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The Jewish Floridian ( November 10, 1944 )

UFJUD

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ibdfeyislbJEIliDipidliiaun VOLUME 17 NUMBER 45 MIAMI 18. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 10, 1944 PRICE TEN CENTS i Phicaeo—An intensive four-day LSrence Oct. 27-30 dealing n measures to combat pretZe and to foster interfaith Understanding, attended by speEulists in the field from oyer the btion marked the annual meetC of the National Commission 1: the Anti-Defamation League F ( B'nai B'rith and the national %  iff conference of ADL regional fcffice directors and headquarters liuif members. A hiEhlieht of the commission ^liberations was a keynote ad%  iress by Sigmund Livingston of EucaRO, founder and chairman fc! the ADL. Mr. Livingston announced the formation of a "Christian Friends if the Anti-Defamation League" jommittee, composed of cooperative Christian clergymen who deIre to wage common war with Se League on the forces of bigttry in the American scene. Almost 1,000 clergymen have been ulisted in this movement, who ,i turn will use their prestige jnd facilities to correct misconceptions about the Jews and Judaism through the spoken and Vntten word. Officers of the commission ned at the conference are: jnund Livingston, commission -jairman; Philip W. Haberman. |jew York, honorary chairman; irold Lachman, Chicago, vicc.jairman; Max Schneider. New fork, treasurer, and Richard E. Eutstadt, secretary and director I the Anti-Defamation League. SELL NAMED AIDE RED CROSS HEAD In. H. Hyman, metropolitan MiTni civic leader and resident of uth Florida for 25 years, has cepted the chairmanship of the MCounty Red Cross 1945 far Fund drive. Hyman has appointed as his vice-chairman Lt. fol. James E. Fussell. I'n making announcement of [yman's appointment yesterday, £ Gordon Anderson, Dade Coun-, B Chapter chairman, expressed p gratification at Hyman's ac TPtance of chairmanship of the Fye for the second year. 'His leadership R ave impetus to the drive during which Dade aunty wont over its $464,000 fota and raised more than a M> million dollars." i,j 5m an nas Deen active in the r0M since the beginning World War II in maity capoties and since last January F been vice chairman of the fapter. '•] accept the resonsiF ir >" for raising Dade County's t of the National Red Cross W Fund for the second year," lman said, "because I feel that fc *i rl 5. done by this organizaF n ixith at home and abroad is ; very vital. As the veterans re^ Jrom service, work of the %  f? at hom c will steadily pcrease. [London (JTA)-A graphic porCr.u tn *' barbarities inflicted -w the Jews of Europe by the s on v 'w here as part of fciSi v ,n WRanized by the K NaUons Information Or%  nuation entitled "Germany — J Evidence." 'ncluded are the pictures of the ..' a nti-Jewish riots in Ger' P*; Pictures of the Majdanek wmiination camp, and photoTf? f Nazis rounding up Jews •tj/n'j'" 1 parls of Europe. The : >n devoted to Jews is headed en? u PosU r quoting the statei £. th< German Jew-baiter t. treKhor ^at "what will HM r minatcd >s all that is uL w,sh %  Also quoted is the niW by Kin Christian of ,. dr k, that if Jews are com* to wear yellow badges, he ,nis family would also 'uiem. PURCHASE) HOME FOR AGED A building and grounds were purchased here for the Home for the Aged, a local organization, it was learned this week. A deposit was placed on the property, and possession will be taken as soon as legal details and financing are concluded. The site purchased is the old Embassy club on N. E. 2nd Ave. and 46th St. The property has large buildings and elaborate grounds, which will be converted for suitable use. Mrs. Isidor Cohen is head of the organization, and Alfred B. Rosenstein is chairman of the building committee, which includes Isadora Goldberg. Sidney L. Weintraub, S. Sokaloff, Sam Reinhard. J. Levitt R. Shevitz and Mrs. Cohen. Purchase price was reported to be in excess of thirty thousand dollars. OF London (JTA)—Dressed in mourning, Prime Minister Churchill this week told a silent House of Commons of the assassination of Lord Moyne. British Resident Minister in the Middle East, by two gunmen outside his home in Cairo. Although General Sir Bernard C T. Pagct. the British Commander in Chief in the Middle East, announced in Cairo that the two assassins were Jews. Prime Minister Churchill told Commons that "we have as yet recieved no official information which fixes the authorship of the crime or gives us a clue to its motive." Churchill emphasized that the Jews in Palestine "hard rarely lost a better or more well-informed friend." He added that Lord Moyne, who was at one time Colonial Minister, had devoted himself this year to a Solution of the Zionist problem. Very searching inquiries would be made into the assassination, he declared. King Farouk of Egypt visited the hospital before Lord Moyne died. It is expected that 8 State funeral will be arranged lor the British stan-man. who was <>•* years old. Lord Moyne is said to Have been the "father" of a new partition Plan for Palestine under wfficha part of the ?^%3t to be proclaimed as a Jewish State This was also indicated by iSme Minister Churchill when, 5 told the House of Commons that Lord Moyne devoted him self "this year" to a solution oi the Zionist pro blem. ALGEBLAlTlEWSllAyE XLLRIGHTSJIESTORED islalion remain. El, gggf.J. &JSU&£ Conference in Atlantic Cit> tssMSSntet they were barrec. iobs Professionals, wnu barred from practicing by Vichy. haV e been restored to JjJrP^ war status. All im Mr. Gozlan said await aju^ B£! h £ ho'stilities have ceased. SAFETY COUNCIL 10 IE PLACED ON YEAR ROUND BASIS In an effort to reduce the high yearly toll that Dade county pays in lives and money for preventable accidents, a group of civicleaders in the county pledged some $400 at a meeting of the Dade County Safety Council Friday afternoon in the Ingraham Building Sunshine room. The pledges were a first step in a campaign lor sufficient funds to place the council's safety drive on a permanent basis. Preston B. Bird, chairman of the county commission, was selected chairman of a promotional committee, with James T. Wilson, county school superintendent, as co-chairman. Faber A. Bollinger, Southeastern area director of the National Safety Council, pointed out that in communities where safety councils have been organized on a permanent basis, accident losses have been sharply reduced. "Dade County exceeds other communities of a similar size by from 16 to 25 death per 100.000 population," Bollinger said. "Unless a permanent Safety Council is organized to combat the situation, Dade County can look forward in 1945 to 197 deaths from accidents, 22,000 injuries, and $6,100,000 loss in money." "The only answer to Dade 1 County's high accident rate is establishment of a permanent safety council to carry out a well i organized program on a continued day to day basis," he said. He I showed slides that told the story 1 of Dade County's "appallingly high accident toll in comparison with that of the nation. ROOSEVELT RE-ELECTED President Franklin D. Roosevelt triumphantly was elected to a fourth term in the White House on the crest of a tremendous electoral vote with a mandate from the American people to speed victory, bring the boys home, find them jobs and secure the peace of the world. Mr. Roosevelt won a tremendous electoral vote over Gov. Thomas E. Dewey. his Republican rival, by apparently winning thirty-six states, having 415 electoral rotes. Only 266 were necessary to win. ACTS TO JEWRY Stamford. Conn (JTA)-Found euilty of assault and breach ot the peace. Frederick Heath, a 27v, ar-old machinist, was sentenced in City Court here to six months in jail and $100 fine for attacking a 65-year-old rabbi on a train The assaulted rabbi. Samuel Steinberg, who came to the United States from Hungary six yean ago. said that he was reluctant to appear against the defendant. "I have no. vengeance in my heart," he said. But to turn the other cheek might encourage other attacks on my people a? a time when millions of men and women are fighting racial discrimination and persecution. I owe an obligation to Jewh mankind. Both the witnesses and I know very well that the young man was not intoxicated. The attack took place last Sunday in a New York, New Haven A Hartford train en route from New York to Stamford. The rabbi K?mS of his beard. He was SSo beaten around the head and unched in the face. A soldier Kg behind the rabb. floored the a^ailant. who coupled his %  aults with a stream O pro a n<. anti-Semitic remarks, and other nassenaera sat on him until the S3? reached Stamford where he railroad police detained Heath and handed him over to local detectives. fib snsy^g S Se c ssa vc Committee for the Defense of Tews A large crowd laid wreatns on the grave of the murdered Jews. New York (JTA)—United States Army interrogatoris interviewing a cross section of Germans in the small town of Roetgen established that a very small percentage of the German population condemn the persecution of the Jews on moral grounds, a New York Times war correspondent, Clifton Daniel, reports from the headquarters of the U. S. First Army. The group questioned consisted of thirty men and women of all ages and income groups picked from the several thousand residents of Roetgen. Asked, among other things, about their attitude towards the Nazi policy of antiSemitism, they invariably declared that Hitler's greatest mistake was the persecution of the Jews. When asked why, the interrogators report, the Germans usually say that the Jews are a very powerful "nation." and that, with great financial and political in-1 fluence, they are dangerous! enemies. "Only five of all the people interviewed condemned the persecution of the Jews on moral grounds," the correspondent cabled. He added that "just as they disclaimed personal responsibility for the mistreatment of Jews, most of the people interviewed in Roetgan claimed to be utterly ignorant of the atrocities committed by German troops in foreign countries." JEWISH STUDIES 10 BE SPONSORED BY LEADERS HERE The Bureau of Jewish Education, Beth David Congregation, and Temple Israel jointly announce the opening of classes of Jewish studies tothe Jewish Community of Miami. A person may register for one or more courses. Beginning with Wednesday, November 15. 1944, the courses will continue weekly for four months. On November 15 the classes will meet at the Beth David Congregation, 135 N. W. 3rd Ave.. at 8 p. m. Thereafter, the classes will meet alternately at the Beth David Congregation and at TemDle Israel; the first and third months at Beth David Congregation, the second and fourth months at the Temple Israel. The courses are: Literature pf the Bible, 8 to 9 p. m. by Rabbi Jacob Kaplan of Temple Israel. A Survey of Jewish History; 8 to 9 p. m. by Rabbi Max Shapiro of Beth David Congregation. Beginner's Hebrew, 8 to 9 p. m. by A. P. Cannes, executive director. Bureau of Jewish Education. Contemporary and Post-War Problems, 9 to 10 p. m. by A. P. Gannes. Jewish Music, 10 to 10:30 p. n. by Canter A. Friedman of Beth David Congregation. There will be a registration fee of $1.00. Further information can be had from the Bureau of Jewish Education. 318 Congress Building, 3-5858. BEACH ZIONISTS WILL HOLD MEETING NOV. 15 The Miami Beach Zionist District announces its annual meeting which will be held on Wednesday evening, November 15 at 8 15 p. m. in the Miami Beach Jewish Community Center. 1415 Euclid Ave.. Miami Beach. At this meeting, the nominating committee will present the slate of officers and directors for the ensuing year who will be installed immediately following the election. Jake Felt will act as installing officer. All standing committees will render their annual reports. Shepard Broad, president will render a general report of the activities of the District for the past year. An account of the happenings at the National Zionist Convention recently held at Atlantic City, New Jersey, will be given. Tremendous strides have been made in this community as elsewhere toward achieving the goal of a people redeemed and a land restored, but much remains yet to be done. Mr. Broad stated. New York (JTA)—The Mizrachi Organization of America | has announced the formation here of a corporation, capitalized at $500,000, for the purpose of erecting homes in Palestine tor sale to Jewish workers. The corporation will also purchase tools and industrial implements in the United States for sale in Palestine. ALLOW LAWYERS 10 BE RESTATED Bucharest (JTA)—The Rumanian Government has announced that Jewish lawyers who were members of the bar on September 15. 1936 would be reinstated "provided that they can prove that they had practiced for three years. The Bucharest radio reports that the Rumanian Government has asked the International Red Cross to investigate reports reaching here that Rumanian Jews deported from northern Transylvania to Germany. Hungary and other occupied territories, as well as Rumanians conscripted by Germany and Hungary for forced labor, are^ in danger of being "annihilated." At the same time, the Foreign Office asked the Swiss Government to inform Berlin and Budapest that Rumania will take reprisals against German and Hungarian nationals living in this country if the Jews are harmed. AZA SABBATH WILL BE OBSERVED FRIDAY EVE Washington—The 19th annual National AZA Sabbath, the largest organized program of Jewish religious services for and by youth, will be held this year in nearly 250 communities on Friday evening. November 10. it was announced here at headquarters of Aleph Zadik Aleph. B'nai B'rith youth organization. Services will be observed in synagogues locally. Zurich (JTA)—Several thousand corpses of murdered Jews were carried out of Budapest in motor trucks following a pogrom by anti-Jewish terrorists on October 15, according to a reliable report received here.



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PAGE TWO +JelstnurldkHi BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Unger, 1242 Drcxel Ave.. Miami Beach, announce the birth of a daughter on October 29, at St. Francis hospital. Cpl. and Mrs. Sidney Rosenfeld are the parents of a daughter born October 29 at St. Francis hospital. UNVEILING The unveiling of a memorial to the late Isadore Roth, father of Dr. Edward Roth of Miami Beach, will take place Sunday afternoon at 3 p. m. at the Jewish section of Woodlawn cemetery. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff will officiate. Arrangements are in charge of Mr. Emanuel Gordon, of the Gordon Monument Co. S^LSS^Hio. J BRISM ESTHER ROSENSTEIN. LT. Mr. and Mrs L. E. Rosenstein, 4450 Post Ave., Miami Beach, announce the engagement of their daughter, Esther, to Lt. Frederick S. Grqssberg, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. Grossberg, 212 S. W. 20th Rd.. Miami. The wedding ceremony • and reception will take place on Sunday, Nov. 19. at 7:30 p. m. at the Alamac hotel on Miami Beach. Miss Rosenstein, formerly of Chicago, attended the Miami Beach High school and graduate cd from the University of Miami with an A.B. degree. She was vice-president and pledge-mother of her sorority. Alpha Epsilon Phi, and a member of Mu Beta Sigma, zoological honorary, Sigma Delta Pi. national Spanish honorary, and Dark Horse, Hurricane honorary. She has FREDERICK S. GROSSBERG recently been employed by the government, and by Brown's Airport, where she was taking flight instruction for a private pilot's license. Lt. Grossberg, who received his commission as a navigator in the Army Air Fojes from the Pan American Airways School of Navigation, Coral Gables, formerly attended the University of Florida, Gainesville, and the University of Miami. His fra1 ternity affiliation is Tau Epsilon | Phi. He was active for several years as president and member of the Miami AZA. At present : he is stationed at Drew Field. Tampa. The bride's and groom's pari ents have made their homes in Miami and Miami Beach, repectively, for many years. The Brisim of the sons of Mr. and Mrs. George Cohen; Mr. and Mrs. S. Pearl, and Sgt. and Mrs. Ross Prechason took place this with Rabbi S. M. Machtei officiating. Mrs. Harry Growman. of 1627 N. W. 1st St., has returned to her home after spending the summer in New York City. 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 Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Greeni berg have as their house guest their niece. Miss Helen Cohen, of Brooklyn. N. Y. She will spend the entire winter here. PHILIP STEIR LICENSED PHARMACIST Wishes to announce to hit host of friends that he is now located at Blackstone Drug Store 850 Washington Avenue Tel. 5-4925 Prescriptions 1 niiiiy of Bqulbb's, i.iiiy'K. Abbott*, I'arke bavin and Ijoderle's Vitamins and dixiianslng medicines... Visit the store's modern sanitary f-M"] roiMit(*r. I. Jay Segal & Philip Steir Owners Mr. and Mrs. Abe Werman. 1301 Alton Rd., have returned to their home after spending the summer in Brooklyn, N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Rubin have nturned to Miami Beach following a summer vacation in thi' north. LIVING WAR MEMORIAL ON DISPLAY AT F.P.&L. Alfred and Robert Union, members of a Coral Gables family and the only one in this area to have lost two sons is among the first of a group of individual oil portraits to be painted of every Dade county serviceman killed in this war. on display in the lobby of the Florida Light and Power Co. offices. Painted by a group of local artists, the "living war memorial "is believed to be the first project of its kind every attempted. The portraits are life-sized fyead and shoulders, painted from photographs. If no military dress photo is available, the uniform is painted on. The work is done under supervision of the family or relatives, who advise the artist in such matters as parting the hair, tilting the cap and facial expressions. The offer is being made to the families of all servicemen who lived here at least two years prior to enlistment. Miss Shirley Bernstein. 1610 N. W. 34th St., has returned to the city after a Tacation in New York and California. She is en-1 rolled as a sophomore at the i University of Miami. George Becker, U. S. Navy, has returned frotn overseas, and is expected in Miami in about two weeks with his wife Jean to visit relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Trau, 4574 Nautilus Dr., Miami Beach, have returned to the city after spending some time in the North. Mr. and Mrs. Sol Konick and son, Elliott, have returned to their home, 359 Meridian Ave., after spending the summer in New Hampshire. MiS8 Abbe del Sachs will arrive Friday to visit her parents. Mr. and Mrs. August S. Sachs, 4633 S. W. 13th Ter. Mrs. Bonny Sackheim, 1605 Lenox Ave.. has returned to Miami Beach from Ann Arbor, Mich., where she attended summer school at the University of Michigan with her daughter. Alice Ruth. Alice Ruth, now a member of the Alpha Lambda Delta honor | society at the university, graduated from Miami Beach Senior High school in 1943. Mount Sinai Memorial Park "Owned and Operated by Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Ass'n A COMMUNITY CEMETERY dated Congregations: Beth David. Beth Jacob, Miami wish Orthodox, Schacawi Zedek and Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes '2gWWWWWW9 C > 1 M.J.O.C. SISTERHOOD TO START OFF SEASON The newly-merged Auxiliary Sisterhood of the Miami Jewish Orthodox congregation will start its series of events for the coming season with an elaborate card party Sunday evening, Nov. 19. The affair will take place at the Miami "Y." Entertainment and games will be provided. Hostesses for the affair to raise funds for the Talmud Torah of the congregation will be Mrs. Morris Rappaport, Mrs. Nat Blumberg and Mrs. Max Jacobskind. Door prizes will be awarded and refreshments will be served. NAZIS~DETERMINED TO KILL JEWISH PEOPLE Berne (WNS)—As the Red Army is rapidly approaching Budapest, the capital of Hungary the Gestapo and Hungarian quislings give mounting evidence of a determination to liquidate the Jewish population. Gangs, helped by the police, are roaming through the streets ofBudapest and other Hungarian cities terrorizing Jews, demolishing their homes and taking away whatever is left of their personal property. Reliable reports reaching here cn d r!n t( \ tnat the deportation of 50,000 Jews from Hungary to Germany foreshadows only the beginning of large-scale Gestapo terrior. Because of the military situation, the Jews in Hungary have lost all contact with friendly Hungarian statesmen who in the past have known to have interceded on behalf of their Jewish fellow-citizens. The Jews in the ghettos have virtually been forbidden to leave their homes. No one is permitted to appear on the streets. Only one Jew from < ai h family is permitted to leave the ghetto to make food purchases. SID PALMER'S FUNERAL HOME "SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY" PHONE 9-2664 "A FRIEND IN NEED2008 W FLAGLER Sgt. and Mrs. Joseph Schaffer. whose wedding took oka in London. England on Oct. 23. The ceremony was held in tl West London Synagogue of British Jaws. 34 Seymone St, 1 don. The brio* is the former La Varna Gibrich and U t WAC with the Headquarter* Detachment, stationed in England. Th, couple spent a seven-day honeymoon in Scotland. Sgt Schiffe is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Josaph Schaffer. 1637 S. W. 6th St. Miami, and is now taking specialised training in England, MIAMI YOUTH GROUPS TO AID S URVE Y WORK Youth groups of Greater Miami, including /he AZA and B'nai B'rith girls, have volunteered their services to the clean-up drive of the Greater Miami Population Survey. M. J. Kopelowitz, chairman of the Survey sponsored by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation and other local organizations, announced that a great portion of the Survey has been completed, and that as soon as these groups finish their task an analysis and statistical report will be published. Jerusalem (JTA) — Charles Passman, a representative of the Joint Distribution Committee, has left for Teheran by plane to arrange the transpcVtation of food and clothing to needy Jews in liberated Poland. The first transport, valued at $250,000, will leave the J.D.C. warehouses in Teheran within the next week, Mr. Passman said. [fncftLn 1 l^ AN *0> MIAJ*l!AOH m&su IAST funm AT t.4 \Op&n 11:15 £APiTOI '"a. AT THREE THEATRES I N M. AMI AVI AT Qben // %  • %  • \i See daily newspapers for special opening times • David O. Selznick'a 7 Star Screen Triumph "SINCE YOU WENT AWAY" CLAUDETTE COLBERT JENIFER JONES JOSEPH COTTEN SHIRLEY TEMPLE MONTY WOOLLEY LIONEL BARRYMORE ROBERT WALKER Attend early ihows for convenience in seating 13S5] MISSRICHMANTO LIEUT. S. M. ARON0\ Announcement was made to-l day of the engagement of Mai Gilinore Marilyn RichmuJ daughter of Mr.'and Mrs. Sal iRichman, Manning, S. C, Lt. Sidney M. Aronovitz, | son of Mr. and Mrs. Aronovitz of Key West Miss Richman was graduated! from Manning High school ail tended Winthrop college and wan graduated from the Universityil Georgia. At the university sbcl was elected into the National Hillel Honor society. Lieutenant Aronovitz was erad-l uated from Key West High school! and the University of Flondal with honors and AB, and LLBj degrees. He was a member Florida Blue Key, leaden fraternity, Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Phi, and Pi Lambda social fraternity. He now is A\ tached to a field artillery at Camp Bowie, Texas. RIGHT for Florida Homes... MJMDAH RUGS.' /I m\ Florida's favorite • • %  Numdah rug! So colorful in topical homes %  • • %  bright on polished floor* Bird and tree of life designs. Best of all these rugs are washable • • %  they can be dry cleaned About 4x6 ft. MIAMI STORE. RUGS. FIFTH FLOOR MOUNT NEBO THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei. Director Olympia Building phone



