEPORTED FROM PALESTINE AS TERRORISTS NEW BOOK FOR BETTER SPEECH IS NOW ISSUED Boston (JTA) — The publication of Dr. Joseph G. Brin's "Help Yourself to Better Speech," a work in the field of public address, was announced here this week. This is Dr. Brin's third publication in the field of American Speech. Dr. Brin is a professor of speech at Boston University and director of the Speech Workshop Jerusalem (JTA)—The Palesof the Samuel Adams school for be kept down to a minimum, tjm Government tis week anSocial Studies. Affiliated with Mrs. Herman Shulman, convennounce <| the deportation from; the Jewish Advocate since 1917, tion chairman, announced. tMe country of 251 persons ar-j he recently retired as managing — rested as terrorists or for comeditor, to remain as editorial HUNGARY WILL TAKE plicity in terrorist activity. The I contributor. cUe^ .;" Thc > 8 job ACTION ACAINST JEWS 2! oe done there is over. I announcement added that during Inbred He added, how"iat the work of the War ?ee board cannot be consigned, 'while the situ"J Hungary and Slovakia -^ %  nan-occupied Poland >erma ny remains as des U is." 11 ,J' rscnrn >nn stated that thV ln .' ll al move to re_Je an .-Jewish laws was BJ R^" of P r ^sure from Inth, T board exercised Ito Wj B uI ari n di P l0 %  of the terrorist group. Irgun Z'vai Rome at M 1 ^' Hillel Jtrsitv pT, Northwestern Hillel rv nan 0| th e NaSwi'tzerland to their countries of origin. The request was voiced at aj conference arranged by the Interstain, mm %  • ; %  "'^"'g":,A national Committee of Refugee rescue the Jt*^ in ""nKaryA Professional Workers at which similar ^^^fX is W in M 0S the question of repatriation of Premier Cl urch 1 who jn n M0 refugees was discussed "cow conferung witn snaun. proposal was made by Dr. Ernest Marton, former Jewish member of the Rumanian parliament who is now the chairman of the Relief Committee for Jewish Refugees from Poland and Hungary. Geneva (JTA)—Baron Philip de Gunzbourg, who lived in hiding in France during the Germans occupation, has returned to Paris, it was learned from Ort circles. He is one of the leading members of the Ort in France. New York (JTA)— An appeal to Jewish civilians to stay away from resorts selected by the Army as Redistribution centers for servicemen returning from overseas, was made public here by the Committee for Army and Navy Religious Activities of the Jewish National Welfare board. The appeal asks civilians not to spend their winter vacations in Miami. Florida; Lake Placid, N. Y.; Atlantic City, N. J.; Hot Springs, Ark.; Asheville, N. C; and Santa Monica, Calif. It points out that these resort communities have been selected 'by the Army as Redistribution centers because of their climate and hotel facilities, and that to these centers are now coming in vastly increasing numbers the wounded, the sick, the fatigued, the over-strained from the thick of overseas battle conditions. "The men and their families from whom they have been separated, sometimes for several years, deserve every consideration, every facility that may be available," the appeal emphasizes. 5 AMBULANCES~ARRIVE AS GIFT OF AMERICAN Tel Aviv (TJA) — Five ambulances—a gift from American Jewry—arrived here this week. They were received by directors of the Red Mogen Dovid, under whose auspices they were contributed. The cornerstone for "Beth Berl," a building named after the later labor leader and editor Berl Katznelson, has been laid in the settlement of Kvutzath Naan. The building will house various labor organizations. Zurich (JTA)—More than 2,000 members of the outlawed antiSemitic Iron Guard in Rumania have been arrested in accordance with the armistice terms imposed by the Allies, the Bucharest radio reports. The Iron Guardists were responsible for the massacre of thousands of Jews in wide-spread pogroms beginning about 1040. Keep on buying War Bonds.