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IFBIDAY. NOVEMBER 10. 1944 ^J^istifhridian PAGE THREE 85XS? |WGADE MEN EAGER TO MEET FOE Mr. and Mrs. Louis Weinkle. pioneer residents of this city, celebrated their 59th wedding anniversary last Sunday. They vtre honored with a recaption for the members of the immediate family at the home of their son and daughter-in-law. Mr. isd Mrs. Carl Weinkle. Congratulatory messages were sent to the couple from their host of friends in this area. JBSTSHOLOM LADIES !~ANNUAir MEMBERSHIP |T0 HAVE SUPPER PARTYj TEA HELD ON NOV. 15 The Annual Membership Tea of Beth David Sisterhood will be held at Beth David Synagogue, Wednesday. November 15 at 2 p. m. An elaborate cultural and musical program has been arranged by the chairman and cochairman, Mrs. Norman D. Jacobs and Mrs. Louis Margulies. The highlight of the afternoon will be the review of Gwcthalyn Graham's latest book, "Earth and High Heaven." by Mrs. Max (JTAl M: T h ere in North Africa (JlA)-The men of the newlyformed Jewish Brigade are eager wi t h a K Cha PCe t0 come t0 Krips With he Germans, and are admirably equipped, mentally and Physically, for the job, Brigadier fcrnest r rank Benjamin, Torontooorn Jew, who commands the group, told a Jewish Telegraphic Agency correspondent, who is visiting the unit "somewhere in Me Western Desert" where the men are being trained for combat. This correspondent, who was brought here from Cairo, found that among the many thousands ot men who make up the Brigade, there is hardly one who does not have a relative who has fallen I victim to the Nazis, and not one Who IS not determined to make the Germans pay heavily for their crimes. One of the outstanding events Ifor November given by the Sisterhood of Beth Sholom center, %  will be a Dutch supper held Sun|day evening. Nov. 12, at 6 p. m. %  at 761 41st St. Tasty dishes lhave been planned by Mrs. Chas. ITobin. chairman, and her comIraittee consisting of Mesdames |C Baum. J. Cohen, E. Goldman. IE. Kohn, D. Rothman, E. SchmeIno, F. Sheaffer. M. Slaff. B. N. Ifinkelman and M. Zinnamon. lGames will be played after the Isupper. IHOBERT MILBURG WILL PLAY FOR SERVICE MEN Ruth Biotman, supervisor of [Red Cross Unit No. 8. Hospital %  Entertainment for Servicemen, %  will present Robert Milburg, acItordionist, with a service button Ifor completion of 100 hours of lentertainment in hospitals. The [unit has openings for dancers. [accordionists, pianists and magicians. Those interested may %  contact Miss Brotman by phonliag 5-2042. CARD. GAMES PARTY [SPONSORED JJY LADIES A Thanksgiving Card and [Games Party is being sponsored [by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the [Freda Markowitz Post No. 174. |Jewish War Veterans of the [United States, at the Miami [Beach Jewish Community Cen[ter, 1415 Euclid Ave., Tuesday pvening, November 28. The en[lire proceeds will be used for [veterans' and Servicemen's Welfare in the Hospitals, Camps and [other Military Units. Mrs. Frank |Kline. president, has named Mrs. In han Bron *tein and Mrs. Pearl [naidman as co-chairman with all I active members assisting. The next regular meeting of IJje auxiliary is scheduled for IJlonday evening, November 13, P m at Beth David Synagogue, 3 5 ^ W. 3rd Ave., Miami, to imli Vlsit 'ng auxiliaries, and IS** Wlves sisters and daughters of veterans and servicemen |P invited. GERMANS MAY FORM AN ARABIAN BRIGADE Zurich (JTA)—German milii tary authorities are considering ] the formation of an "Arab Brigade" as a result of "demands by | numerous Arabs" that such a unit : be established to counter the formation by Britain of the Jewish brigade group, it is reported j by DNB, the official German news agency. Many Moslems, DNB assets, | have requested that the Reich j Government establish an inde; pendent Arab fighting force and "large numbers in Germany and I German-allied countries have al! ready volunteered to join." German newspapers reaching j here carry a report alleging that American military authorities in the occupied German city of Aachen ordered its German inhabitants to wear yellow armlets. "This was meant to be an ironical imitation of the yellow badges which Jews must wear in Germany," the Koelnische writes. FASHION MART MEETS SUCCESS IN DISPLAYS Approximately 112 of the 175 | members of the Florida Fashion Mart displayed samples, representing more than 400 different lines from manufacturers in every section of the country at the fall show in Tampa held Nov. 7-8-9. Nat Roth of Miami, was re%  Jj 1 Wa r Bonoj and Stamps to preserve Democracy. Shapiro. The musical program will include Cantor Abraham Friedman in a repertoire of Jewish songs, accompanied by Mrs. J. Kamern. Melvin Michaels, a member of the Miami University Symphony Orchestra will present violin selections, accompanied at the piano by Miss Hetty Harris. Mrs. Lewis Brown will give the invocation, and greetings will be extended by the Sisterhood president. Mrs. Harry Oliphant. A reception in the auditorium will follow the program. ANTI-SEMITIC BODIES GET ROUGH HANDLING Paris (JTA)—Drastic measures against anti-Semitic organizations were announced here by Minister of the Interior Adrien Tixier. The measures are directed also against the leaders of the recently-formed association of French businessmen who oppose the restoration to Jews of property confiscated from them during the German occupation of Paris. The officers and homes of some of the leaders of this association will be searched, it was revealed here and similar investigations will take place in the homes of others who acquired Jewish propeitv from the Nazi administration. Arrests will be made, if necessary. Action will also be taken against Frenchmen who acted as commissars of confiscated Jewish enterprises. and against leaders of groups which were active in spreading antiJewish literature. Meanwhile, it is understood that Jewish representatives will soon discuss with the French authorities the question of how to solve the problem of those who acquired Jewish enterprises in good faith. It is believed that a solution Will be found that will be acceptable both to the dispossessed Jews and to the French owners of the Jewish firms. N. C. STATE vs U. of MIAMI FOOTBALL TltKETS ON SALE At Burdme's, Miami and the Beach; Royal Theater, U. of Miami SI, S2 and $3, plus tax Public School Students and Servicemen, 50c, plus tax SEE TONIGHT'S BIG GAME IN THE ORANGE BOWL Tickets for Future Games On Sale at the U. of Miami NAT ROTH GENERAL PAINTING BY BEST MECHANICS Free Estimates Given I. D. Gilbreath Paint Co. PHONE 3-0070 If No Answer Call 2-51*5 elected president at opening banquet; Des Hays, Miami Beach, first vice president; Perry Radin and George M. Cohen, Miami, treasurer and secretary respectively. Maurice LuxenDerg, Hollywood, and Jerry Haas, Plant City, were named to Florida Fashion Mart I board of directors. The organization is non profit and is composed of manufacturers' representatives in this area. TIDES HOTEL 1220 Ocean Drive MIAMI BEACH D| ning Room Open to Public Strict Dietary Cuisine YOUNG LADY from New Haven now working daily desire* room for year round occupancy with nice family. Need minimum kitchen privilege. Referencea. _... ANN R. BODEK 69 N. W. 23rd St.. Miami, Fla. JUERGEIN'S OLD CASTLE INN NOW OPEN! SERVING THE SAME TASTY FOOD 151 S. E. 2ND ST. MIAMI JEWS ASKED TO DRAW OUT DEPOSITED FUNDS Sofia (JTA)—The Bulgarian National Bank this week called upon Jews "to speed up the withdrawal from the bank of valuables which they deposited to the credit of the Commissioner of Jewish Affairs" under the orders of the previous pro-Nazi regime. The appeal was made in a broadcast over the Sofia radio. The broadcast also announced that of 659 persons who will be tried this month as war criminals, nine are charged with anti-Jewish activities. for REST CONVALESCENCE.OJCHRONICCASES nuoftu NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION 101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. — Lobby Entrance <;„. 420 Lincoln Road — Miami Beach t Se "icem*n: Why not make our office your headquarter*. -. DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD ^Ptometriat-Optician Phone 5-2343 f Sun-RqyPark Health Resort • W-, fiHO oa IOOKIITC FUNERAL SERVICES FOR N. Y. JE WISH LEADER New York (JTA)t-Funeral servises were held" this week for Albert Rosenblatt, a leader in Jewish affairs, who died at his home here. He was 72. He was buried at the Mt. Hebron Cemetery, Flushing. Mr. Rosenblatt was at one time president of the United Synagogues of America and served as vice president of the Hias for sixteen years and as director of the same organization for about thirty years. The funeral services were held at the headquarters of the Society for the Advancement of Judaism of whirh he was a trustee. He came to the United States from Russia when he was sixteen years old. Paris (JTA)—The French government will permit four Jewish representatives to go to the United States to attend the War Emergency Conference of the World Jewish Congress, it was learned here. The delegates will represent the council of the Jews in France. The conference which is to be open in Atlantic City this month, will be the first international gathering of Jews since the outbreak of the war. Keep on buying War Bonds. Specialized Carpet and Upholstery CLEANING MOTH PROOFING DEODORIZING MILDEW "PROOFING Rugs Processed On Floor Dry In 3 Hours -No Shrinkage An Exclusive Process Not Shampooing A T R SERVICE CO. 66 N. E. 50th Terrace Phone 78-1961 GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Have your roof repaired now; you will save on a new roof later. "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" 4t4 8. W. 22nd Avenue PHONE 4-5860 Keep tkeAti in (/OKA MEDICINE CABINET fAlka-SeKz*? Try Alka-Saltier for Headache. "Moraine After" Aealn* Masclas, AcM Inalceatlen. Pleasant, prompt. effective. IS* aad (•. ONEQDAY VITAMIN ^ TABLETS High Vitamin potency at low coat— OME-A-DAY Vitamin Tableta. A and D tablets in the yellow box—B-Complex tableta In the rey box. \ S*PR. Mill! LNERYIN For Sleep Mllty. Headache when due to H Teneioa. Use only aa dtreetod,



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, r PAGE FOUR vjmisti ncr/dttan The Jewish Floridian Ptent and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami, Fla. P. O. Box 2973 Phone 2-1141 H 4 T HEN HERE -TIDBITS FROM EVER ^L^Y^io. m Muc££y eonjidentjj Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor Subscription—1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1944 HESHVAN 24, 5705 VOLUME 17 NUMBER 45 WE ARE GLAD THAT ROOSEVELT WON We do not know how you voted—but whether you voted ior Roosevelt or for Dewey—you won. Yes, you won, irrespective of whether your particular candidate was successful or not. The mere fact that we live in a country where elections may be held is a victory. As long as there are elections, democracy is safe. Elections are the gist of democracy. Elections are the one thing which a totalitarian government will not permit Way back, in the Stone Age, men got together and fought each other with their fists, and that decided things. Then feudal lords and, finally, kinds decided that they knew best and they did all the electing. Then democracy came—and said what concerns all the people should be decided by all the people. And that is how elections came about. Elections may not in all cases perhaps bring the best man or the best measures to the front—but no system has as yet been devised that will do the job better. It is true that there is a great deal of mud slinging and all sorts of distressful campaigning before an election. This is to be regretted—and yet, perhaps, even this is not altogether an evil. The campaign serves as a sort of outlet for the accumulated spleen which men inevitably have—and once people have gotten that out of their system in the elections, they will be more apt to settle down in amicable relations. Election campaigns are a sort of tonic that cleans out the system. Yes, every voter who participated in the election, in a sense, won! SAMUEL HAfT LARGE A. PEPPER WILL HEAD CROWD SUNDAY NIGHT CEMETERY ASSOCIA'N. Maurice Samuel, noted lecturer, author and translator, drew a capacity audience at Beth David Synagogue iast Sunday night in the first of a series of lectures and concerts for the 1944-45 season sponsored by the Town and Beach "Y's." Mr. Samuel's topic was "The Jew in the World of Tomorrow." George Chertkof presided. Mr. Samuels in his talk outlined the fallacy of the attitude of many, both Jews and Gentiles. who advocate the submerging of the Jewish identity and indiduality. History has proven, he stated, the inadequacy and impossibility of this so-called type of alleviation of the problem of the Jewish people. He urged an aggressiveness among the people towards the establishment of a national Jewish homeland and continued productivity towards firmly establishing their position. His talk was followed by a question and answer period, in which the audience participated. The next affairs in the series will be held on Sunday evening. Dec. 3, when Susie Michael, pianist-narrator. and Maurice Friedman, baritone-mime, will present a "Cavalcade of Jewish Music." The only program of its kind in America, so uniquely conceived and presented, the "Cavalcade of Jewish Music" is now on its sixth annual tour of the United States and Canada with performances scheduled in over 100 cities. The Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Association held its annual election of officers last Monday evening. Unanimously chosen to head the organization for his sixth consecutive year as president was Mr. A. Pepper. Other officers chosen were Mr. Leon Kaplan, first vice president; Mr. Jack August, second vice president; Mr. Sidney H. Palmer, secretary; and Mr DaREGISTRATION AT U OF M HITS NEW HIGH PEAK Registration has reached a new peak at the University of Miami Friday. Nov. 10: Amrlean Jewish Consrs—Womon'a Division—Prldaj Review. 1:30 p. m Sunday, Nov. 12: Dut.-h Supper and Game* — iie-tn Bhol.in SisterhoodIt.tli Sholt-m Center, 1:00 p m. Monday, Nov. 13: ltdti Jacob Sisterhood m< minrship tea—Beth Jacob; National children'a Cardiac Horn., Kailc Chapter —Bingo Party, vim p. m-i Greater Ml.mil Jewish Federation IUUIKOI Committee Meeting, FederaUon office. |:00 p. ni. Tueaday. Nov. 14: Miami Beach Service League Beacn %  v %  •. %  p, in I! ii.. i B "Hi Men a, Women's ind Young women <>( Bholem chapter. Beth David, x i> in. Robert Lurle, guest speaker; Aiinii Choral and Blnglng Society sponsored b) the Bureau ol Jewish Hducation In cooperation with the "Ts" and affiliated Congregations .Miami Beach Jewish Center, >> i>m. Wednesday, Nov. 15: Beth David Sisterhood membership tea, Beth David, 1:30 p. m Workmen's Circle Branch No Ml regular membership meeting, 8:30 p. m.. Temple Israel semi-annual meeting -Temple Israel. I p m.; ArmyNavy Committee Meeting Federation Office. 3:30 p in ; Adult eourses sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish BduacUon, Itetii David and Temple Israel—Beth David, s p. m. Thursdsy. Nov. 16: Bundaj School Teachers Seminar s|ionored by the Pureau ol Jewish Kdui-ation—Miami Beach Jewish Center, 8 p. m. Friday, Nov. 17: National Council ol Jewish Women Korum Woffi.ro" Hotel. 1:45 p m. Monday. Nov. 20: Miami Beach .Jewish Center Sisterhood regular meeting, speaker n ;. K nrrhestra S CO""" loo is the orchestra • %  CttWD they want and ""jgftS 5 that those who desire re ^ their former positions w instated in them.



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fPffiAY. NOVEMBER 10, 1944 RETH JACOB WOMEN TO HOLD ANNUAL TEA cicterhood of Congregation Jh Jacob will hold its annual Membership tea on Monday. No„mhpr 13, at 2 o'clock, at the h me of Rabbi and Mrs. Moses Sffieloff. 711 Lenox Ave Mrs. Lillian G. Mills, president, will preside. Mrs R se Welss .p ro r am chSan. assisted by Mrs. DaSdGodlin. has arranged the Jniinwinu program of entertain!K Lillian Kraff: Vocal renSs; Elizabeth Fishbeinpiano Sons; excerpts from George Gershwin's Porgy & Bess by udenis of the Lear school, unZr the direction of Elizabeth Fishbein. Rabbi Mescheloff will review Margaret Halsey's best £ller. "Some of My Best Friends Are Soldiers.*' Mrs. Harry Genet is Refreshment chairman and assisting on her committee are Mrs. Anne gerow, Mrs. Joseph Brenner, Mrs Hyman Gottesman. Mrs. Harry Zeilinger. Mrs. B. H. London and Mrs. Goldie Rosenberg. Buy War Suunpi and Bonds NOW and give our men in the armed forces the help they need. *JenistFkridia,r PAGE FIVE 200 SEASON MEMBERS TO AJC BOOK REVIEW Mrs. S. H. Lutsky, president of the Women's Division of the American Jewish Congress, is proud to announce that the organization already has secured 200 season subscribers, who will attend the premiere of the second in the series of book reviews, which are sponsored by this organization as one of its educational projects on the second and fourth Fridays of each month On Friday, November 10, at 130 p. m. at the YM & WHA. 1 Lincoln Rd., Mrs. I. M. Wcinstein, director of education and programs, will review Gwethalyn Graham's book, "Earth and High Heaven," a drama of human relationships confronted with the obstacles of intolerance. Subscription tickets may be purchased by calling Mrs. Philip Salmon, chairman, at 5-4418 or Mrs. Max Meisel, co-chairman, at 5-7253. Single admissions may be purchased at the door for 50c. Due to the limited seating capacity of the auditorium, everyone is urged to attend the event on time. A new innovation this season in the book review project will be the sale of all the books to be reviewed. Mrs. B. Sackheim will be in charge of this department. Orders will be taken at the meeting. Orders may now be Placed for Chanuka and Purim. EDUCATIONAL BUREAU RESUMING SEMINARS "The Bureau of Jewish Educa! tiori has resumed the Sunday School Teachers Seminars which I were begun in April of this year," i Louis Heiman, president, announced. The first Seminar was held on November 1 at the Beth David. Twenty-two teachers, re1 presenting four of the Sunday Schools in town and on the Beach, were present. : The Seminar is conducted by A. P. Gannes, director of the Burcau of Jewish Education. A total of twelve Seminars are scheduled. The sessions will be | held bi-weekly. The next Semi; nar will be held on November 16 at the Miami Beach Jewish I Center at 8 p. m. A former Miami resident. Miss Bess Spanner, is spending a few days with Mrs. Joseph Cohen, 1410 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach. 1 Miss Spanner, a director of Jewish Welfare in the USO, is staTO EXPEfllTE ftfcWS TO THOSE IN PHILIPPINES According to a telegram received today by Dade County Red Cross Chairman C. Gordon Anderson, the American Red Cross is now prepared to expedite communications to the Philippines. This service will be possible only until Nov. 30. For the first time, messages will not be subject to censorship regulations governing correspondence to enemy countries, but only to regular army overseas mail censorship. One Red Cross message on a form which may be obtained in the Home Service department of the Dade County Red Cross. 507 N. E. First Ave., will be accepted from any person in the county to any prisoner of war or U. S. civilian internee. At present, messages cannot be accepted for men missing in action, free civilians or Filipinos. Although the Red Cross cannot guarantee delivery, messages will be handled by army postal service. Length of the message is limited to space on front and back of the form provided by the Red Cross. Correct address is necessary before message can be accepted. MRS. BASKIND NAMED ON BOARD OF A. I. C. Mrs. S. H. Lutsky announces the appointment of Mrs. Emanuel Baskind to the executive board of the Women's Division of the American Jewish Congress as chairman of the Congress bulletin, and also the appointment of Mrs. Benjamin Sherry as telephone chairman. Mrs. Sherry is also serving as chairman of political education. Mrs. Louis G'^sser, vice president and chairman of the committee to combat antiSemitism, will be in charge of arrangements for the "Unity Tea," which is an annual event and will be held during the November meeting. ROBSON RE NAMED AS CAMPAIGN CHAIRMAN George U. Robson, investment banker, has been re-appointed general chairman of the 1944 Christmas Seal campaign for the Dade County Tuberculosis association. It was announced by the executive committee. Robson has been a member of the Dade County Tuberculosis association since April, 1943. and headed last year's drive. In order that the citizens in our community who are of the Jewish faith may have the opportunity to study the recent letter sent to our Secretary of State, Cordell Hull, by the American Council for Judaism, I have ordered the letter printed. BENJAMIN E. BRONSTON and political rights inherent in full citizenship. Restitution shall be provided with equality for all citizens, based upon the degree of injury suffered. The following letter to Secretary of State Cordell Hull was made public on October 18, 1944 by Lessing J. Rosenwald, President of the American Council for Judaism, Inc. The Council, a nation-wide organization of Americans of Jewish faith has as its program the acquisition of equality of rights for Jews all over the world. The Council also opposes the Zionist program of the establishment of a Jewish state as deleterious to the status of Jewish living all over the world as citizens of their respective countries. The Honorable Cordell Hull. Secretary of State, Washington, D. C. My dear Mr. Secretary: I respectfully submit the following in behalf of the American Council for Judaism, Inc. of which I have the honor to be President. We are deeply impressed by the fact that our Government is; demonstrating its concern with basic human problems, the solution of which will be essential to the maintenance of peace and the attainment of security upon which the hopes of the world are based. We are heartened by the Conferences on relief, education and international cooperation. We are rt 9"*JJ that our Government is actively engaged in alleviating the gm* PJJ* cuted and under-privileged people everywhere; recognrzixig that when persecution and injustice ire permitted to endure, they leave the world scarred with hatred, miseries, wars and devastation. As American citizens of the Jewish faith, we present I ***£££ on one aspect of these problems-the situation confronting our co-religionists abroad. The official history of the Nazi accession to V !" J*<*^\£££ with a long series of odious acts of discrimination, persecution and violence OQainst Jews j -u KI These acts mounted in ferocity until they ^ijjd the J**g horrors of extermination camps. I shall not here recapitulate the full chron of this infamy. The tragic facts are fully known to you persecutions A sober regard for a world free from **J*gLZ ^the fullest which breed hatred and war, have, no doubt, PJ£J and f utU re security consideration must be given for the restitution. w *^^ h !" £Xd that we of all the victims. You have, yourself, %  <£*£ ^ toabSe m peace and must have a world in which Jews like all men are tree to £_ QS e honor. In an effort to realize the goal, we submit the ion y cardinal consideration: T pii a ious faith, are .lews living in all parts of the world qs "jW^uaWv all o4r the world, entitled as of right and not on sufferance to ^XoW Jews: equality of We, therefore, ask this-and only ^ 1 ^ [ Q Th is means equality in the nghts and obligations with their fellow-nationals %  *" w to return to those countries in which Jews live and choose to remain 4 equality to migrate ^ds from which Jews have been forcibly J^Jv'Jto as the cardinal wherever there is an opportunity for migration, vve y^ iheagure d. We trust ^ncept by which post-war plans affecting Jews m ^jj^n^ and in its 4 the United States of America, in accordance w !" {or the universal own enlightened self-interest will exert its BUNK obligations. acceptance of this concept of full equality of rights Qn Qn (U lews were singled out as the first victims; 0! !" J g x hia is true, before, suffered lonqer than others, r^^; not fc, built 31 V TAX* aggression and have. lews were .inolH out as the first victims ot !" < JJ thig is true, their than others. FWg^gJt C mus not be built upon to be more hopeful thanjheu pas^^ depar ting from and not -—--. u n 1S to oe more nop^u. —— Policies that continue to segregate them for any me Principle of full equality. ws a religious and not m Fundamentally, the solution to the WfSSiabto rights of the indi national group/rests on recognition of theBWW Wiedl accepted. Jews JJM, Once that concept of human freedom H unq *"! require no special measure. Government .0 ***& --i—w u prciui UIOUBU.-. riovemment 10 uiu *** Accordingly, we look confidently to *^ equality of religio Nation to. or ii need be. acquisition by. Jews w "M We also look to our Government for assurances that in all programs for resettlement, repatriation, reconstruction and migration, it will steadfastly call for adherence to the principle of equality of all nationals regardless of race or creed. Millions of all faiths have been uprooted by this war and may need or desire to find new homes. In their behalf we urge the maximum simplification of migration policies and procedures; economic aid to migrants; and the extension of generous support to all potential centers for larger post-war immigration in those territories holding forth promises of development in the near future. We urge our Government to use its good offices to guarantee that in those potential centers of immigration now having the status of a sovereign nation: 1. Immigration shall not be limited by racial or religious qualifications but shall be determined by the expanding economic capacity and political stability of these territories. 2. The institutions of self-government shall be speedily established as soon as populations demonstrate a capacity for self-government—and by no other standard. One such territory is Palestine. The adoption of these principles would mean abolition of the British White Paper of 1939 and its unjust discrimination against Jews. We urge the adoption of the following principles in a clear declaration of policy on Palestine that would take the place of all previous documents and commitments which have been variously interpreted, and which have led to confusion among our co-religionists and others. Such a policy should, we urge, stress the special character of Palestine as part of the religious heritage of Judaism, Christianity and Islam and make adequate provision for the maintenance of the holy places under international control. It should aid immigration consistent with the fullest possible economic development and political well-being of the country without special limitations or privileges. It should lead to the earliest possible acquisition of self-government, in which all fulfilling the requirements of citizenship shall be free to participate. We oppose the establishment of Palestine or any locality as a Jewish State or Commonwealth. We regard as fundamentally undemocratic the procedures involved in such an establishment, such as a preferred status in immigration to those of one religious faith and on arbitrary and indefinite postponement of self-government. Such proposals will, we believe, embroil Jews now in Palestine in continuing civil sttife and place in jeopardy the equality of status of Jews everywhere who are integrated in their respective homelands and do not wash to be Dartv to a Jewish State or Commonwealth. Our emphasis therefore, £ on the attainment of the status for Jews of full equality for cttzenship-its riqhts and its responsibilities. We are of course, aware that stipulations of equality are not, in and ot themselves, adequate to prevent serious discrimination and the engendering offoar and insecurity. We therefore, urge their implementation by the estabUshmen? of appropriate international machinery, to which those depnved of such rights may turn and obtain redress. Finally, we commend for the earnest consideration of our Government the adoption of a policy to implement the principles set forth above; a policy J5J United States of America, when it is contemplating the extension of assistance to a country, will consider, as one of the major factors, that the country under consideration accepts the concept of equably of all its nationals country u er c ^ Such a condition to the extension of Amencan ^euhe^alle or in concertwith others of the United Nations would be an ^W^aScal demonstration of our determination to foster the principles of democracy in the post-war world. The foreqoing is submitted to you. Mr. Secretary, m the earnest belief that every Sort towards the elimination of persecution and discnmmation Is a conr^bution to world peace and is. therefore, in harmony with our fundamantal national interest. I should be very happy to put myself and this organization at your disposal for any services that we may be able to render. *^ Very respectfully yours, Lessing J. Rosenwald.