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r mft V. OCTOBER 27, 1944 ^wistincriciiari -KATEB MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported bv Cri a T^T T m C* lb. MM WdlBoard ^^S^.UT^T^rS/S'lKS PARADE! PAGE SEVEN SERVICE Lt Fred Grossbercj. son of jfc. and Mrs. Larry Groeejj^q of Miami, was wounded to the left arm last week while on duty at McDUl Field. Tampa Joseph Hirsch, son of Mr. and Mrs J. Hirsch. 1009 Meridian Ave Miami Beach, has been graduated from the AAF flexible jjunnery school at Tyndall Field. Lt. (J9) Marvin Cohen, son of Mr and Mrs. Alex Cohen returned from the South Pacific and recently spent a short furlough here with his parents. LawTence J. Cohen. 24, PhM •>-c son of Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Riesner, 31 W. Rivo Alto Dr.. has completed basic training at the New London. Conn., submarine school. A graduate of Miami Beach High school, he formerly attended Alabama Polytechnic Institute. He entered the Navy ,n July. 1942. Pic. Max Rotner. 21, Miami Beach, is recuperating in a hospital in England from wounds sustained Sept. 17 in combat with his infantry unit in Holland. Rooter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Rosner, 1924 Pennsylvania Ave., Miami Beach, has been overseas five months; served in France and Belgium. His brother, Pvt. Abe Rosner, is a paratrooper on duty in England. S/SGT. ALFRED M. KOHN REPORTED KILLED IN ACTION! S/Sgt. Alfred Kohn. son of T? r '. n i. c Mrs ;." arry Kohn G0 U. 45th St., Miami Beach, who was reported missing in action about a week ago, is reported to have been the victim of a German machine gun. This is based on information wired directly to the New York Times from Rome. According to this report, "if it had not been for hit own insistence on a frontline assignment, he probably would still be holding down a desk job as managing editor of the Rome Edition." 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. Keep on buying War Bonds. The Greater Miami ArrayNavy Committee wants interesting letters received from those in service. These will be used for publication on the Service Parade Page of The Jewish Floridian, the daily press and national publications. Send original or copies of these letters to the Army-Navy Committee. Box 2973. Miami 18. Fla. These will be returned if requested. Make it possible for everyone to know where our servicefolk are. what they are seeing and doing. Word has been received from the War Department that Pvt. Myer Epstein, husband of Anita B. Epstein of 1676 S. W. 14th St.. was killed in action in Holland October 5th. Mrs. Epstein is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bernstein of this city. KILLED IN ACTION Lt. Milton Feinman, 24. of Brooklyn. In air combat over Germany. A bombardier, he had completed more than 25 missions and was a veteran of the first American assault on Berlin. RIBOUD REASSOCIATES WITH WATER & GAS CO. Mr. Maurice Riboud has reassociated himself with the People's Water & Gas Company, it was announced here this week by Mr. W. Bond Collins. Mr. Ribaud served the residents of Miami Beach for the People's Water & Gas Company from 1929 to 1942 filling their many needs in gas appliances. He was instrumental in the outfitting of hundreds of apartments and hotels in the, area | during that period. In the capacity of department sales supervisor, Mr. Ribaud will be active in the postwar planning program of the company and will re-organize the sales organization in making plans to serve the postwar needs of the Slowing area. Mr. Ribaud took a leave-of-absence from the company and was connected with the citrus industry in South Florida. He will make his office at company headquarters, Washington Ave. and 15th street. Pvt. Clair M. Fried. 29, of Newark. N. J. In Italy. Sgt. Sherwood Lavine, son of Mrs. Minnie Lavine, spent a furlough here with his wife and family and mother. WOUNDED IN ACTION Pvt. Sheldon A. Leicher, 19. of New York City. In the Allied drive on Rome. Pfc. Jack Maxman. 31. of Brooklyn, N. Y. In France. Pvt. Morton Meshel, 27. of Brooklyn, N. Y. Shot by a sniper in Italy. Pvt. Sol Nodulman, 31, of Chicago, 111. Anzio beachhead. Awarded the Purple Heart. Pfc. Allen Noveclc 20. of Brooklyn. N. Y. Anzio beachhead. Pvt. Simon S. Olshansky, 31, of Natick, Mass. Locale unknown. Lt. Raymond Plevinsky. 28. of Camden, N. J. In France. Sgt. Meyer B. Gellman. 24. of New York City. Armorer-gunner aboard a heavy bomber. Sgt. Gellman lost his life in aerial combat over Berlin. Lt. Carl Hartnig, 23, of Brooklyn. In air action over Europe. He was a navigator. Sgt. Julius Kleinman. 20. of Staten Island, N. Y. In a bombing mission over France. Pfc. Isadore S. Dlnerman. 22, of Fall River, Mass. At Anzio. Purple Heart. Pvt. Joseph Einhorn. 21. of New York City. At Anzio. Pvt. Einhorn, a veteran of the North African campaign, also had taken part in the invasion of Sicily. Pvt. Jerry Ginsberg, 20. of Brooklyn. In Italy, in the explosion of a booby trap. Pfc. Joseph Goldstein. 27, of Jamaica, N. Y. In Italy, by mortar shrapnel. Lt Harry Rosen thai. 32. of Council Bluffs, Iowa. In Italy. Staff Sgt. Max Goldstein. 34. Brooklyn. In Italy, for the third time. He has been injured twice in the Italian campaign; his first wound was sustained in Sicily. Pvt. Kurt J. Rosenbaum, 30, of Philadelphia, Pa. At Humboldt Bay, Dutch New Guinea. F511 Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAB RECORDS," ArmyNavy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973, Miami 18, Florida Name Htme Addres3_. Birth Date Serial No... Street City State .Birthplace Civilian OccupationDate Entry In Service City State Marital Status Branch of Service Full name of nearest kin Relationship A ddress Information Transmitted by Telephone number Date .Discharged .....Rank or Rating Pvt. Werner L. Gruber, 22. of New York City. On Bougainville, in ground fighting. Purple Heart. Lt. Marvin L. Gurwitt, 22. of Larchmont, N. Y. Navigator of a heavy bomber, he was injured when his craft was hit by flak while on a raid over Germany. According to an OWI dispatch, Lt. Gurwit, knocked out by his injuries, "regained consciousness in time to be able to guide the piano, with part of a wing shot away, back to its base in England." Holds Air Medal and Purple Heart. Pfc. Herbert L. Koppel. 