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PAGE SIX +Jewistifk>rktlairi MAKE OH SUBJECT OF PARTITIOIIPUIII London (JTA)—The Colonial office this week told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that it has no comment to make on an announcement made here that a provisional partition plan for Palestine, establishing separate Jewish and Arab states, will be made public by the British government on Nov. 16. The announcement was made by Abraham Abrahams, a leader of the New Zionist organization, who stated that his disclosure was based on "very reliable information." Speaking at a press conference, he said that the proposed Jewish state will occupy area allotted to ilews by j the partition plan of 1937. with I the exception that a larger part of Galilee will be included in the Jewish section. (The 1937 plan provided for a Jewish state occupying roughly the northern one-third of the region between the River Jordan and the Mediterranean, with a narrow extenj sion southwards along the coast, taking in about three-fourths of the country's seaboard. The entire area would have been about | seven times as large as New RUMANIA J8 WARNED OF JEWIS H TR EATMENT New York (JTA)—A warning that the terms of the armistice between the Allies and Rumania affecting the status of the Jews in that country "will remain an empty gesture unless immediate steps are taken for their implementation," as contained in a statement issued following a meeting of the Joint Planning Committee of the American Jewish Conference and the World Jewish Congress. Both organizations maintain that the Allied military commission, created to supervise the execution of the armistice terms, has a moral obligation to insure that justice is done to the Jewish population. ALLIES ASKED TO PLAN FOR COMMONWEALTH THANKS SAVING MAYOR FOR OF CHILDREN York City. Under the NZO leader mains under new proposal, the asserted. Haifa reBritish control. Jerusalem under an international trusteeship, with the remaining area of Palestine plus Transjordan becoming an Arab state eventually. Abrahams charged that spokesmen for the Jewish Agency have given the British authorities the impression that partition would be acceptable, although then protest, on condition that a Jewish commonwealth was established. He urged that all Jew ish groups, including the Agudas Israel, the Anglo-Jewish Association, the regular Zionist organizations, the NZO, and others, issue a joint statement protesting the partition scheme New York—(TJA) — The Allied Nations were urged to take immediate steps to proclaim Palestine a Jewish commonwealth, at B mass meeting this wut'k in Carnegie Hall held on the occasion of the 27th anniversary of the Balfour Declaration. Speakers at the meeting also urged Congress to pass the Palestine Resolution which demands unrestricted Jewish immigration tn Palestine and the establishment of a Jewish commonwealth. They pointed out that now that the military authorities have withdrawn their opposition to the resolution, there is no reason why the bill should not be acted on at once. Maurice Riboud. who rejoined the organization of People's Water & Gas Company after an absence of two years. He will serve as Department Sales Supervisor, a position similar to that which he held with the company from 1929 to 1942. PROTESTANTS HEAR OF RELIGION OF IUDAISM IEWS URGED TO LIST PRO-NAZI COMPLAINTS Sofia (JTA)—Jews throughout the country who suffered from the anti-Jewish terror during the previous pro-Nazi regime, were urged over the Sofia radio to register their complaints with the offices of the state attorney. A special department to take evidence from persecuted Jews has been established, the broadcast advised. HIGH COMMISSIONER BRINGS ALL GOOD WILL Jerusalem (JTA) Palestine's new high commissioner, Field Marshal Viscount Gort, this week told the people of this country that he has brought "all the good will and friendship in his armory" to his post He spoke briefly after he had taken the oath of office Thanking the population for the welcome extended him when he arrived. Lord Gort said: •"This hour makes a milestone in my life and a new stretch ol road which it is my earnest wish We will cover in harmony and friendship, which is my aim and goal." BRITISH OFFICERS LEAD GUERILLAS IN GREECE London (JTA) British military authorities revealed this week that fnr two years prior tO the Allied invasion of Greece, a small group ot British officers by Colonel, now Brigadier, directed guerrilla New York (JTA) — Ninety leading Jewish and Protestant ministers attended this week a seminar held here to explain to I the Christian clergy the history I and religion of Judaism and to promote greater interfaith cooperation. The gathering was arranged by the Association of Reform Rabbis, the Union of American Hebrew Congregation s. the Anti-Defamation League of the B'nai B'rith and the Greater New York Federation of Churches. The keynote was sounded Rabbi Abram J. Peldman Hartford, Conn., who told assembled ministers: "This is not a missionary meeting. We merely want to tell you about our faith. We rejoice with you in the comfort and happiness that you have found in your faith. All we ask is that you respect and understand ours." Lynn (JTA) — The Jewish Socialist Union this week publicly thanked the mayor of the little border town of Annamasse for his efforts in saving the lives of forty Jewish children captured there by the Gestapo as they were about to be smuggled into Switzerland. The incident took place last June when a twenty-two-yearold German Jewish refugee, Marian Kohn, was arrested with a party of forty Jewish children from the city of Grenoble, whom she was attempting to lead into Switzerland. As a result of the mayor's intervention and the pleas of the Kohn girl, the Gestapo released all the children under sixteen but jailed the girl and twelve other children. Marion Kohn subsequently refused to utilize an opportunity to escape which her friends had arranged for her, saving that she would not leave the prison so long as one of the children remained there. She was I subsequently executed and her j mutilated body was identified by t the mayor of the town after its liberation. The twelve children were released by the Maquis and sent back to Grenoble. In a letter published this week in the Socialist newspaper. Le' Populaire du Rhone, the Jewish ] Socialist Union paid tribute to I "this man heroically risking his life and those of his near ones, I who went before the lives of the forty Jewish children fallen into their clutches. Your FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, Jerusalem (JTA) .. ,. Mnc cow government will not the establishment of a 2*8 state in Palestine Ifthl ifi ments of the United StaS^S Britain decide fa, ^ formation of such a s tat P I Ben-Gurion, speaking at conference of the Mapai, &J tine Jewish labor party, ff% Aviv, emphasized that he mad this prediction on the basa 0 information received of him He also said that while not DOOM! ng the establishment of a J? ish state in Palestine, the RuT sian government will not per sian Jews to emigrate to Palestine. Palestine report that mann, who newspapers Wei*. Hebrew Dr. Chaim was due to a here any day from London has postponed his trip for two weeks because of an invitation from Prime Minister Churchill to meet with him prior to his deto humiliate himself j parture for Palestine, the'news Gestapo to save the i papers also report that Ben-Gurion will soon proceed to Rumania for the purpose of conact.on. M. le Ma.re." the latter tacting Russian authorities theft continued, will enter as a silent | in connection with the Ziorust but glorious episode in the hisdemand for the establishment of tory of France, of that France Palestine which never wished to accept wealth, racial hatred." as a Jewish Commonby of the SEN. WAGNER LAUDS ARGENTINE FLOODING I mMS OFIFWWH *TA£ LA WITH LITERATURE AIMS OF I 5 W i SH STATE LITERATURE ,, —^T.„ Now York (WNS)—Speakins York (WNS)-The Ar; as chairman of the Amencar. Government is flooding j Palestine Committee. Senator with millions of, Robert F. Wagner declared at a Rome (JTA)—A special commission investigating Na/i atrocities in Yugoslavia has established that l.ooo Jews remain in Belgrade-, the country's capital, which had a prewai Jewish population of 12.000. the Free Yugoslav radio announced. It said that evidence being collect ed would be submitted to the International Commission on War Crimes. Most of the Belgrade Jews, the broadcast said, were either murdered or disappeared after being taken to concentration camps. Male inmates of the Janjci. Beli and Potok camps were asphyxiated in mobile gas chambers. Inmates of the Budap camp were shot shortly before the Germans retreated. Some of the prisoners had been so fiendishly tortured that identification of their bodies is impossible. led C. W Myers, activity there. The officers parachute in M> i is. who is tioned at one ity foi commander of the Jewish Brigade. Last January, he was made a Cnmniandei ol tin British Empire in recognition ol his work in Greece were dropped by 1942. Brigadier a Jew, was mentime as a possibilA good buy is a War Bond. Buv now and you will be paid later —$4.00 for every $3.00. AFRICAN OFFICERS TO GO TO JEWISH BRIGADE Johannesburg, South Africa (JTAi—Jewish officers ol the South African army, up to the rank of major, will be permitted to apply for a transfer to the new Jewish Brigade, it was reported by S. M. Kuper. chairman of the Board of Deputies of South African Jews. Kuper reported to the Board that 9.770 Jews are now serving in the South African forces, of whom 126 have been decorated. To date, there have been 1,074 Jewish casualties, including 265 dead. RACE RESTRICTIONS AT McGILL UNIV. SCORED Montreal (JTA) — Race restrictions at McGill University were scored here by M. J Coldwell, leader of the Co-operative Commonwealth Federation, who criticized the university's policy of requiring highei admittance marks foi Jewish students. "Any university that does that kind ot thing forfeits its right to be called a university and would forfeit it.right to receive such educational grants as < would be made under a C.C.F. government," he said in reply to a question following an address in which he outlined the needs ol Canadian education. Dr. r, Cyril James, principal and vice-chancellor oi McGill V( i -.ity. said that he wool.I "no statement." The third unit <.i the Foundation on Canadian puses was inaugurated univi rsity al a %  large ol Jewish studi nts. A unit was founded at the university of Manitoba early this year and on '" J't Queen's University, Liu make Hill, i can, at McGill gathering fJU-fl-HH HfSTflORflfll AND SANDWICH SHOP PLATE LUNCHES and COLD DRINKS AL. HAYDEN. PROP. "OPEN 24 HOURS" 1145 N. E. 2nd Ave. Phone 2-9361 .*+* JShta. AUGUST BROS R Yt is the BEST Dr. Emil Sommerstein, head of the Jewish Relief Committee in Lublin, was informed by cable that more relief supplies will be forthcoming from the Joint Distribution Committee for Jews in liberated Poland. In the meantime, he was asked that his committee take all possible steps to assure expeditious transportation torn and to arrange that no cusduties are charged when the supplies enter Russia in transit to Poland. The cable also advised the Jewish Relief Commute,' m Lublin to keep in touch with the Teheran office of the J.D.C. on all matters pertaining to shipment of relief sup: plies. You can't quit now! You must continue to buy Bonds, and More Bonds! RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS 125* Washington hit., Miami Beich In New York Oh Sr t Amsteiduu Avt 5-7777 RIVERSIDE AMBULANCE SERVICE 1944 CADILLAC AMBULANCE 1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT New aentinc Latin-America anti-Semitic pamphlets and other anti-democratic propaganda, it was charged by Vicente Lombardo-Toledano. president of the Latin-American Federation of Labor. Mr. Lombardo-Toledano. who is in this city en route home from Toronto where he attended the convention of the Canadian Trades and Labor Congress, told a press conference that it was difficult to estimate what influence the anti-Jewish propaganda is having in Latin-America, but that the labor movement in the democratic countries were combatting it. He described the antiJewish activities of the Argentine fascists as -intensive and widespread." Discussing the question of posti war immigration by European! refugees, he said that the organI used labor movement in the I Latin-American countries "would I welcome all immigrants who wish to abide by the laws of the country and who desire to cooperate ill the economic development of I the nation." He pointed to the 1 recent establishment of a '•free port" by the Mexican Government as an indication of the at-' titude of democratic Latin-American countries toward refugees Mr. Lombardo-Toledano said that the refugees who have been elm it ted to the countries of Central and South America in the past decade have made a "loyal and splendid" contribution to the! development of the nations which provided havens for them. meeting under the auspices o( the Zionist Organization of America in Carneige Hall that the objective of the Balfour Declaration—the creation of a Jewish homeland in Palestine—constitued "an important element ofa just peace." and predicted that its realization may be expected as a consequences of the certain victory of the United Nations. EXPERTS WILL SURVEY RELIEF NEEDS OF POLES ALLIES CONTINUE TO WARN OF TREATMENT ——— New York (JTA)—Allied milI itary headquarters will continue | to issue warnings to the Geri mans of punishment for atroci1 ties against civilians in occupied ( territory, "as the situation war' rants. Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhowei states in a cable released by the emergency Committee to Save the Jewish People of Europe Replying to an appeal by the committee that action be taken to save Jews and others in Nazi concentration camps who are menaced by annihilation, Gen. Eisenhower cabled: "The conditions described In your message are well known to me. German authorities have been repeatedly and explicitly warned by radio and leaflets against committing atrocities on prisoners or nan deportees and told that Washington (JTA)—A delegation of technical experts who i will survey relief needs and work out operating arrangements for providing relic f supplies and i services to the people ol liberatj ed Poland will he dispatched ir | the near future, it was announced by Herbert H. Lehman, din-ctorgeneral of the United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration. The delegation will be headed by John P. Gregg, formerly chie. of staff of the operating divisioB! of the War Production Board who worked in the State Department for three years and spent two years In Russia and one in Poland after the last war witn the American Relief Administration. Included in the UNRRA delr gation will be men expenenfefl in the fields of supply, public health, displaced persons, ana welfare operations. The first tasK to be attacked are those of arrangement for supply and tran.port. The proposed rchef operations for the people of liberaWi Poland. Lehman stated, are ing undertaken with the appro"; of the Polish Government in w>" don and the Polish Committee National Liberation in Lublin. GROUP^^R^TIESTTHE RELEASE OFOUISLINGS Bucharest (JTA) f^ groups here launched a pio • with the Rumanian ***£ against the release of who acted as officials of th J gamzation established W pro-Nazi regime in Rum-'" serve as liaison agency bit* the Rumanian HltlgifW^* the Jewish popu at.on dun 88 **~%g& deporting and confiscating ty there. The two. named Gin o> d t. Octhe guilty would I justice. Further I be issued as the rants." be brought to warnings will warsituation Keep on buying War Bonds. Grossman, wars arrested on tober 20 on the charge laborating with the pro-T." t „ e tonescu regime and w a #d Germans. They weir rsw despite strong protests ish left-wing parties. if



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NOVEMBER 10. 1944 *Jewisti fhrktsm PAGE SEVEN SERVICE PARADE! IT LLOYD M. CANTER E;'KILLED IN ACTION ,, (jg) Lloyd M. Cantor. 22. *'reported "killed in action" hv the war department Saturday. it Canter was killed on Saipan. julv 7 when he was leading front line infantry against a Japanese ^nter-attack according to his mother, Mrs. Esther Goodwin of 2312 S. W. Third Ave. Lt Canter, a graduate of the University of Miami, entered the naw in November, 1942, going overseas in December, 1943. He ms a liaison officer in a joint assault signal company before his death. ^___ CAPT. LESTER H. FRANK GETS MERIT CITATION Cpt. Leeter H. Frank. Miami Beach, who is serving with a dental corps unit in Belgium, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Frank. 932 10th St., has been awarded a certificate of merit for his outstanding service in evacuating the wounded from the beaches and inland areas on the Cotentin peninsula. "His tireless efforts and prompt and effective administration of first aid were undoubtedly responsible for saving many lives in the first day's operation, the citation said. A graduate of Miami Beach High school, he attended the University of Florida two years, then finished in dentistry at Northwestern university. —Buy War Bonds Today— The Greater Miami ArmyNavy Committee wants interesting letters received from those in service. These will be used for publication on the Service Parade Page of The Jewish Floridian, the daily press and national publications. Send original or copies of these letters to the Army-Navy Committee. Box 2973. Miami 18. Fla. These will be returned if requested. Make it possible for everyone to know where our servicefolk are, what they are seeing and doing. DRUCKER TO RETURN FROM PACIFIC SERVICE Marine Maj. David Drucker, 27, a fighter squadron commander is returning to his home in Miami Beach after 13 months' combat in the South Pacific. Holder of the Air Medal. Mai Drucker has more than 100 missions to his credit. He also served on the general staff, in charge of Marine air operations at one of the Bougainville strips. Maj. Drucker, who prepared for a law career at the University of Miami, left the states in September, 1943, joining the famed "Hell's Angels" fighter squadron in the Solomons as executive officer. During his second combat tour on Bougainville Maj. Drucker was commanding officer of another squadron which was among the first to begin fighter-bomber op. erations on shore installations at Rabaul. Continuing operations there during his third tour, he directed his squadron in harassing attacks against thousands of Japs in the northern Solomons and the Bismarck archipelago. Prior to entering service Maj. Drucker managed one of his father's jewelry stores in Miami Beach two years. His parents. Mr. and Mrs. Sigmund Drucker, live at the Frederick hotel, Miami Beach. LIEUT. JOE GARDNER MEETS BARON MEYER Lt. Joe Gardner. Miami Beach, who is a pilot of a B-25 and has been in the South Pacific area for a long time, recently met Capt. Baron deHirsch Meyer, former city councilman of Miami Boach. Lt. Gardner wrote his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Gardner, 1504 Michigan Ave., Baion and he goi together and had a wonderful time discussing home people and affairs. For three years Lt. Gardner has been with a squadron in the Pacific. He is a former Miami Beach I Senior High school student and I football player. His father is a I member of the firm of the Tropic Textile and Furniture Co.. Washington Ave. Lt. William L. Pallot spent several days in Miami last week while enroute to Jacksonville visiting with his wife, Mrs. Alberta Pallot, and children, the family resides at 2101 S. W. 11th St. Emanuel S. Seitlin, S 1/c. who has recently returned to this country after 10 month's active duty in the European theater, is paying a surprise visit on his mother and sister. Mrs. Jean Seitlin and Miss Shirley Seitlin. of 2621 Lincoln Ave., Coconut Grove. He will remain about 17 days, before returning to Camp Endicott, R. I., for reassignment. Murray Zohn. son of Mrs. Sophie Zohn, 922 S. W. 3rd St.. has been promoted to Aviation ; Machinist's Mate 2/C at the SanI ford Naval Air Station, Sanford, I Fla. He is now at home spending a ten-day furlough with family and friends. He is the brother of Milton Zohn, who is attached to the NATS at Patuxent River, Md. Oct. 24. 1944 Aleutians Dear Sirs: Just got finished reading your Rosh Hoshana editions, and I just had to sit down and write you what a swell job you all are doing at the home front The news I get from your paper is sure enjoyable, so just keep up the good work. Enclosed is a picture of myself and a friend of mine, taken on Rosh-Hashona night. I made the chalah for the services and about 500 smaller ones to give to our boys. They sure did get a thrill out of it. If you want to use the picture it's o.k. by me. My dad owns the Bake-Rite Bakery—and that's where I started my baking. My name is Pvt. Israel E. Weissman, Q. M. I've been stationed in the Aleutians for two years—and I sure do miss all that Miami sunshine. My buddy, Ike Goldberg, is from Boston, Mass., and he too has been overseas 18 months. Well thanks again for the good work you are doing. Will see you soon. (I hope). Pvt. I. E. Weissman. Mrs. Estelle Bender Sends Excerpts From Letters From Her Husband Correcting an error in last week's paper. Sam "Sonny" Schaifer, son of Mr. and Mrs. oseph Schaffer, 1637 S. W. 6th St., is a petty officer with the United States Navy, now somewhere in France. W/O A. J. Nemets. former owner of Al's Sandwich Shop, 238 23rd St., is at home. 752 Euclid Ave., on a 10-day leave. He has been overseas for 13 months and has been in service two years. Theodore D. Schwartzman. a cadet-midshipman in the merchant marine, is home on leave visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry N. Schwartzman. 2845 Fairgrcen Dr.. Miami Beach, after completing basic cadet school at Pass Christian. Miss. He will be assigned to an eightmonth tour of sea duty before continuing his training at the Merchant Marine academy at Kings Point, N. Y. He already has had one tour of sea duty. Pfc. Elmer Spector, attached to a military police battalion, is home from Texas on a furlough. He is visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Spector. 1760 S. W. 16th Ave. Fill Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS." ArmyNavy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973. Miami 18. Florida Name Home Addres3._J Birth Date Serial No. Street City _.Birthplace State 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 Lt. Malcom J. Magid is here on a few days' leave visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Magid, 1443 West Ave.. Miami Beach, prior to being sent overseas. Lt. Magid is a pilot in the United States Army Air Forces. Haifa (JTA) — Nearly 1,00 Jewish refugees from Europe arrived in Palestine over the weekend. Of them 547 came by rail from Turkey to where they were brought from Rumania on a Turkish vessel. Another 434 arrived here direct from Lisbon | aboard the Portuguese steamer 1 Guine. The arrivals from Turkey rei la ted that their ship, the SS. 1 Salaheddin, was storm tossed on I the Black Sea for three days, I and was blown off its course. At one point, they said, the vessel almost capsized. Among the Guine passengers were 60 orphaned children. Mrs. Estelle L. Bender sends to the service page excerpts from some of her husband's letters, which vividly depict the highlights of his present activity. I am enclosing excerpts from a letter written to me by my husband. Willard Bender, Sk 3/c U.S.N. who is now stationed with the Seabees in the Admiralty Islands. Bill was born in Philadelphia, but he's called Miami Beach his home for the past six years. "I will now try and give you an account of our High Holy Day services here on Yom Kippur. Well, on Tuesday morning, an order came out from the Commodore of this base that all men of Jewish faith were to be relieved of duty from three o'clock Tuesday afternoon till 10 p. m. Wednesday night — giving us I thirty hours of liberty. We had I a special boat to take us to an t adjoining island where services were to be held for the army, j men of the fleet who were in i and base units. Our special launch was supposed to pick us up at 4:30—but arrived an hour late. To top it off, it started to pour cats and dogs. Typical Admiralty Island weather. We were drenched even through our raincoats. No matter where you go here, you take your raincoat. And crossing the bay—it was about a fifteen mile ride—did it pour, | and with the salt spray coming over the bow of the boat, we were really soaked. "When we arrived at the island (whose name I can't give) we had to wait a half hour for trucks to take us to the chapel. Well it was so packed, there were over a thousand attending, that they had to hold two services. There were officers, commanders, majors, army nurses and men—all came for Yom Kippur. It was a wonderful sight. Out Deling This P.g. to th. Efforts of the Army-N.vy Committee. Mad. Possible Through the Co-Operation of ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN & RESTAURANT 178 N. W. Fifth Street COWEN'S SHOE STORES 155 E. Flagler St. — 822 Lincoln Rd. IACK C. JAYSON Miami PUBLIC GAS CO. 7200 N. W. 7th Avenue MIAMI RUG CO. 100 S. Miami Arenue SYBIL'S WOMEN'S APPAREL 76 S. E. 1st Street IRUBIN SONS—Original Rubins 145 N. Miami Avenue Man ROTH & HAYS^ Manufacturer! Agents Langford Bldg. MONTE SELIG Miami, Florida 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 here on these islands of stink, sweat, death, animals and nothing beautiful about it—yet in all of this there is a chapel built to worship our God and on the Day of Atonement so many of our kind attended. Every Navy man in the area was granted a 30 hour liberty. "We were put up at the Army hospital over night so we could be there all day for services. We were told that after services and after shofar was blown we would have a party of the breaking of the fast at the American Red Cross Hospital Recreation hut. Well I was there nearly all day. And believe me, it was wonderful. One thing though, we were compelled to break the fast by drinking water and salt tablets as the heat was unbearable. We were told we would be forgiven if we had to. I began to get dizzy and I had to take a salt tablet and water. A few of the boys became sick and they made them take water and salt tablets plus an atabrine pill against malaria. You see you have to have plenty of strength out here. The least let down and malaria or jungle rot will get you. It is no picnic. Believe me when I say it takes will power, fortitude and plenty of guts to exist out here. After services we went to the party and do you know what we had—hala, gefilte fish, chopped herring, sponge cake, coffee and soft drinks. It was all flown up from Brisbane, Australia. The six Jewish nurses served us and it was really swell to see so many Jewish boys get together. They had services for some of the Jewish boys who did not come back from the Palu invasion. You will never know what I have seen and heard or realize how I felt when I saw it." THE PIED PIPER OF HAMELIN.



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PAGE EIGHT +JewlstiFkrkHan •i FLflGLER KENNEL CLUB READr FOR 15 The West Flagler Kennel club. Florida's leading greyhound racing center for many years, will open the state's 1944-1945 racing season Wednesday night (Nov. I the famed glass starting boxes.' 15) with an outstanding 10-race electric odds board and many card starting at 8 p. m. and feaI other features turing the annual West Flagler The race season ig undcrway Tex Laddie and many others have turned in schoolings of stake qualification. In the Inaugural Hurdle, it promises to be Curly's Choice defending the title he won last year against such jumping stars as Yutka. Little Rube, Solid Man. Journal Reporter, Lucky Plan and others. The Daily Double has been assigned to the first and third races with quinielas on every race. No minors are admitted under state law. Messrs. Sher and Huntley have the spacious plant in its best dress with a new paddock lawn. Wednesday. Inaugural Stake and Inaugural Hurdle. Opening a year ago on the same date, West Flagler attractBLUMENFELD EATERY ed a first-night crowd of 7.854 Dr OPFN TO PTTRT \C exclusive of service folks and an lt ^rtM PUBLIC enthusiastic throng which set a new Florida opening night muT h e Blumenfeld Restaurant 7i VSSSt JS ,C "'*"", mu ; under the same supervision for tuel record for the sport of th ___. n v „..~ ha ao .,j n £2 1JL. ,„ a wmi,„ ^"opened its doors to serve rcsiSher. president, and William L. ripn ,_ f „ • „_ na Pro o nn in „ Huntley, vice president and general manager, now offer the dents of this area. Presenting a vegetarian and dairy menu. Ready after more than a week of notable schooling races. West Flagler offers a major contingent of more than 400 stars from 30 of the nation's leading kennels. With LAUDERDALE SERVICES Temple Emanu-El. 1801 S. Andrews Ave., St. Lauderdale. will the "compiet?oli""of j |\ oW • %  *• Friday evening servschooling races tomorrow night. Presiding Judge H. M. Barton and Racing Secretary R. K. Japour will draft the initial program with chief interest on the Flagler Inaugural, won last year ices this week, starting at 8 p. m. Rabbi Samuel H. Baron, spiritual leader, will present as a guest speaker Rev. Dr. William H. Burgwin. of Oakland Park Methodist church. who will by Wintime. and the Inaugural speak on "Religious Nutuie and Hurdle, won last year by Curly's tht Home. Choice. An outstanding roster of eligibles is available for the Flagler Inaugural and thought at this writing it is mere speculation. Martin Roll, recent Wonderland Park Derby champion which has schooled very well here, ranks as the early favorite. Rube's Cadet, Keen Rube, Rural Count. BOOKKEEPER Part Time For SMALL FIRMS. ATTORNEYS. PHYSICIANS N. A. Services NATHAN ABRAHAM P. O. Pox 1922. Miami 11. Florida FRANCES K. POWELL 525 41st Street, Miami Beach Announces the opening of her DINING ROOM Wednesday, Nov. 15th at 5:30 P. M. for the 12th season— still serving THE ULTIMATE IN FINE FOODS" Reservations Phone 5-1646 Ball and Chain Restaurant GOOD FOOD AND HOME COOKED MEALS SERVING DINNERS AND LUNCHES STEAKS AND CHOPS ACROSS FROM TOWER THEATRE 1515 S. W. 8th St. Phone 3-9326 In The Synagogues Of Greater Miami ServlceH announced through Reception! sponsored by thSisterhood, will follow tinservice*. ,ii n o'clock, with tin' Confirmation i lass participating. Sunday School every Efundaj morning at in o'clook. CONGREGATION BETH JACOB. Orthodox. 311 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach. -Friday evening service! at 6:1"' Saturday services at 7:tx> and 1:00 a. in. Rabbi Motet Metcheloff win preach "ii "Woman and the Peace." Junior services for boys and xirUt of elemental*) school sgre, will !• hrld at 10 a. in. under thr direction of Ben Kudltsky. A lUmiMO of tin' Portion of thv Week will be delivered i>\ Stanley Qllch and aermonettc will indiiivi'iiii iiy irwin Alberatal Junior cantors will be Harvey Jacobs and .lark Satia KlddUSh, and refreshments win !>•• served, after the services shaiosh Beudoa win be bald at ; p. iii A regular meeting <>f the Miami lleach Miarachl organisation win inheld at >> p. m., followed by a Mal.iviMalki Th.public if Invited MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER, Conservative. 1415 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach, Kabbalsa Shabbaa service Friday evening al 6:15 o'clock i-itiPrlday evening service at K:1S arlll l" dedicated t" Ihe A /. A. Chanter ol Miami Beach, in honor "f National A /.. A Sabbath Members ••! tin local chapter participating in th win speak on "Jewish I'nilN iii a Win id .it War and Peace" and William S.-liwai zman. Whose fopli will be "Preparation "f the Jewish Vouth Kor th.Future." Rabbi Irving Lehrman will deliver a messag this occasion, and Cantor Emanuel Barkan and the Center choir will chant tinservice Saturday morning services at %  • .• m at which time Rabbi Lehrman will prearh on the Wiikh l*nrtlon of the Law, Cantor llarkan will officiate Junior congregation will in.it at I" a. m Mini ha service will be at IS, followed by Shaiosh Heudo* .it i; p. m. Maarlv in follow MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION. Orthodox, 590 S. W. 17th Ave.. Miami. —Friday i-venlng service* at (:li o'clock Saturday morning -it I o'clock sflncha, Bhaloah Seudos and Maarlv Martin*al s:S0 P. in. Schaarel Zedek Talmud Torah, iMf s w HI st Friday evening HCrvice* at 8:15. Saturday morning it R :;n, Junior congregation services it 10 :M a in. Refreshments will be sci ved. siiahish Si-udn* servicea at ">:3U p. in. at thn the Weekly Portion of the Law Hebrew School datl) at i •i m Sunday School at in a. in. CABLEGRAM AWAITS An important cablegram is awaiting delivery to Mr. Joseph Beiberman, supposedly residing on Miami Beach. Th* message is from a relative, formerly of Lodz. Poland and now in the camp at Ft. Oiwego. New York. Parsons having information as to his whereabouts are asked to contact Alfred B. Rosenstein. 2300 Alton Rd., Miami Beach. Embassy Restaurant 1357 Collins Avenue TO HUNGARIAN-JEWISH CUISINE All Pastry Baked on Premises Dinner From 5 P. M. Tel.. 5-6114 WELL KNOWN TO MIAMIANS AND VISITORS NOW SERVING BREAKFAST LUNCHEON DINNER 7 A. M. 'till 10 P. M. NOW OPEN UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT Maxwell House Restaurant WE SERVE THE BEST SEAFOOD. POULTRY AND MEATS OBTAINABLE BUSSES STOP AT DOOR 2147 S. W. 8th St. phone 34098 BETH DAVID CONGREGATION. Conservative, 135 N. W. 3rd Ave. I.it. PYidaj evening eervloea at 1:18 o'clock. In view of th Mi and Mis Harrj Markowits, in honor i.f tin ir son Robert's birthday Saturda) morning servlcoa %  it H '• %  '. .1 unlot sei \ Ices al I" SO BETH SHOLEM CENTER. Conserv-itive. 761 41 st St., Miami Beach. Rrldiij evening service al t 1", conducted l.\ Rabbi Leon Kronnh The liai.i-i i!i |.i • nil mi "pa< • Pi BI • %  Thi • INo Peace! Cantor Louis Hnvman will nl n,t n .1 lead com* An I "i. %  :• Sh ib ii M in a I hi •• %  -. • i \l nml Mi i i'• mi aid -.. hoct* When You Think of Real Estate Think Of LEO EISENSTEIN REALTOR 30* Lincoln Road Phone 5-W79 Dependable, Conscientious Service %  iEAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH MIAMI BEACH HOMES AND INVESTMENT PROPERTIES B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor A Trustworthy Real Estate Service •05 Lincoln Rd. ph.: J.Sg6g RENTALS LEASES SALES Lots. Hornet. Hotels Apartment Houses M. GILLER REALTOR 1448 Washington Avenue PHONE 5 5875 • *• V eftft ft FOOD FOB Tm ^gjue^ CORAL GABLES MIAMI LEAGUE AGAIN TO HOLD PARTY NOV. 11 The Miami Service League is this year again sponsoring a Sadie Hawkins party on Saturday evening, November 11. at the YMHA clubhouse. 1567 S. W. 5th St. Contests will be held and prizes given. Refreshmenls and dancing will round out the evening. Victory Belles are requested to dress in costumes originated in the Li'l Abner comic strip. Servicemen arc invited to attend. A regular meeting of the league will be held Monday evening. Nov. 13. at the "Y." Members are urged to attend and bring their friends. !" >AY, Nomg rp,. nu LEAR SCHOOL TO HOLD OPEN HOUSE NOW. 10 Lear school, 1010 West Ave.. Miami Beach, will celebrate American Education Week with an open house Friday night, November 10, for the parents and friends of its pupils. The entertainment will begin at 8:15 in the patio of the school and will consist of a musical program of southern songs. ROBERT LURIE^MT^ TO BVAI B'Rrm?^ ^^BV%?S^ Dept.. will address 2 ?*"* ning at Beth David SSL^ rah. The public Ki m ud T the meeting at whJch r lted to Lurie will bring ^m lme Mf the community rero&* ,0 ponsibility inVa rl iS nR S res MEETING ^ BEACH Y The Pioneer Women'.: n. zation, club Na T of MKS" held a meeting at the YMHT', Miami Beach, W,dn es df v ., f ning, November 8. M r PV^ representative from the Ba .2"i ask for KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS at your LOCAL DaiCATESSEN THIS LABEL Insures Your Health U. S. Gov't. Inspected Demand It! B. de C. ROTHSCHILD REAL ESTATE in sll its brsnehes. Houses Lots Business Preoerty 206 Alhambra Circle Coral Gables Phone 4-3284 RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM ISM N. W. 7th St. Ph. 1-7301 9est cars for chronic slok, convs'••rent sn*f eMe r, v ori SANEL BCER. M. O.. Director Ressonabte Prices asssBvLsrgo Beautiful Orounn %  (__ DRINK PLENTY OF ttripure Water DELIVERED TO TOUR HOME >;6ALL0N BOTTLE (Ot CASE Of SIX *• TABLE BOTTLES I5-. %  '!. Borij Dtpoiil PHONE 2-4128 DEUCIOUS SALAMI WEINERS CORNED BEEF PASTRAMI Kosher Zion Sausage Co. CHICAGO If You Are in Need ol Kosher Zion Products Call Florida Provision CO., Inc. Operated by Pearl Bros. SOLE DISTRIBUTORS 1725 N. W. 7th Avenue PHONE 2-6141 KING'S SHOE REPAIR "THE BEST ON THE BEACH" Now Under Manaqement of Max Drosd 1679 ALTON ROAD PHONE 5-9029 Spanish, French, Italian, German, Russian, English 10 WEEKS, $10 INTRODUCTORY SPECIAL TO DECEMBER 31 Clas.es 10 A. M.-10 P. M.—Easy Method—Native Teacher* ^ SCHOOL OF FOREIGN COLMAN --...wsssts



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L,v MOVMO 10. MM ^Jewlstnoridliari PAGE NINE B'nai B'riih Gives You Some STRAIGHT TALK WHIT THfc SIXTH WAR LOAN DRIVE AS WE MOVE closer to victory, it wouldn't /\ be surprising if you were saying to ^-\, yourself— "What's the big idea of M ,k ing for all thin additional money now? Isn't the war almost over?" No*sir, it is not! Not by a long shot. Of course, for many months now you've heard mostly about the war with Germany, where our greatest effort is concentrated. Thatjs why many people have the idea that the war's practically over. But make no mistake about it—nothing could be farther from the truth! The Japanese war is a tremendous undertaking, and victory will come high. We'U have to fight every inch of the way. Everything Costs More— in the Pacific War The European war is expensive, but almost everything in the Pacific war will cost more. Take transport costs, for instance: Because of the longer distances, the, same amount of freight !" t 25 per cent more when shipped to the South Pacific than to Europe. And it takes twice as many cargo ships in the Pacific to support a task force of a given size because turn-around time is twice as great 1 More Planes.. .Tanks... Ships... Oil In addition, we shall need more of everything. More B-29 Superfortresses that cost $600,0<)0"each. More P-47 Thunderbolts that cost $50,000 each. More M-4 Tanks, with bulldozer blades, that cost $67,417 each. More unphibious tanks —more aircraft carriers— nore supply ships— more gasoline and oil than it took for the invasion of Europe 1 Care for the Sick and Wounded And lest anyone forget, we shall need more battalion aid stations— more clearing stations — more evacuation hospitals— more convalescent hospitals— more hospital ships. For many, many years the sick, wounded, and otherwise disabled veterans will require medical attention and care. That's the least Uncle Sam can do in appreciation of what they've done for us. Maintenance for Millions Did you ever stop to think how much money it costs to maintain the 11 to 12 million men and women in our army and navy? Whether the men are actually fighting or not, they must be fed, housed, transported from one training center or battle area to another, cared for in a hundred and one different ways. That all costs money and will continue to until the last man demobilized is back in civilian clothes. In addition, millions of dollars will be rer quired for mustering-out pay, for various benefits and services voted by Congress to help the boys get started in civilian life. These are reasons enough why patriotic Americans will want to buy heavily during the Sixth War Loan. But hare are rtiil moreWinning the Peace—for Your Country If we're to win the peace as well as the war, the cost of living must be kept down and the purchasing power of money preserved. A reckless inflation that would necessarily be followed by the catastrophe of deflation—with its unemployment, bankruptcies, misery and heartache—must be prevented at all cost Let's make no mistake—a dangerous period lies ahead. The American people have nothing to fear, however, if they show in the future the same common sense they have shown in the past, and continue to put every penny over rock-bottom expenses into the purchase of more and more War Bonds. Winning the Peace-for Yourself Want another important reason? Yourself! There isn't a better or safer investment in the world today than War Bonds. In help'g your country, you are also helping yourself! Never in our entire history has it been so necessary to save as right now. We'll need money, inindividually, for education, repairs, replacements, retirement —and we'll need a lot of it. As you can see there are many reasons, important reasons, why our Government must have the financial support of everyone, and have it for many months to come. Let all Americans do their part —for their own sake, for their country's. H Supports Stolen, Lodae B'nai B'rUk M War Bond Effort ACKERMAN INSURANCE CO. Saybold Bldg. EAST COAST FISHERIES 360 W. Flagler St. WILLIAM SINGER Royal Castla System. Inc.. 8 S. W. 2nd Ave. STEVEN'S MARKET 2201 N. W. 62nd St. TRIPURE WATER 652 N. W. Hth St. DUNHILL'S MEN'S SHOP 115 N. E. 1st St. HALPERT/S CREDIT IEWELER 140 N. E. 2nd Ave. DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSN. 45 N. E. 1st Ave. A&BPIPE&STEEL 500 N. W. 5th St. WOLFF & FEUER. REAL ESTATE CONSULTANTS 41 N. E. 1st Ave. LUBY CHEVROLET CO. 1055 W. Flagler St. HENRY'S AUTO & TRUCK PARTS HBUMI ^ 76N w uthS t. BUTLER-WILSON CO. 1336 N. E. 1st Ava. LEONARD STORES Miami, Fla. PROVIDENT LOAN CO. 39 N. Miami Ave. MAX'S DELICATESSEN & RESTAURANT 1131 W. Flagler St. GULF DRUG SALES CO. 18 N. W. 7th St. RUBINSTEIN'S 1026 Lincoln Rd. A. LOUIS & SON 117 E. Flagler St.