36, of the Bronx. Twice, in Italy, a month apart. Pvt. Koppel holds the Purple Heart and an Oak Leaf Cluster. PLASTICS SHOWROOM HAS BEEN RE-OPENED Mr. George Light announces the opening of his new showroom of modern plastics located at 738 N. E. 79th St. A small line of plastic furniture and novelties, embracing a large selection of decorative pieces for the home, is now being displayed. The facilities of this organization, which may now be used to make civilian goods, were originally developed to meet the high standard of government specifications. SISTERHOOD OF BETH DAVID TO MEET NOV. 1 The regular meeting of Beth David Sisterhood, which had to be postponed because of the storm will be held Wednesday, November 1st, at 2 p. m. at the Beth David Talmud Torah. A nominating committee will be appointed. Rabbi Max Shapiro will speak. Refreshments will be served. Mrs. Harry Oliphant president, extends a cordial invitation to all members and friends to attend. NATIONAL PRESIDENT OF ICOR TO SPEAK SISTERHOOD OF CENTER INSTALLS OFICERS FRR TEAR Mrs. Joseph M. Rose was installed as president of the Sisterhood of the Miami Beach Jewish Center at impressive ceremonies Monday. The installation ceremonies were conducted by Mrs. Irving Lehrman. An address on religious education for children delivered by Rabbi Irving Lehrman, highlighted the afternoon. Rabbi Lehrman highly commended the work of the Sisterhood in making possible the growth and expansion of the organization's program. Cantor Emanuel Barkan and Mr. Bert Silving comprised the musical portion of the program. Mrs. Milton Sirkin was toast-mistress. Mrs. Freda Newman, out-going president, addressed the gathering, as did Mrs. Joseph Rose, who in her acceptance remarks introduced her officers and chairmen. These included: Honorary president, Mrs. M. S. Rubin; first vice president and program chairman, Mrs. M. Sirkin; second vice president and ways and means chairman, Mrs. Joseph Lipton; third vice president and membership chairman. Mrs. N. Hankoff; treasurer. Mrs. S. Friedland; financial secretary, Mrs. L. Oka; recording secretary. Mrs. J. Falk; corresponding secretary, Mrs. I. Firtel; chaplain, Mrs. F. Newman; social secretary, Miss Danziger; stamps and bonds, Mrs. L. Glasser and Mrs. N. Stiefel; donor luncheon, Mrs. I. Wolsey; flowers, Mrs. N. Hankoff; game night. Mrs. J. Berman; hospitality, Mrs. Wald and Mrs. I. Gredberg; house, Mrs. A. Osheroff; mother and daughter supper, Mrs. H. Josepher; publicity, Mrs. Philip Salmon; play, Mrs. I. Lehrman; religious school, Mrs. A. Klein; serve-a-hospital, Mrs. H. Bornstein; U.S.O. program, Mrs. Silver, and war victory, Mrs. W. Feuer. Professor Charles Kuntz. national president of the ICOR organization, will deliver a lecture on Sunday evening, October 29th, at the Carpenter's Union home, 47 N. W. 3rd St. Topic will be "The Jewish Problem and Its Solution." EMBASSY RESTAURANT TO OPEN ON NOV. 1ST Pfc. David Itxkowitx, 26, of Brooklyn. At Cassino, during a tank attack on the nunnery. Pvt. Itzkowitz is attached to a tank battalion. Pfc. Ralph H. Wolpert. 26. of Philadelphia, at Mt. Maiola, near Cassino. The Embassy restaurant, located at 1357 Collins avenue, will have its formal opening November 1st at 5 p. m., presenting to the public a first rate Kosher dining room. Morris Abraham, of the Pontiac hotel. White Lake, New York, wellknown for his reputation of serving fine foods, will make available his usual high standards of 1 quality and service. Favorite dishes by an outstanding Hungarian cook will be served in a home-like and congenial atmosphere. Strict adherence to dietary laws and other religious requisites will be followed. Preparations for the opening met with the approval of Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, of Beth Jacob congregation. The restaurant will be closed on Saturday. Devotina This Pag. to the Efforts of the Army-Navy Committee. Made Possible Through the Co-Operation of COWEN'S SHOE STORES 155 E. Flagler St. — 822 Lincoln Rd. JACK C. JAYSON Miami PUBLIC GAS CO. 7200 N. W. 7th Avenua MIAMI RUG CO. 100 S. Miami Avenue SYBIL'S WOMEN'S APPAREL 76 S. E. 1st Street I. RUBIN SON6—Oriqinal Rubins 145 N. Miami Avenue M a ROTH & HAYS^ Manufacturer! Agenti Langford BiagMONTE SELIG Miami. Florida ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN & RESTAURANT 178 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 MARCIE SCHWARTZ IS WIOD PROGRAM GUEST A guest on the W. I. O. D. Crusader Kids birthday program held October 21 was Miss Marcie Schwartz. Since July of 1943. Miss Schwartz has twice been awarded the grand first prize on this program for her dramatic readings. As her part on the special birthday program, Miss Schwartz offers the dramatic tone poem, "Song For A Silent City." The fifteen year old amateur dramatic actress, besides performing for local civic clubs, has appeared with the A.T.C. Contact Caravan, the newly organized Blood Donors' Council Talent Group, and the Miami High Victory Players. Miss Schwartz studies dramatic art with Mrs. Dora Lyons, and is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Schwartz of 1845 S. W. 18th Street. CHORAL SOCIETY NOW HAS MANY MEMBERS Abe Cannes, director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, announced this week that the Choral and Singing Society sponsored by the bureau in cooperation with the "Y's" and the affiliated congregations, now has over twenty adults singing. Considering that it has only had two sessions it is very encouraging, he stated, and it is an indication of the possibilities in the Greater Miami community. The group is very enthusiastic and is already working on a repertoire of Hebrew, English, and Yiddish folk songs under the directorship of Mr. Emanuel Harkan. As soon as possible the Singing Society will be available for community affairs. Temporarily housed at the Miami Jewish Center and meeting on Mondays at 8 p. m., plans are afoot to hold meetings alternately on the Beach and in town. Further information may be attained by contacting the Bureau of Jewish Education at 3-5858. U. OF M. GRADUATES ARE GIVEN DEGREES Thirty-seven University of Miami graduates of the class of October, '44, were awarded degrees at a banquet Thursday eveing. Bachelor of Arts degrees will go to Vivian M. Feld, Rita E. Grossman and Max Ross. Bachelor of Science degree will be received by Irwin Raskin. Sally S. Blumenthal, Milton Polin. Ted Jay Sakowitz, Naomi Schwartz and Henry Weiner will receive Bachelor of Business Administration degrees. Harold Miller will receive the only Master of Education degree. RABBI MICHAELS MAIN SPEAKER IN BROWARD Rabbi Albert Michaels was the main speaker at the installation of officers of the Broward county B'nai B'rith auxiliary last Monday evening. Rabbi Michaels is director of the Hillel Foundation at the University of Miami. Also present on the occasion was Mr. Louis Heiman, who addressed the gathering, and Mrs. Michaels, who installed the auxiliary's officers.



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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27. 1944 "Between You and Me *Jeisl>Fhri(iiGnn PAGE FIVE 99 By BORIS SMOLAR Copyright, 1944, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. 7I0NIST TALK: The question 0( whether Dr. Abba Hillel Sil„r W destined to become presi£t of the World Zionist Oration is now being widely S5S3 among leading Zionists f„ this country ... It is obvious £., jf Palestine is proclaimed a Sish Commonwealth, Dr. We.znfann will become the head of Sf Commonwealth Many are If the opinion, therefore, that ,L Zionist movement throughout the world has no better man than Dr. Silver to take the place If Dr WVizmann in leading the world' Zionist movement Though much criticism was voiced against Dr. Silver when the Palestine resolution met with opposition by US. military authorities, it is obvious now that this opposition was not broken without Dr. Silver's efforts It is also obvious that the Palestine resolution will now pass both houses of Congress and thus sanction the Zionist demand for a Jewish Commonwealth ... Dr. Silver is thus emerging as practical fighter Number One for the realization of Zionist aims by the establishment of a Jewish State The strength of Dr. Silver's Mowing was seen at the convention of the Zionist Organization of America which took place last week in Atlantic City ... An internal fight developed when some of the delegates insisted that Dr. Silver address the convention on Sunday instead of Monady as scheduled in the convention program ... A conflict broke out which led to a division of the delegates into "Sundayites" and "Monaayites" The special caucus arranged by some of the delegates supporting Dr. Silvct was crowded beyond expectation And speaking of conflicts, the ZOA convention delegates also witnessed a fist conducting a similar survey for the Agrojoint in Ecuador and Bolivia, fight ... But this had nothing to do with the convention ... It wa s .. \ P rivate "hand-to-hand" battle between Menachem Ribalov, editor of the Hebrew weekly Hadoar, and Abraham Regelsori, Hebrew poet who is now on the staff of the Jewish Daily Freiheit. POLITICAL NOTES: While the World Jewish Congress is convoking next month a conference in New York of Jewish representatives from various countries, the American Jewish Committee is sending a representative from here to England to consult Jewish groups there on coordination of political activities And a representation of the Board of Deputies of British Jews is due to arrive soon in this country from London on a similar mission Several Jewish groups have joined the "Americans United for World Organization" in which more than eighty American organizations are represented .. They include the American Jewish Committee, the National Council of Jewish Women, the Synagogue Council of America, the Y.W.H.A. ... The National Conference of Christians and Jews is also among the groups which joined this organization which supports the decisions taken by the United Nations at the Dumbarton Oaks parley .. The State Department is displaying a renewed interest in the progress of Jewish colonization in the Dominican Republic ... It has asked for copies of a report on this subject just completed by David Stern, the head of the colonization department of the Jewish Agency for Palestine, who was sent to the Dominican Republic recently by the Agrojoint to survey the situation of the Jewish settlers there The Jewish Agency expert is now Opening November First—5p.m. Hungarian Jewish Cuisine Dietary Laws Strictly Observed All Pastrv Baked on Premises Luncheon Served 12-2 P. M. Dinner 5-9 P. M. MANAGEMENT MORRIS ABRAHAM SIDNEY ROEMER 1357 Collins Ave. Tel. 5-6114 HISTORY RE-TOLD-A short history of the American people, brou Kht up to date-up to the Teheran Conference—has just been published by Macmillan under the title "Land of the Free" • The authors arc Prof. Homer Carey Hockett of