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PAGE TEN ^JmistHcrldUain I CAPITAL SPOTLIGHT By HERBERT J. SELIGMANN (Chief of JTA Bureau in Washington) The sedition trial which began on April 17, 1944 with 30 defendants indicted of whom one died and three had their cases severed leaving 26 now on trial —is still dragging its course in the Federal District court in Washington. The conduct of the defense in this case has been compared with that of the Nazi hierarchy which is fighting a delaying action in order to make the ultimate defeat of Germany as long, as costly and as difficult as possible. Just so in the sedition trial. No step could be taken in this trial, no evidence introduced. conspiring with officials of the German government and leaders of the Nazi party in Germany to cause insubordination and disloyalty among members of our armed forces." Such conspiracy was made illegal and punishable at law by act of Congress June 28. 1940. It is on this issue that the 26 of the press, freedom of assembly and all the other civil liberties guaranteed to all Americans under the Constitution. It should not be forgotten for one moment that the defendants are charged with having, among other things, talked in terms of blood baths, of blood flowing in the streets, of hanging people from lamp posts, of programs and that one of them is charged with having stated that —and I quote from the opening statement to the jury—"our pogroms would make Hitler's look like a Sunday school picnic." Under these circumstances the sedition trial in Washington is a matter neither for weary indifference nor for ridicule. The LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE 18 HKRBBY OIVKN tht thtt undersigned In encased In buslnt>HH under the fictitious name of JIMMIES 22 RD ST. RK8TAURANT. at 318-120 23rd Street, Miami Beach. Florida, and intend* to register the %  aid fictitious name In the offlee of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of I>ade County. Florida. PAUL CJKR8TMAN. Hole Owner. OJDOROE CHBRTKOF. Attorney for Applicant. 10/20-27 11/3-10-17 LEG *L NOTICES defendants are being tried. No one knows or can foretell prosecutors of the United States what the outcome of the trial > government are fighting a case will be. If the presiding justice j that is as vital to the domestic or the government attorneys health of the nation as victory were to commit any one of a I over Germany is vital to the innumber of serious errors, a misi tei national health of the world, trial might be declared. Or, in j They are fighting the case ,, the event the trial continues to against the same kind of obwithout numerous motions, obi a conclusion, there may be either | stacles and difficulties which the jections and obstructive tactics acquittal or conviction for all the | Nazi hierarchy is opposing to of every sort. NOTICE IS HKRKHY GIVEN that thiin.iii i signed, desiring to engage In business under tha fictitious name of DAROI.K COSMETICS, at 27 Washington Avenue. Miami Beach, Florida. intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit In order to as! defendants, or a verdict of guilthe advance of the Allied armies court of ide County, Florida. NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, dealrlng to encage In business under the fictitious name of A KM oil RADIO SERVICE at 222 12th Street. Miami Beach. Florida. Intend to register the Mild name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad* County, Florida. ARTHUR S. SIMON MORRIS I,. SARNOW Owners LEON KAPLAN Attorney for Applicants 10/13-20-27 11/3-10 In business under "h,,?* iaj2 2 ut nm A .Ai'^Bfir "** zist St.. Miami I leach vuJJ 1 l III tg register the ,, I „^' rW lataM Clerk of the cireui, %  '"" "!• £ County. Florida! Court Di£ n,.0-,7-24 „/&** ^S& NOTICE is IIKUKI7VT7T the undersigned, i ,**, :L V £f that under the flctUio u r S. hu,| n>i BBSS APARTMENTS a7*„? r* Ave.. Miami Beach FioLI 4 \ w to register the said ..Jmi"',"""' clerk of the Circuit U|* County. Florida. urt Dad, ISAIx.lu; TEVRtf. HAM TEND uaf CH a— -W^** sure the accused the entire justice in court which the democratic process requires, every objection had to be considered on its merits. Even a reference by the President of the United States in a public address to the occurred Silver Shirts was made the basis of claims that the rights of the defendants had been prejudiced. But no prosecuting attorney goes on with a case unless he thinks ho has at least a chance of winning it. The government's ty for some of them and acquit; in Europe. Only, in this histal for others. It is even posI toric sedition trial, the defensible for only one of the de| dants are being given the benefendants to be declared guilty. %  fit of a system of justice which For the conspiracy they are they are charged with seeking to charged with is alleged to have | destroy. The case, basically, is with persons not on EDWARD BROTMAN. 8£le owner. MARTIN GENET Attorney for Applicant 10/13-20-27 11/3-10 the undersigned, desirin. ,„ N "^ In business under h* not, "*' of BKNRUfl MARKET at iSI" J 1 1 BENJAMIN HOSKIV RUSSELL BUUKH MAX H. gj^gf "^Wtt NOTICE IS HERKHV OIVBN that another acid test of the soundthe undersigned, desiring to engage trial in this courtroom, namely i ness and strength of democracy. : '" '"'"'".V" u "? r ,Oi wi, ,v t, iHi u M'*?J? officials of the German governI As such, it and the attorneys j N,, r ,hw." t 'secondi A venue. Miami ment and the Nazi party. So if ; prosecuting it and the presiding Florida, intend to register the said only one of the defendants was involved in that conspiracy he would be liable to conviction. All the predictions that the prosecutor, O. John Rogge. and case would collapse, which have justice conducting it through the name with the Clerk of the Circuit weary months of its continuance j ( !" '< f "^r^HB^KcSriMBM are entitled to respect and wide-awake attention. his legal staff are bomg on doggedly, piling up testimony and evidence. The case may or may not last for weeks or months longer. But despite all the disgraceful scenes, all the shouting and uproar which have taken place in the courtroom, despite the distribution there of antiSemitic leaflets to members of the press, the main issue of the trial has not changed. That issue was set forth by been heard during recent months, and perhaps spread by some of those who hoped that it would fall; all the editorials in the reactionary press ridiculing the case and trying to create sympathy for the defendants. have thus far not impeded its relentless progress. The issue is still clear. It is whether, as enarged in the opening statement to the jurv the defendants conspired to impose Mr. Rogge in his opening stateon the United States a one-party ment to the jury when he said | system on the model of the Nazi that the 29 defendants (now 26 party; whether they conspired in number) were charged "with to abolish freedom of speech WHICH IS THE BEST BAR IN TOWN? HARP VAUGHAN'S MEXICAN A Cocktail Lounge Corner 10th and Collins HOTEL EVANS ARCADE Summer Price* Now ^^ CLARA M A> OLNEY DOWNEY'S INN RESTAURANT Block from Bui Bayiide on the Beach, Bui M From Miami — Venetian Jitneyi AND OLD PLANTATION RECIPES BAR 1045 DADE From Six P. M. Week Days: Five P. M. Sunday!) (Closed Monday) BOULEVARD OLD SARATOGA INN Biscayne Boulevard at 77th Street Phone 7-7725 Week Day Dinners 5 to 10 P. M S undays From Noon Cocktail Lounge P ine Liquors and Wines WE ARE CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS TAKE BUS 11 FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI, OR BUS M-71 FROM MIAMI BEACH RESTAURANT MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST Featuring Unusual Foods, Delicious Pastries N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST. Air Conditioned Phonc 2 0760 Blumenfeld Restaurant 666 COLLINS AVENUE PHONE 58-2507 Serving Dinners from 5 to 10 P. M. Closed Mondays SEE-YOU f WHERE THE SMART BEACHITES MEET Rl JOSEPH BLOCK MAX R. SILVER Attorney for Applicants | 11/10-17-24 12/1-8 i -___^^__^_^^_^_ NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVKN that the undersigned, now doing; buslnena under the fictitious name of JAYMOR liKI'ii SUNDRY CO.. at 906 N. W, 21st Ter.. Miami Ha., Intend to ; register the said name with the clerk 1 of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. NAT LEVITT SOPHIE LEVITT CARROLL LKVITT | 10/13-20-2" 11/3-10 NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business uhder the fictitious name of HERMITAGE HOTKL, at 420 N. K. First Avenue. Miami. Florida. Intends to register the saitl name with tne Clerk of the Circuit Court of Hade County. Florida. 1RVINO AIJNKOFSKY MAX R SILVER Attorney for Applicants 10/6-13-20-27 11/3 KOKHKK MARKET SaJ",? Co^nVy. r ^ld h : VimroUr, f ^ SAM EL0I80N HKRMlAltli K 11/10-17-24 12/1-s KASS NOTICK IS HEREBY OIVKN ifcu the undersigned, dealrlng to nmZ In business under the flcUUovj Msa of CAROL N6VBLfY-Co!Va Meridian Ave.. Miami lu-ach. Florid. Intend to register the said namwith the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Ud, County. Florida. BENJAMIN RKDAX HENRI BTTA HONHJ NOTICK IS HEREBY OIVKN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of NAVARRE APARTMENTS' at .",12 N. W 12th Avenue. Miami. Hon.la. Intend lo register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Pole County, Florida ANNA OLEKSY. MYERS a HEIMAN, Attorneys f> Apulicant. :o SO 27 11/ri-10-1 T NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, dealrlng to engage in business under the fictitious name >f AUK'S MAR ;n 22 Northwest 5th Street, Miami, Florida, intends to "ti-i'i the ei.id name with the 1 lerk of the Circuit Court of Hade < ouno. Florida ,,,.,,, ABRAHAM KRONER. Ml BRS K II RIM AN Attorney for Applicants. 1" -'. !! .M-i-17-24 L.ASSH'totliefctaJ Circuit court Se.'.i' authorities, the miniBy N %  • s NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED File 1850? o""' l : s HEREBY GIVEN that Willis '. Hold.:, holder of assignee of UtJ of Miami Tax certificate Nuinhered t*0. dated the lith da] 'V JUJie, A I i l'.0\. has filed said : "' In my office, and has ""I. application for tax deed to i< thereon in accordance with •aw said Certificate embraces the following described pr irty. iltuatL 1 %  l County, Florida, to-wit: Lot 42, lllk 2. Comfort (isrdens. I ...I ll.ok 6. l-.tge 140. in the 1 I I of Miami. County of Hade. Mate of Florida. The assessment of said property undei the Certificate Issued was In 'he name of Inknown. I'nless aald ertlflcate shall be redeemed according to law, tax deed will Issue thereT n"iiVr 2Sth d y of N,,vemb r ,.. K H LKATIIKKMAN, Cierk of Circuit Court. lUde County. Florida. LEON KAPLAN nm Attorney for Applicants 11/10-17-21 12/1S NOTICK IS HEREBY OIVEN tall the undersigned i.~ engaged In business under the fictitious namf o! SKMINOLK Altr CRAFT In Miimi Florida, and Intends to register the said fictitious name in the offlo* o! the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Hade County. Florida BKLLK WKSSON. 11/10-17-24 12/1-S NOTICK IS HEREBY OIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to enm In business under the fictitious nim of PECK MERCANTILE CO. at .1 N. W. 4th St Miami. Florida. Intend* to register the said name with the I'lerk of the circuit Court of Iiidt County, Floridn. LOUIS K PECKBKMAN 11/10-17-24 12/1-8 NOTICK IS HKRKIIV OIVEN that the undersigned, dealrlng to enw* In business under the fi.titioui nn of RODEO RKSTAFIiANT AND BAR at 34SS Coral Way, Miami. Honda, intends to register the said nan ilie Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad County, Florida JACK ltF.RNAP.ri MYERS HEIMAN, Attorneys for Applicant 11/10-17-24 13 1 ANN I U SIR -BUSCH Budweiser TRAOC MASK MB. U. TAT. OTT. EVERYWHERE DISTRIBUTED BY NATIONAL BRANDS. INC. iyx coLums, tTlDCnTIET*RESTrtUMlM* ON COLLINS AVENUE AT 20th STREET MIAMI BEACH The Whole Town Is Talking About Our Charcoal Broiled Steaks. Prime Rib of Beef and Chicken in the Pot Breakfast from 30c Luncheons from 65c Sunday Dinner Served from 1 P. M. Daily from 6 P. M. to 10 P. M. AIR-CONDITIONED MUSIC BY MUZAK JULIUS KASDIN. Owner Complex Vitamin r*quirementa of the a ver%  8* person are: .•• V8T Units, D 10/27 lWt-10-17-24 STKRRKTT. DC. see ITBP Units, Bi JJI yet been established. not flMl Comple Nicotinamide toSer^^vP* !" of % When you buy ViUmi^. VlUmi Potencies and prices 1^^ com % ?^ .^^^t^cr^^ th n t your drug ^o,,. Bl ,N ,vT"' : *' :NTY JI'IXJKS CHIRT I.N AMi Ft HI HADE COUNTY FI.ORll.A IN PROBATE No I.-,447, In Re: KSTVTK I F FHII.I IIHABINOWITZ. Deceased. r .„ NOT,CE TO CREDITORS ro \ii Creditors and All Persona llav'"_. tlalraa oi Demandi Agsinst said Estate V'-ii. M ,i each of you, are hereby noliried and required t" present anv i umi and demands which you. or ''""' f YWt, ma} have against the estati ..i lllll.l.iiRAniNOWITZ d. • • I late ol Dade County, Florida. to the Hon W F BLANTON, County Judge .,f Hade County, und file the ';'""• %  I" hla office in the County i ourthouse In Dade County, Florids. wniiin ight rnlender months from trie oat* of the first iiublleution here"t .^.,id claims Ol demand* to contain ;'"; '•''• l fcddreea or the claimant and '' %  • "worn to and presented no afore 1 a "i same win be barred tee "ej-tlon 120 oi the lltl l-robate Act I late October IT, A D. 1944. SOPHIE RABINOWITE, \Kxeoutrix of the Last Will %  ,'. n .. ..? v l lm 'l tif I'HII.IJI' RABINOWITZ, Deeeased OBORQE CHERTKOF, Attorney for Kstate of Bhllllp Rablnowlts, Deceased. II '^-10-17-24 I WANT MY MILK And Be Sun If* FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED VMamln "D" Mi* "MUk Productf Dacro ProtecttsJ TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Vtoit Our Farm tt 6200 N. W. 3tod 8tr ^ Buy War Stamp* NOW and five %  *EJ f ajl armed tore* th balp they •