Ohio State University, and Prof. Arthur Meier Schlesinger of Harvard Universi* These two prominent American historians are in themselves the best guarantee that the volume is authoritative and written in a spirit from which anti-Semites and isolationists in America have much to learn Though meticulously factual as history can and should be. the book brings out clearly the idea that there is no place for isolationism and prejudice in this country The role of the Jews and their constribution to the development of the United States 1 is touched upon in various chapters, as is the role of the Ku Klux Klan, Father Coughlin and other anti-Semitic groups Also Hitler's persecution of Jews and its effect on refugee immigration to this country But the basic picture which emerges from the 800-page volume, which concludes with the preparations for the Allied invasion of the European continent, is that now more than ever before, people in the United States must strive not only to be good Americans, but also good citizens of the world The two eminent historians bring out clearly that the American people are an amalgam of many peoples They emphasize that it should not have taken the airplane to make peope in this country aware of America's interdependence with foreign countries and cultures They show how American literature, religion, education, science and fine arts have been in part derived, and always strongly influenced, from abroad The benefit which this country derived from the assimilation of immigrants from every part of the earth is also pointed out by the two scholars, as is the constant need of adapting the democratic principle to changing conditions The last chapters of i the book are especially interesti ing since they record the events since the outbreak of the present war, the ups and downs on the war fronts, and the developments on the American home front ... It is a book of American history worth having. ARGUMENTS AND FACTS: The Washington Post which came out with a blast against the "Jewish Embassy" in Washington, established by the Hebrew Committee for National Liberation, has now published a long editorial drawing a distinction between the Hebrew Committee and its affiliate The Emergency Committee to Save the Jewish People of Europe The latter is credited in the editorial with I playing a great part in develop! ing public and congressional i opinion in support of the Gillette resolution which brought about the establishment of the War Refugee Board The editorial also emphasizes that the funds raised by the Emergency Committee were not for relief work, but came as result of the committee's appeals that financial aid was needed in carrying the committee's message to the American people ... It also establishes that the associated committees of the Hebrew Committee for National i Liberation have given a volunI tary public accounting certified | by public accountants ... At the same time, the editorial points out that the Hebrew Committee for National Liberation hasn t the representative character that it purports to have, since it has been denounced by leading Zionist groups in this country and by Jewish groups in Palestine. CAPITAL SPOTLIGHT By HERBERT J. SELIGMANN (Chief of JTA Bureau in Washington) Participation by representatives of five Jewish organizations in an off-the-record meeting of "Americans United for World Organization" with Under-Secretary of State Edward R. Stettinius, Jr., to discuss the world planning initiated at the Dumbarton Oaks four-power conference, may have far reaching consequences. Up to now there has been no generally accepted group to speak for Jewish rights in Europe. Humane people have been revolted and stirred to their depths by the horrors of Lublin, the deportations, and the widespread murders carried out by the Nazis. There has been warnings by the U. S. State Department that those guilty of these crimes against humanity would be sternly punished. There have been efforts, many of them heroic, to rescue such of the survivors as could be drawn out at the fringes of the Nazi realm of barbarism. But the future of the Jews in Europe has looked black. With but few exceptions, they are among the "displaced persons," which means that they are homeless, destitute, without jobs or means of earning a livelihood. Their entire social arfa political environment is so disturbed that the gravity of their special problems has been enormously increased. Many of them have no way of establishing their identity, of claiming the goods of which they have been robbed, of knowing for a certainty whether their nearest and dearest are alive or dead. In this situation it may seem of slight comfort that five Jewish organizations were among the 96 whose representatives conferred with the U. S. Under Secretary of State on plans for a new and more peaceful world. But the immediate result of that conference was positive. For on the Friday following the Washington meeting, the Commission for the Study of Peace called a meeting to be held in the Wilson Library in New York at which the organizations joining Americans United for World Organization might confer. Those 96 organizations run the gamut of American life. They include the American Bar Association, the American Bankers Association, OLD SARATOGA INN Biscayne Boulevard at 77th Street P fione 7 7725 Week Day Dinner. 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 NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION 101-102 Mercantile Bank Blda. — Lobby Entrance 420 Lincoln Road — Miami Beach ? Smcemn: Why not make our office your headquarters DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD PtoM,ut.OpticUn Phone 5-2343 Keep tkeAn in (/OKA MEDICINE CABINET Trr Alka-S.lu.r for prompt, ffctlT. I0 nd H. ON EQ DAY TAMIN SX TABLE VITAMIN b VlUmln poUney atlow *ONE-A-DAY Vitamin T.bUta. A and D tabMl In th. r.llow box-B-Co— pl ubltU In th tnr bo. ^NERYIW | > For BUnUamm. IirttafclUty, Boadach*. ^r.rr ;. ODIT >. direct the American Federation of Labor and the CIO, the American Legion and other veterans' groups, the Daughters of the American Revolution, the American Farm Bureau Federation, the Kiwanis, the Grange, educational, Negro and trade organizations, the U. S. Chamber of Commerce, and religious groups including the Friends, Catholics. Baptists, Protestant Episcopal Church, Congregational, Methodist, Presbyterian and Jewish. It is the intention of some at least of the Jewish representatives, who have taken part in this coming together of Americans desirous of a world organized for peace, to urge the promulgation of an international Bill of Rights for the protection of minorities in Europe. The model for this Bill of Rights will be, of course, the ten original amendments to the United States Constitution which: prohibit an established state religion and guarantee freedom of speech, press and the right to petition; prohibit invasion of private dwellings; and guarantee the right to speedy trial by jury and prohibit cruel and unusual punishment. One has only to compare this list with the gross and complete violation of every one of its provisions by the Nazi-fascists in Europe, to realize how vital such protection would be if it had behind it the organized power of peace-loving nations of the world. In effect, an international Bill of Rights carefully drawn and rigorously enforced, would be a major step after military victory over the Nazis to reverse their rule of blood, terror and cruelty, substituting for it the conception that every man is equal before the law and in his citizenship rights. There is no single territorial solution for the problems of Jews. Their hope must lie in a world of decency, order and peace. Toward this end it is a hopeful and encouraging sign that Jewish organizations are taking their place among those representing all groups in America who are determined that those basic and general safegaurds of common humanity which the Nazis sought to destroy shall be reaffirmed and safeguarded in Europe and throughout the world. Women of Miami Area IF YOU: 1. Are between 21 and 35 years old. 2. Can drive an automobile. 3. Are in good health. You are basically fitted to join hundreds of women in the United States now operating buses. THE MIAMI BEACH RAILWAY COMPANY IS NOW RECRUITING WOMEN BUS OPERATORS Some of the benefits our operators receive are: A. Wages among the highest in the South B. Group insurance C. Vacations with pay APPLY AT 180 S. W. 4TH STREET THE MIAMI BEACH RAILWAY COMPANY UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI OPERATES IN TRIMESTER PLAN 16 WEEKS EACH STUDENTS MAY BEGIN NOV. 1st REGISTRATION NOV. 1st AND 2nd, SECOND TRIMESTER REGISTER FOR THE NEXT ADULT EVENING CLASSES NOV. 6th AND 7th WRITE REGISTRAR FOR BULLETINS. OR PHONE 4-0801



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PAGE FOUR Jewish tlcrldnairi I?5 A 2 1 022 B ER27, 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. SHOC HET, Mana ging Editor Subscription—1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY. OCTOBER 27, 1944 HESHVAN 10. 5705 VOLUME 17 NUMBER 43 Face Facts By Alexander F. Miller Florida Regional Director Anti Defamation League -TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERI tPMcdy, QongidentlQi -By PHINEAS I. BIRONA JEWISH SOLDIER SPEAKS One of the most inspiring things about a democracy is its ability to halt even in the midst of a struggle for life and death to examine its conscience, its heart, its soul. We had a striking example of this last week, when the American press gave unprecedented prominence to a letter written by a Jewish soldier—Morris Litsky of New York City—in a rest hospital in England. Litsky was with the first wave of American soldiers in the invasion of Normandy. On D-14 he collapsed from seeing men die on all sides of him. After he was removed to England for hospitalization and rehabilitation he sent a letter to Lieut. John T. Shea, a former Boston Herald Traveler sports writer, describing the thoughts that went on in his mind while he was recuperating. When Litsky penned the letter he little dreamt that it would catch the imagination of the American press and public. But its simplicity, its basic honesty and humaneness had an appealing quality. Its content was of the stuff that makes men halt and think, of the stuff that carries the conviction that it was not the voice of one man, but of the thousands who die daily on the battle fields. "We hate to die," writes Litsky, "but if our death brings everlasting peace to this—our world—then it is worth the blood spilled." In the concluding paragraph of the letter, he, Litsky, the Jew and American, implores the world: 'Learn to be a little kinder. A little more gentle. Learn to love thy neighbor." If more people in this world, Jew and Gentile alike, felt and practiced those sentiments this would be a better and happier world—a world without hate, without wars. NAI BRITH NOTES -byMARX FEINBERG After receiving a severe tongue lashing from Mrs. Clara Landau in reference to a lack of cooperation on behalf of your writer, I feel that I should renew my pledRe to the Auxiliary of my sincere effort to be more alert in the future. With the above thought in mind. I insert for your sincere consideration the following notice: B'nai B'rith maintains a thrift and rummage shop at 167 N. W. 5th St. in which volunteer donations of all household goods and wearing apparel are sold at very low prices. The proceeds of this store are used to assist Hillel