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p,mA Y. NOVEMBER 10, 1944 +Jenist) rhrktlan PAGE ELEVEN "Between You and Me*' By BORIS SMOLAR Copyright, 1944, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. „ London and in Palestine, have AESM now that there will be !fiSh Commonwealth estabfidSTin Palestine They ^however, in the dark as to Either this will be accomplished ^partitioning of Palestine into palate Jewish and Arab t ernilri^ • They hope that BntS-American-Jewish talks will te initiated by the interested rowers before any formal announcement as. to .the future status of Palestine is made t is understood that Zionist leadin in the United States have ten promised by the State Department that they will be consulted before any serious BritishAmerican move is made with reeard to Palestine What can L revealed now is that President Roosevelt definitely discussed the Palestine problem with Prime Minister Churchill during their last meeting in Canada There is good reason to believe that Roosevelt's outspoken pledge to support the Zionist demand for a Jewish Commonwealth is based on the results of this discussion In the meantime. greater interest is now being taken by American government agencies in the economic possibilities of Palestine ... A United States commission is now touring Palestine studying various economic aspects of the country .. And American businessmen willing to explore business opportunities in Palestine can now get passports from the State Department much easier than a few months ago. ZIONIST TKENDS: The convention of the Zionist Organization of America is hardly over, but speculation as to who the next ZOA. president will be is already going on Robert Szold is mentioned as one of the candidates Dr. James Heller is another name mentioned All depends on how the ZOA will get along during the year with the American Zionist Emergency Council of which Dr. Abba Hillel POLITICAL NOTES: Zionist Silver and Rabbi Stephen S. Wise are chairmen Rumors have it that it is the ambition of the present ZOA administration to J^? !" start a campaign for the dissolution of the Zionist Emergency Council in order to take over its political functions Should this be true, it can be expected that the rift between Dr. Silver as chairman of the Council, and Dr. Israel Goldstein as president of the ZOA will become even wider than it turned out to pity for the Germans is justified Not for those of today, who surely have no priority on pity, and not for those of tomorrow and the day after ... He finds that the projected stationing of British-American troops in Germany is not only the safest means to save the world from another war, but also the gentlest for the Germans And he recommends that the Allied garison remain in Germany for He believes that organized re-education of the people in Germany by the victors is impossible The purging of the German aggressive spirit can be expected to take place only as a result of the new conditions of Allied power, he states Notes Of Y. M. H. A. -bySAM SILVER Youth Groups Clubs for groups of all ages are now being organized by Maur ice Grossman, executive director. A professional activities director yer Barth, famous lecturer and novelist. Her topic was, "Russia. Our Ally." Meetings will be held here on the second and fourth Wednesdays of every month under the direction of Harry Gerstein, chairman of this committee. The public is cordially invited. Special Meeting of the Board George Chertkof, chairman of will be in charge of all groups. ; Boys and girls between the ages He demands that Gcrof 6 and 18 are requested to regmany be compelled to make! ister at the "Y." Activities are amends for the damages she has! as follows: Arts and crafts, danc-1 invention it AtHniio I c aused bul the 'demnities. he ing. dramatics, cultural, sports, the board of directors, announces at tne *UA conven ion at Atlantic says cun bc paid by t war camera club and war aclivities that there will be a special meetuation may develop where he. ne ~J£; !" r world He claims It !" A President at the altruistic motives and that any next ZOA convention just to spite %  wor i d authority must be backed the present administration by force / H e has little enA s soon as the registration is | mg of the board on Sunday morncomplete, a gala Field Day will mg. November 12. at 10:30 o clock, be held. Watch for more details! at the "Y." Every board member is urged to be present. later. On Tuesday, October 31, activities for the Teen-Agers began with a monster Hallowe'en dance sponsored by the "Y" Youth A BEST investment—A United States War Bond. Buy often. ^hnnlH thic turn r„t t„ K ,,. J ""^ %  • %  l "• tllc %  sponsored Dy tne Y Youtn !" n l^nHlLwiH couragement to give to national Council. Over 150 teen-agers at-1 ^^JS^S^S^SLSS -te ""nonties and to small nations | tended. Entertainment .was fur-1 any chance of being elected since i iTW c5MoiTTllM7iE SbST l^lESiTVfttahrf 1 RPafK??. who c a i wil1 of the United States, Britain. and Russia must be accepted, if a long-lasting world peace is desired. OBITUARIES there stand up to Dr. Silver ... All indications point to the fact that any attempt by the ZOA administration to swallow the Zionist Emergency Council will hardly be successful ... In addition to Dr. Silver, the Mizrachi and tne Lionist Laborites will, also strongly oppose it, since they fcKuS. TV/tWm^L^ n t\'u„? are represented on the Emergh*r i years ago from ciarksdaie, ency Council ... Not to speak of •*'"" Surviving are hla wire. Mm. *i_ • i_ A _. • Kosu K.iiikin. ;t son, Hurrv. rind two the Jewish Agency executive daughter* An. Molllt ituskin and which is elated over the political Mra Ruth Orovlts, .ill of Miami Beach. S.T\ii-.-s were held MondaV In Itivei side Memorial chapel, with burial In \S Kinliawn I'ark. S.im SAM KAPLAN Kaulan, 17, of :>! Meridian achievements of the Zionist Emergency Council now that Roosevelt has promised support for the establishment of a Jewish Commonwealth in Palestine, and with the Palestine resolution about to be passed by Congress. RUBEN ABRANOVITZ i>ui>en Abranovlts, r,."., died at hi* reside) 1020 C\>llinn Ave. He came ( here 11 days ago from I'ltt.sburgh. Pa for his health. Surviving; are his I wife. Anna; three sons. Itenjamin, Irit KUbl-WAK WUKL.U. f g, army; Hairy. Miami Reach, and The question as to whether the Israel, Pittsburgh. The body wns sent Germans deserve merciful treat'" Pittsburgh by the Riverside lieOirmans atsim nu.IC.UUl "Ul ,„,„.(.,] ,. haI „.| f ( „. funeral services and ment or not, which is now being burial. widely discussed in the American ; press, is ably treated by Leopold j Sam K;l(z S 7 AM W K A !" m ,. Dere from Schwarzschild, noted Oermanport Lauderaals six years ago. died Jewish writer, in his "Primer of laat Wednesday in his home. 2T:> the Coming World" just published J^.'rTttare? JS'TlaeWd B£ by Knopf Schwarzschild. who both or Fort lauderdale. and Abe is considered one of the most rej KatS, Miami Reach Services were liihln nnlitioal pvnertx (in GtT'"' ,u il1 Riverside chapel, Miami liable political experts on otr ,.,..„.,, Bur | a i followed In •: many, takes the attitude that no cemetery, Port l-auderdaie. the various groups. The Council!^ wishes to thank Mrs. Reuben Lubel and Mrs. Maurice Gross; man for their cooperation. Bowling Banquet The Semi-Annual Bowling Banquet of the "Y" Bowling League will be held next Monday evening, November 13, at 7:45 o'clock, at the "Y." Prizes and awards will be made to the best bowlers. Joe Mason, director of the Miami Recreation Division.! who recently returned from abroad after two years of service with the Red Cross, will be the principal speaker. Women's Activities Mrs. Gertrude Michaels, chairman of the Women's Activities Committee, announces that her committee is planning a gigantic Fashion Show to be held at the "Y" on Sunday evening. November 26. Arrangements are now being planned and full details will be given in subsequent issues of this paper. In the meantime, please reserve this date— Sunday evening, November 26. Forum The 1944-45 Forum Group sea^[-710 S. W. 12th AV. MIAAU-i LfiK. 3-343LJ "YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME WE OFFKULLY KPafSOIT THE MAJORITY Of M0RTHERH JEWISH FUNERAL MMES Injarmation Gladly Fiunithtd en ffeounl SERVING MIAMI BEACH i MIAMI Exclusively Jewish GtT,1,M %  lllveislde chapel, Miami nnnn „j i a „. Worlnesdav eveReach. Burial followed In Kvergreen I son P enca *"J !" L n „. __ -_! ning with a talk by Ramona SawSTARTS NITE!!! DOG RACING WEDNESDAY • • lO RACES Post Time 8 PrnNO MINORS ADMITTED WEST FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB West Flagler Street at N. W. 37th Avenue W Win. L HUNTLEY, Vice-Pres.-Gen'l M S r. JACOB SHER, Pre.ident Daily Double 1st and 3rd Races QUINIELAS EVERY RACE NIGHTLY HURDLE RACE • •



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PAGE TWELVE *Jewistifhrldfor) FRIDAY, NOVEMBER in m On The Home Front. Armistice Day: 1944 By Archie H. Gieenberg National Commander, Jewish War Veterans of U. S. We observe Armistice Day this year with more than five million of our young men in arms overseas; for them there is no armistice as they fight valiantly on the borders of Germany, in the outlying Philippines, in far away tropical New Guinea, in the towering frosty Alps of Italy and in the hundreds of other battle stations where troops of the United Nations are engaged in a bloody war so that there may be freedom for our children and our children's children. We civilians observe Armistice Day this year recuperating from a spirited election campaign that proved that democracy exists even in wartime America; but for some seven million American soldiers, sailors and marines stationed in army posts throughout continental United States there is no armistice as they prepare themselves for overseas assignments to come, or engage in work that makes possible the success of our troops overseas. As we observe Armistice Day in the year of 1944 by preparing for the Sixth War Loan drive soon to come upon us, we are as yet not materially touched by the most terrible war known to mankind; but for some million and a half discharged veterans home from the war this is an Armistice Day that marks the beginning of a new era in their lives. For some of these veterans of World War II, the forerunner of a legion that will eventually total well over twelve million, this will be a sad Armistice Day. They are the wounded, the physically ill and the sick at heart—the men who must adjust themselves to a new and limited life. To the soldier who has lost his leg, to the sailor whose mind cracked under the strain, or to the marine who has lost his sight. Armistice Day 1944 is just a reminder of the sacrifices he has suffered in the living hell that is war. To us civilians, it should be a reminder ajso—a reminder that we who stayed at home will see to it that those who fought and died ha\c nof done so in vain, a reminder that the American people owe an everlasting debt of gratitude to the men of its armed forces, one (hat cannot be paid in full in the coin of the realm or by any such simple device as a G. I. Bill of Rights. With the election over, a united America must make certain that no mere armistice emerges from Palm Beach Notes MBS. MABT SCHREBN1CX Rabbi Greenstein was guest speaker at a joint meeting held by the intermediates, seniors, and young people of the Methodist Youth Fellowship at the First Methodist church Sunday night. He spoke, on "The History of the Jew." at the school graduation were Geraldine Halpern. Among the girls displaying new pledge pins is Esther Barash. New initiates include Phyllis Freeman. Mr. and Mrs. L. Trachtenberg and Mrs. Trachtenberg's sister, arrived from their summer home in Ellenville to spend the winter here. Mr. Bob Lurie gave a very inspiring talk at the B'nai B'rith meeting Tuesday night at Sher Memorial hall. Beth El Sisterhood held its regular card party Sunday night at Sher Memorial hall. Members of the Sisterhood as hostesses. Included ina group of fifteen. young women from Palm Beach county who were invested by President Doak S. Campbell, of the Florida State College for Women with the privilege of wearing the academic cap and gown was Geraldin Claire Halpern. Among the local girls who led the line of 299 seniors Mr. and Mrs. Myer Koplow, of Sioux Falls, S. D., announce the marriage of their daughter, Miss Esther Koplow, and Lt. Odell Alvin Kominers. Coast Guard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kominers. 314 Greenwood Dr., city, atthe Wardman Park Hotel in Washington, D. C. at 8 p. m. Sept. 21. this bloody war, we must make certain that a true pattern for a righteous and enduring peace springs from the holocaust of destruction that has been the major concern of the world for live too long years. Since that December day in 1941 when Japan's "sneak attack on Pearl Harbor catapulted us into the war, we have been fighting thirty-five months. With the end not yet in immediate sight. we have been engaged in this war just a few months short of twice as long as our participation in the first World War. the war that 250,000 Jewish boys believed would make democracy safe for many years to come. But today, many of us veterans of the first World War are fighting again and the sons and daughters of all of us are in the vanguard in the defense of the American way of life. At our recent annual convention. General Hincs. United States Administrator of Veterans Affairs, told us that there are more than a half million Jewish men now in service, a conservative figure made by a conservative man. As we pause on Armistice Day to honor our heroic men in service, those who have died so that we may live and those who live so they may continue to fight on for us, we must rededicate ourselves to the American ideals of freedom—the four freedoms that pledge to us: freedom of speech, freedom of worship, freedom from want and freedom from fear. The first two freedoms guarantee us the spiritual purpose for life, the individual dignity of man and his right of personal conscience; the other two freedoms provide U6 with the economic security without which we are sometimes driven to crazed animal fury by the competitiveI ness of life. We know that we will never ( live to see a Utopia on earth, but j we believe a start can be made in the right direction if men of Rood will throughout the world join together in a plan for world %  order that will guarantee peace • and provide the economic necessities of life for all peoples. Then \ —and only then—will "V" Day mean victory; not just another hollow armistice that is nothing but a prelude to a new and bloodier war ten, twenty or thirty years from now. 'NAI B'RITH NOTES -byMARX FEINBERG The next regular meeting of j I the iodge will be held on No, i vember 14th at Beth David con| gregation, 135 N. W. 3rd Ave.. I Miami, at 8:00 p. m. The entire program will be devoted to an address by the Honorable RobI ert Lurie, national director of B'nai B'rith War Service Depart| ment and the subject will be "Somebody Do Something." For the information of those who are not acquainted with Mr. Lurie I cite the following brief dissertation: "Robert Lurie was appointed director of B'nai B'rith War Service department on April 1st, 1942. He came to this new post from New York where for several years he was co-ordinator of B'nai B'rith activities and programs in the metropolitan area serving under the B'nai B'rith Supreme Lodge. At the same time, he was executive secretary of the Metropolitan B'nai B'rith council representing 39 New York lodges and 191 auxiliaries. Prior to his association with B'nai B'rith, Mr. Lurie was for many years prominently identij fied with radio and advertising as commentator, script* writer, program director and producer. 4 An effective speaker and organizer, Mr. Lurie has traveled widely and lectured in every section of the United States. His interest in public service and social welfare dates back many years. While in New Ybrk City, he conceived the idea and developed the theme of civilian de] fense rallies and rallies for victory, which encouraged active participation by the general public in numerous activities to aid in the prosecution of the war. Since coming to Washington as national director of the B'nai B'rith War Service department, he organized many activities and programs which were not only adopted by B'nai B'rith service committees thrSrtS the nation but many Tft S?n e J hT bCCOmC WWS the whole country. l£L f! r .u Lunc spent several S at the Emergency Refugee SJ ter pswego, N. Y., where heexe cuted a large recreational Z religious program in co-operatkn Sority 1 6 War £ %  £ It is important that a large tf tendance hear Mr. Lurie. J only for the valuable information and message he will impart but also because the opportunity to hear an orator of his caliber presents itself very rarely Also as an item of business the nominating committee will present their suggestions for your officers for next year, and we should not depart from precedent in not having a little politics to enliven the proceedings In addition to the suggestions of the nominating committee, the floor will be open for nominations and you should be considering those members whose ability and past performances entitle them to the honor of office. It is important that no one is nominated from the basis of friendship alone, but on the contrary, the future development and the continued success of the organization depends upon men of energy and ability. Mad* From Fresh Oranges Mrs. Kominers attended Washington High School in Sioux Falls and the University of Minnesota in Minneapolis. At the time of her marriage She was an administrative officer in the Office of War Information. Lt. Kominers attended Columbia College, was graduated from the Columbia Law School in New York City and is a member of the Florida and New York bars. He is now attached to Coast Guard headquarters in Washington as a member of the staff of the War Shpiping Administration. He and his bride are residing at 2807 Connecticut Ave., N. W., Washington. SOUTHERN DAIRIES Serving Palm Bench County, featuring the Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Pro C*BA*4 ducts and Ice Cream. AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME,Inc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 LAINHART & POTTER ESTABLISHER 1893 "BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS'* Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla. AMBULANCE SERVICE MEZELL SIMON MORTUARY 413 Hibiscus Street Phone 8121 West Palm Beach, Fla. ALFAR CREAMERY CO FOR THE BEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS WEST PALM BEACH MILK—CREAM—ICE CREAM Face Facts By Alexander F. Miller Florida Regional Director Anti Defamation League Just finished "Earth and High Heaven" the best-seller which ran as a serial recently in Colliers. So engrossing was this novel that it was gulped in a single sitting. It is a sensitive, thoughtful discussion of the pitfalls facing a Canadian soldier who happens to be both Jewish and a lawyer and his fiancee, a newspaper reporter who happens to be both Protestant and high society. Although you may disagree with the solution presented by the author, the conclusion is both optimistic and I courageous. You owe it to yourself to read "Earth and High K ,*£!! and il wiI1 mi,kt> ;, n ideal Christmas present for your best friend. Chicago is filled with a comI plex cross-current of American' thought and action. It is the kind of a city where the Chica|0 Tribune flourishes, and so' ,"'• Chicago Sun. Where I Gerald L K. Smith can invade onn,. ^ u, hcan Convention with 2000 rabid followers and where liberal movements can find a host of followers. Last week-end Chicago had in its borders a small group of serious, high minded men intent on fortifying the democratic wa\ of life. Your director was prfvileged to attend the sessions of the National ADL Commission. Sitting in the same room with keen minds of the calibre of President Henry Monsky of B nai B nth Director Richard E. Gutstadt of the Anti-Defamation League, was stimulating to say the least. Out of the W sions camethe feeling that many fine people all over the conntry are devoting themselves selfwhich the ADL is embarked Aside to Maurice Samuel—Although I am forced to agree with your conclusions that our work will last far into the future. I sincerely wish it were otherwise. ^//^W^* ********* m ADVANTAGES of a HADE FWEK AL MORTGAGE v L O W RATES BASY PAYMENTS LONG TIME TO PAV PROMPT SERVICE A HOME INSTITUTION frBasa ,tint ed K Sl ates War ^"d 5 "e still the best investment Deal With Vou* LOCAL. FRIENDLY INSTITUTION U^TESOURCES OVER $10,000^000 AEFBSBtAt MMM.UTK*. m**n> irr A 1/J///JW/U


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MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
November 10, 1944

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:00821

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
November 10, 1944

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:00821

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of North Broward
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of South County
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