House—Baron De Hirsch Welfare Fund and other charitable purposes. At the present time the store is in the process of reorganization and a new plan of management is contemplated whereby members of the Women's Group will serve as volunteers to assist the paid worker. Each volunteer woman is asked to serve one day every two weeks. She will assist in selling. marking merchandise and mineral supervision. We urgently need the assistance of every member who can devote one day every two weeks to this important fund raising project. You will receive satisfaction in knowing that you are vitally assisting your organization. To volunteer your services, please call Mrs. Dorothy Borenstein between 5 and 8 p. m. at 5 : 1974. In addition, we need a steady flow of donations of clean saleable merchandise of all description. Contributions may be brought to the store any day except Saturday or Sunday from 11 a. m. to 4:30 p. m. If that is not possible call 5-1974 and we will arrange to have it picked up. It is seldom that we call on the men for assistance but our big Brothers have never failed us. We need their cooperation now. We need •bout five figures on which to display dresses. Can any members donate one or more such figures for the Rummage Store? Com, municate with Milton Friedman j at 3-4728. I know that the Lodge joins | me in expressing our sincere ; condolences and sympathy to the j family of a former member. Mitchell Kasanof, who was fatally injured in Brunswick. Ga.. in an accident on the 14th of October. Brother Mitchell was a very close friend of mine and for many yean had been an active member of the Lodge. His inactivity during this year was due to the fact that he was engaged in defense work outside this community. I personally will miss his close friendship and I know that a number of you share the loss. My apologies at this time for missing last weeks column, al, though the omission should have lended a pleasant respite to many leaders of The Floridian. In the future, such dereliction to duty will be by request only. In retrospect, should you be interested, the reason was the litter eonfusion caused by the unsettled weather conditions. I, as you WES icquired to batten down and consequently, I waS not in my office on publication day. A very interesting meeting was %  Su i l %v r k at Uu hom f Milton Friedman in reference to ?K Cl 'A I 5 mat V d P ro Im between the A.Z.A. Advisory Council and "• l '"''' 1 Youth organizations. Representatives from many Youth organizations in the comi m t Un !l y '' Et ,nei with members l of the Bnai B'rith Advisory Council, debated the method of coordination for approximately three hours and a very constructive plan emerged whereby the cultural programs of the Youth organizations will be supplemented through the joint efforts of the local and Beach Y's. together with Brother A. Cannes of the Bureau of Jewish Education. Brother Gannes has indicated his willingness to cooperate by outlining a splendid program which entailed much time and study He. is to be commended for his untiring efforts to aid this aspect of our work. Often in this column your director has emphasized the danger of repeating rumors and of spreading idle gossip. Some heed the warning. Others do not. Hence it might be well to describe an incident which happened recently in San Francisco following a splendid address in that city by Associate Justice Frank Murphy of the U. S. Supreme Court. The Justice spoke as chairman of the National Committee against Persecution of the Jews. Eugene B. Black describes the incident in his column in the Jewish Community Bulletin of San Francisco. "The situation was disclosed in a phone call from an irate storekeeper in a residential district. "Two women were just talking to a group of customers here." he told us. "They were accusing a nationally known radio star of being anti-Semitic. The others were listening intently to what was offered as 'inside stuff.' "I stood it as long as I could." the merchant went on, "and then I couldn't contain myself any longer. I interrupted to tell them they didn't know what they were talking about; that I knew this commentator to be one of the most liberal people on the air, a nationally recognized crusader for brotherhood and understanding. But they told me I was mistaken." "He did not know the names of the loose-tongued patrons but he told us how to learn their identities. "A day later we were conversing with them; telling them they were misinformed; that the person they were speaking of was dedicating much of a busv life to preaching the doctrines of true Americanism. "Come to the office." we told them, "and we'll show you proof of that." "The women protested and insisted we were mistaken. "We were at the Justice Murphy meeting." one of them said, "and a speaker said from the platform to all the audience that this commentator was an antiSemite.'' Astounded, we began asking questions. Before long it developed that the person accused by the Murphy meeting speaker was Gerald L. K. Smith, notorious rabble rouser. The women had not heard all of his name and quickly jumped to conslusions. "Of course the garrolous women said they were sorry and would try to be more accurate hereafter. Fortunately the spread of false accusations was nipped in the bud. But it is not always as easy as that. And had the vigilant storekeeper not communicated with us as quickly as he did. his customers probably would have continued their dangerous gossip indefinitely." Again we urge our readers to contact us immediately when they hear things of this sort. Ask US f 1 0, ;, thc 1 f acts. If they're not available they can be obtained quickly. And in the interim, a discreet silence will avoid the danger that comes through idle gossip. YOU SHOULD KNOW ... The magazine "Destiny," \ cratic propaganda after Pearl Harbor, is the om t The magazine "Destiny," which continued I ic propaganda after Pearl Harbor, is the official the Anglo-Saxon Federation, the anti-Semitic oraa "^ HAT HEN HERE ic Sunday. Oct. 20th^^^^^"^* Beth Sholam Cento Oamc NlshtML '•"'"'" ; Center—8:00. Monday, Oct. 30th American Jewish Concrew—Worn. 7,;.., "'•"•,"' --r.-Kuiar meeting; AOUll I.1,1 & SIllKilll; Bocl.Tv :-•.•.I by the Bureau of jtwtin Education in cooperation with the —>am| Beach Jewish Center—1:00 i' m Oreater Miami Jewish Pi I %  ; .'" %  Budget Committee Meeting —Federation Offlr* I 00 p m Wednesday. Nov. 1st .v.u..,,.,! Council of Jewish Women -regulai meeting it.... t, %  y 10.06 a. m • Workmen's Circle, "ranch No C2 regular meeting M.';.;;,,'":,,,: 1 ;;":,," B lrt r %  Thursday. Nov. 2 T-mi.i. Israel Board Meeting—S-.M Friday. Nov. 3rd — rote;•:.?;;,"v r "—" Sunday. Nov. 5th Bea. h and Town "Ts" lector*— Town v |;00 p m. ieiurc— Monday. Nov. 6th Budget Committee Meetlna <,t ih %  "• %  "; % %  Miami Jewish KSSra i„,_ Federation <>rfi.-„-&:00 p. m AUGUST BROS DyP li th, at. si' *which Wm. J. Cameron, the Ford executive, never res 3 011 "" There's tragic irony in the news that those Jews wJofa to escape the Gestapo in Vichy France, used false irk U tion documents during the Nazi occupation are J 1*5* penalized by the De Gaulle courts Princess Iron!' 1 made up of Dutch refugees and fighting alongside J'li American armies in the reconquest of Holland, has a I membership of almost 35 per cent When Prince Be v? of the Netherlands recruited this unit he accepted allD^ males who had managed to escape—and a large prowi" of them was Jewish ... The first political move the &. Emergency Council will make after the election will be the introduction of the Palestine Resolution in Congress REPORT FROM FRANCE The first thing Yehudi Menuhin did when he reached Paw on his recent six-week overseas concert tour was to take a look at the apartment he had always maintained in the French capital ... He found it completely denuded of its furnishing*and, worst blow of all, his famous collection of musical recordings had disappeared ... His biggest thrill on this trip wot giving a concert for GI's in Brussels less than two miles from the front line The next-biggest was being the soloist at the first concert given at the Paris Opera House after the Allied liberation of the city ... At that concert, incidentally, Menuha played a work that had been banned during the Nazi occupo tion: the Mendelssohn Violin Concerto IDEAS INTO ACTION Sam Novick is president of the Electronic Corporation oil America Sam believes in the most progressive sort of rela-l tionship between management and labor ... He sponsors two radio programs, Johannes Steel's and William S. Gailma'il commentaries Instead of boosting his merchandise, ha I commercial announcements feature anti-discrimination met-1 sages and urge harmonious brotherly unity between boss worker The other day Sam Novick was able to show tangrl ble proof that his policy works: His plant was awarded Army I and Navy E because it topped its production quota ... Sam il a modest .intelligent fellow who devotes all his free time | fighting Fascism LITERARY NOTES "Some of My Best Friends Are Soldiers." the best-sells,I was not permitted on an NBC air program recently Hul sort of censorship is most mystifying, since the book not only j is very human but also, and above all, truly democratic andl firmly against any and all kinds of prejudice Alexander! Granach, the movie actor who escaped Hitler and became i success in Hollywood, has completed hi3 auto-biography ..[ It will be published in English, and we predict that it will bej come a run-away seller The sole serious casualty in the! wreck of Governor Dewey's campaign train last month wo I veteran scribe Irene Kuhn, active in the publicity for IheW en's Division of the National Republican Committee %  injuries were so severe that she may not be able to resume I duties for the remainder of the campaign NEWS BITS ... ,, An interesting event took place at New Yorkii"fl Emanu-El the other day when dozens of parents turned out i have motion pictures taken of themselves for their sons service This novel message from home was the iaea Captain Kahan, chaplain at Camp Van Dorn, %  >" %  J to your list of things to come a portable television re ce,v JJJ enough to be worn on the wrist like a watch, if the _preo. i of Major David Sarnoff comes true—and the Major, n—| president of RCA, ought to know what he's talking afioui ABOUT PEOPLE ... v mm 11 Justice George Frankenthaler of the New York wa I preme Court originally, in his youth, planned to oe %  neer—but switched to the law when his mother MFJTJH may at the idea of his being sent to out-of-the-way r^^l world in the course of an engineering career %  %  ) jjjjJ Irving Joseph Phillipson. now retired after *W Vf !" M \ service-remember the fine job he had been oin 1 -jfcl Emergency Relief?—may soon take on a big c !" e jjL S ba relations job Broadway's latest sensation, Huaa "JJ^jJ been working since the tender age of ten, when s ^ Shabbos-goya for orthodox Jewish families in her a Si apolis Hilda's maiden name, by the way, was ^. we haven't heard of any Jewish blood in h JJ"F l JJLj n g| mor ever, you may be sure that she has had to batue %  j bflS i than her share of discrimination—for the beaute achieved Broadway stardom as the can Negro Theatre. r tne Deuu~-. # leading lady of the ^ CLARA MAY DOWNEY'S OLD ^^ CLARA MAY D O W N t OLNEY INN "SErf RESTAURANT 1 Block from But Bayndt on the Basch, But M From Miami Venetian Jitneyt 1045 DADE AND BAR From Six P. M. Wek Osys: Fivs P. m> Sundaya) (Cloted Monday! BOULEVARD