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ibdfeyislbJEIliDipidliiaun
VOLUME 17
NUMBER 45
MIAMI 18. FLORIDA, FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 10, 1944
PRICE TEN CENTS
i PhicaeoAn intensive four-day
LSrence Oct. 27-30 dealing
n measures to combat pre-
tZe and to foster interfaith
Understanding, attended by spe-
Eulists in the field from oyer the
btion marked the annual meet-
C of the National Commission
1: the Anti-Defamation League
F( B'nai B'rith and the national
iff conference of ADL regional
fcffice directors and headquarters
liuif members.
A hiEhlieht of the commission
^liberations was a keynote ad-
iress by Sigmund Livingston of
EucaRO, founder and chairman
fc! the ADL.
. Mr. Livingston announced the
formation of a "Christian Friends
if the Anti-Defamation League"
jommittee, composed of coopera-
tive Christian clergymen who de-
Ire to wage common war with
Se League on the forces of big-
ttry in the American scene. Al-
most 1,000 clergymen have been
ulisted in this movement, who
,i turn will use their prestige
jnd facilities to correct miscon-
ceptions about the Jews and
Judaism through the spoken and
Vntten word.
Officers of the commission
ned at the conference are:
jnund Livingston, commission
-jairman; Philip W. Haberman.
|jew York, honorary chairman;
irold Lachman, Chicago, vicc-
.jairman; Max Schneider. New
fork, treasurer, and Richard E.
Eutstadt, secretary and director
I the Anti-Defamation League.
SELL NAMED AIDE
RED CROSS HEAD
In. H. Hyman, metropolitan Mi-
Tni civic leader and resident of
uth Florida for 25 years, has
cepted the chairmanship of the
M- County Red Cross 1945
far Fund drive. Hyman has ap-
pointed as his vice-chairman Lt.
fol. James E. Fussell.
I'n making announcement of
[yman's appointment yesterday,
Gordon Anderson, Dade Coun-,
B Chapter chairman, expressed
p gratification at Hyman's ac
TPtance of chairmanship of the
Fye for the second year. 'His
leadership Rave impetus to the
drive during which Dade
aunty wont over its $464,000
fota and raised more than a
M> million dollars."
i,j5m,an nas Deen active in the
r0M since the beginning
World War II in maity ca-
poties and since last January
F been vice chairman of the
fapter. '] accept the resonsi-
Fir>" for raising Dade County's
t of the National Red Cross
W Fund for the second year,"
lman said, "because I feel that
fc *irl5. done by this organiza-
Fn. ixith at home and abroad is
; very vital. As the veterans re-
^ Jrom service, work of the
. f? at homc will steadily
pcrease.
[London (JTA)-A graphic por-
Cr.u tn*' barbarities inflicted
-w the Jews of Europe by the
!s,on v'w here as part of
fciSi v -,n WRanized by the
K NaUons Information Or-
nuation entitled "Germany
J Evidence."
'ncluded are the pictures of the
..' anti-Jewish riots in Ger- '
P*; Pictures of the Majdanek ,
wmiination camp, and photo-
Tf? f Nazis rounding up Jews
tj/n'j'"1 parls of Europe. The
: >n devoted to Jews is headed
en? uPosU'r quoting the state-
i .th<' German Jew-baiter
t. treKhor ^at "what will
HM ,rminatcd >s all that is
uL w,sh Also quoted is the
niW by Kin Christian of
,. "drk, that if Jews are com-
* to wear yellow badges, he
,nis family would also
'uiem.
PURCHASE) HOME FOR AGED
A building and grounds were
purchased here for the Home
for the Aged, a local organ-
ization, it was learned this
week. A deposit was placed on
the property, and possession
will be taken as soon as legal
details and financing are con-
cluded.
The site purchased is the old
Embassy club on N. E. 2nd
Ave. and 46th St. The property
has large buildings and elabor-
ate grounds, which will be con-
verted for suitable use.
Mrs. Isidor Cohen is head of
the organization, and Alfred
B. Rosenstein is chairman of
the building committee, which
includes Isadora Goldberg.
Sidney L. Weintraub, S. Soka-
loff, Sam Reinhard. J. Levitt
R. Shevitz and Mrs. Cohen.
Purchase price was reported
to be in excess of thirty thous-
and dollars.
OF
London (JTA)Dressed in
mourning, Prime Minister
Churchill this week told a silent
House of Commons of the as-
sassination of Lord Moyne. Brit-
ish Resident Minister in the Mid-
dle East, by two gunmen outside
his home in Cairo.
Although General Sir Bernard
C T. Pagct. the British Com-
mander in Chief in the Middle
East, announced in Cairo that
the two assassins were Jews.
Prime Minister Churchill told
Commons that "we have as yet
recieved no official information
which fixes the authorship of the
crime or gives us a clue to its
motive."
Churchill emphasized that the
Jews in Palestine "hard rarely
lost a better or more well-in-
formed friend." He added that
Lord Moyne, who was at one
time Colonial Minister, had de-
voted himself this year to a So-
lution of the Zionist problem.
Very searching inquiries would
be made into the assassination,
he declared.
King Farouk of Egypt visited
the hospital before Lord Moyne
died. It is expected that 8 State
funeral will be arranged lor the
British stan-man. who was <>*
years old.
Lord Moyne is said to Have
been the "father" of a new parti-
tion Plan for Palestine under
wfficha part of the ?^%3t
to be proclaimed as a Jewish
State This was also indicated by
iSme Minister Churchill when,
5 told the House of Commons
that Lord Moyne devoted him
self "this year" to a solution oi
the Zionist problem.
ALGEBLAlTlEWSllAyE
XllrightsJiestored
islalion remain. El, gggf.J.
&JSU& Con-
ference in Atlantic Cit>
tssMSSntet
they were barrec.
iobs Professionals, wnu
barred from practicing by Vichy.
haVe been restored to JjJrP^
war status. All im ,
Mr. Gozlan said await aju^
B!h ho'stilities have
ceased.
SAFETY COUNCIL
10 IE PLACED ON
YEAR ROUND BASIS
In an effort to reduce the high
yearly toll that Dade county pays
in lives and money for prevent-
able accidents, a group of civic-
leaders in the county pledged
some $400 at a meeting of the
Dade County Safety Council Fri-
day afternoon in the Ingraham
Building Sunshine room. The
pledges were a first step in a
campaign lor sufficient funds to
place the council's safety drive
on a permanent basis.
Preston B. Bird, chairman of
the county commission, was se-
lected chairman of a promotional
committee, with James T. Wilson,
county school superintendent, as
co-chairman. Faber A. Bollinger,
Southeastern area director of the
National Safety Council, pointed
out that in communities where
safety councils have been organ-
ized on a permanent basis, ac-
cident losses have been sharply
reduced.
"Dade County exceeds other
communities of a similar size by
from 16 to 25 death per 100.000
population," Bollinger said. "Un-
less a permanent Safety Council
is organized to combat the sit-
uation, Dade County can look for-
ward in 1945 to 197 deaths from
accidents, 22,000 injuries, and
$6,100,000 loss in money."
"The only answer to Dade
1 County's high accident rate is
establishment of a permanent
safety council to carry out a well
i organized program on a continued
day to day basis," he said. He
I showed slides that told the story
1 of Dade County's "appallingly
high accident toll in comparison
with that of the nation.
ROOSEVELT RE-ELECTED
President Franklin D. Roose-
velt triumphantly was elected
to a fourth term in the White
House on the crest of a tre-
mendous electoral vote with a
mandate from the American
people to speed victory, bring
the boys home, find them jobs
and secure the peace of the
world.
Mr. Roosevelt won a tre-
mendous electoral vote over
Gov. Thomas E. Dewey. his
Republican rival, by apparent-
ly winning thirty-six states,
having 415 electoral rotes. Only
266 were necessary to win.
ACTS TO JEWRY
Stamford. Conn (JTA)-Found
euilty of assault and breach ot
the peace. Frederick Heath, a 27-
v, ar-old machinist, was sentenced
in City Court here to six months
in jail and $100 fine for attack-
ing a 65-year-old rabbi on a train
The assaulted rabbi. Samuel
Steinberg, who came to the
United States from Hungary six
yean ago. said that he was re-
luctant to appear against the de-
fendant. "I have no. vengeance
in my heart," he said. But to
turn the other cheek might en-
courage other attacks on my peo-
ple a? a time when millions of
men and women are fighting
racial discrimination and persecu-
tion. I owe an obligation to Jew-
h mankind. Both the witnesses
and I know very well that the
young man was not intoxicated.
The attack took place last Sun-
day in a New York, New Haven
A Hartford train en route from
New York to Stamford. The rabbi
K?mS of his beard. He was
SSo beaten around the head and
unched in the face. A soldier
Kg behind the rabb. floored
the a^ailant. who coupled his
aults with a stream O pro a n<.
anti-Semitic remarks, and other
nassenaera sat on him until the
S3? reached Stamford where
he railroad police detained Heath
and handed him over to local
detectives.
fib snsy^g
S Se cssa vc
Committee for the Defense of
Tews A large crowd laid wreatns
on the grave of the murdered
Jews.
New York (JTA)United States
Army interrogatoris interviewing
a cross section of Germans in
the small town of Roetgen estab-
lished that a very small percent-
age of the German population
condemn the persecution of the
Jews on moral grounds, a New
York Times war correspondent,
Clifton Daniel, reports from the
headquarters of the U. S. First
Army.
The group questioned consist-
ed of thirty men and women of
all ages and income groups picked
from the several thousand resi-
dents of Roetgen. Asked, among
other things, about their attitude
towards the Nazi policy of anti-
Semitism, they invariably de-
clared that Hitler's greatest mis-
take was the persecution of the
Jews. ,
When asked why, the interro-
gators report, the Germans usual-
ly say that the Jews are a very
powerful "nation." and that, with
great financial and political in-1
fluence, they are dangerous!
enemies. "Only five of all the
people interviewed condemned
the persecution of the Jews on
moral grounds," the correspond-
ent cabled. He added that "just
as they disclaimed personal re-
sponsibility for the mistreatment
of Jews, most of the people in-
terviewed in Roetgan claimed to
be utterly ignorant of the atroci-
ties committed by German troops
in foreign countries."
JEWISH STUDIES
10 BE SPONSORED
BY LEADERS HERE
The Bureau of Jewish Educa-
tion, Beth David Congregation,
and Temple Israel jointly an-
nounce the opening of classes of
Jewish studies to- the Jewish
Community of Miami.
A person may register for one
or more courses. Beginning with
Wednesday, November 15. 1944,
the courses will continue weekly
for four months.
On November 15 the classes
will meet at the Beth David Con-
gregation, 135 N. W. 3rd Ave.. at
8 p. m. Thereafter, the classes
will meet alternately at the Beth
David Congregation and at Tem-
Dle Israel; the first and third
months at Beth David Congrega-
tion, the second and fourth
months at the Temple Israel.
The courses are: "
Literature pf the Bible, 8 to 9
p. m. by Rabbi Jacob Kaplan of
Temple Israel.
A Survey of Jewish History;
8 to 9 p. m. by Rabbi Max Shapiro
of Beth David Congregation.
Beginner's Hebrew, 8 to 9 p.
m. by A. P. Cannes, executive
director. Bureau of Jewish Ed-
ucation.
Contemporary and Post-War
Problems, 9 to 10 p. m. by A. P.
Gannes.
Jewish Music, 10 to 10:30 p. n.
by Canter A. Friedman of Beth
David Congregation.
There will be a registration fee
of $1.00. -
Further information can be
had from the Bureau of Jewish
Education. 318 Congress Build-
ing, 3-5858.
BEACH ZIONISTS WILL
HOLD MEETING NOV. 15
The Miami Beach Zionist Dis-
trict announces its annual meet-
ing which will be held on Wed-
nesday evening, November 15 at
8 15 p. m. in the Miami Beach
Jewish Community Center. 1415
Euclid Ave.. Miami Beach.
At this meeting, the nominat-
ing committee will present the
slate of officers and directors for
the ensuing year who will be
installed immediately following
the election. Jake Felt will act
as installing officer. All standing
committees will render their an-
nual reports.
Shepard Broad, president will
render a general report of the
activities of the District for the
past year. An account of the
happenings at the National Zion-
ist Convention recently held at
Atlantic City, New Jersey, will
be given.
Tremendous strides have been
made in this community as else-
where toward achieving the goal
of a people redeemed and a land
restored, but much remains yet
to be done. Mr. Broad stated.
New York (JTA)The Miz-
rachi Organization of America |
has announced the formation
here of a corporation, capitalized
at $500,000, for the purpose of
erecting homes in Palestine tor
sale to Jewish workers. The
corporation will also purchase
tools and industrial implements
in the United States for sale in
Palestine.
ALLOW LAWYERS
10 BE RESTATED
Bucharest (JTA)The Ru-
manian Government has an-
nounced that Jewish lawyers who
were members of the bar on
September 15. 1936 would be re-
instated "provided that they can
prove that they had practiced
for three years.
The Bucharest radio reports
that the Rumanian Government
has asked the International Red
Cross to investigate reports
reaching here that Rumanian
Jews deported from northern
Transylvania to Germany. Hun-
gary and other occupied terri-
tories, as well as Rumanians con-
scripted by Germany and Hun-
gary for forced labor, are^ in
danger of being "annihilated."
At the same time, the Foreign
Office asked the Swiss Govern-
ment to inform Berlin and Buda-
pest that Rumania will take re-
prisals against German and Hun-
garian nationals living in this
country if the Jews are harmed.
AZA SABBATH WILL BE
OBSERVED FRIDAY EVE
WashingtonThe 19th annual
National AZA Sabbath, the larg-
est organized program of Jewish
religious services for and by
youth, will be held this year in
nearly 250 communities on Fri-
day evening. November 10. it was
announced here at headquarters
of Aleph Zadik Aleph. B'nai
B'rith youth organization. Serv-
ices will be observed in syna-
gogues locally.
Zurich (JTA)Several thous-
and corpses of murdered Jews
were carried out of Budapest in
motor trucks following a pogrom
by anti-Jewish terrorists on Octo-
ber 15, according to a reliable
report received here.


PAGE TWO
+JelstnurldkHi
BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Unger,
1242 Drcxel Ave.. Miami Beach,
announce the birth of a daugh-
ter on October 29, at St. Fran-
cis hospital.
Cpl. and Mrs. Sidney Rosen-
feld are the parents of a daugh-
ter born October 29 at St. Fran-
cis hospital.
UNVEILING
The unveiling of a memorial
to the late Isadore Roth, father
of Dr. Edward Roth of Miami
Beach, will take place Sunday
afternoon at 3 p. m. at the Jew-
ish section of Woodlawn ceme-
tery. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff
will officiate. Arrangements are
in charge of Mr. Emanuel Gor-
don, of the Gordon Monument
Co.
S^LSS^Hio. J
BRISM
ESTHER ROSENSTEIN. LT.
Mr. and Mrs L. E. Rosenstein,
4450 Post Ave., Miami Beach, an-
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Esther, to Lt. Freder-
ick S. Grqssberg, son of Mr. and
Mrs. L. Grossberg, 212 S. W.
20th Rd.. Miami. The wedding
ceremony and reception will
take place on Sunday, Nov. 19.
at 7:30 p. m. at the Alamac hotel
on Miami Beach.
Miss Rosenstein, formerly of
Chicago, attended the Miami
Beach High school and graduate
cd from the University of Miami
with an A.B. degree. She was
vice-president and pledge-mo-
ther of her sorority. Alpha Ep-
silon Phi, and a member of Mu
Beta Sigma, zoological honorary,
Sigma Delta Pi. national Span-
ish honorary, and Dark Horse,
Hurricane honorary. She has
FREDERICK S. GROSSBERG
recently been employed by the
government, and by Brown's
Airport, where she was taking
flight instruction for a private
pilot's license.
Lt. Grossberg, who received
his commission as a navigator
in the Army Air Fojes from the
Pan American Airways School
of Navigation, Coral Gables, for-
merly attended the University of
Florida, Gainesville, and the
University of Miami. His fra-
1 ternity affiliation is Tau Epsilon
| Phi. He was active for several
years as president and member
of the Miami AZA. At present
: he is stationed at Drew Field.
Tampa.
! The bride's and groom's par-
i ents have made their homes in
Miami and Miami Beach, re-
pectively, for many years.
The Brisim of the sons of Mr.
and Mrs. George Cohen; Mr. and
Mrs. S. Pearl, and Sgt. and Mrs.
Ross Prechason took place this
with Rabbi S. M. Machtei of-
ficiating.
Mrs. Harry Growman. of 1627
N. W. 1st St., has returned to
her home after spending the
summer in New York City.
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
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Green-
i berg have as their house guest
their niece. Miss Helen Cohen,
of Brooklyn. N. Y. She will spend
the entire winter here.
PHILIP STEIR
LICENSED PHARMACIST
Wishes to announce to hit host of
friends that he is now located at
Blackstone Drug Store
850 Washington Avenue
Tel. 5-4925
Prescriptions1 niii i nl.rid. lie will cany u fri-Hh xup-
r>iy of Bqulbb's, i.iiiy'K. Abbott*,
I'arke bavin and Ijoderle's Vit-
amins and dixiianslng medicines...
Visit the store's modern sanitary
f-M"] roiMit(*r.
I. Jay Segal & Philip Steir
Owners
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Werman.
1301 Alton Rd., have returned
to their home after spending the ,
summer in Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Rubin
have nturned to Miami Beach
following a summer vacation in
thi' north.
LIVING WAR MEMORIAL
ON DISPLAY AT F.P.&L.
Alfred and Robert Union, mem-
bers of a Coral Gables family and
the only one in this area to have
lost two sons is among the first
of a group of individual oil por-
traits to be painted of every
Dade county serviceman killed
in this war. on display in the
lobby of the Florida Light and
Power Co. offices.
Painted by a group of local
artists, the "living war memo-
rial "is believed to be the first
project of its kind every at-
tempted.
The portraits are life-sized fyead
and shoulders, painted from pho-
tographs. If no military dress
photo is available, the uniform is
painted on. The work is done
under supervision of the family
or relatives, who advise the artist
in such matters as parting the
hair, tilting the cap and facial
expressions.
The offer is being made to the
families of all servicemen who
lived here at least two years prior
to enlistment.
Miss Shirley Bernstein. 1610
N. W. 34th St., has returned to
the city after a Tacation in New
York and California. She is en-1
rolled as a sophomore at the i
University of Miami.
George Becker, U. S. Navy,
has returned frotn overseas, and
is expected in Miami in about
two weeks with his wife Jean
to visit relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Trau, 4574
Nautilus Dr., Miami Beach, have
returned to the city after spend-
ing some time in the North.
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Konick and
son, Elliott, have returned to
their home, 359 Meridian Ave.,
after spending the summer in
New Hampshire.
MiS8 Abbe del Sachs will ar-
rive Friday to visit her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. August S. Sachs,
4633 S. W. 13th Ter.
Mrs. Bonny Sackheim, 1605
Lenox Ave.. has returned to Mi-
ami Beach from Ann Arbor,
Mich., where she attended sum-
mer school at the University of
Michigan with her daughter. Alice
Ruth.
Alice Ruth, now a member of
the Alpha Lambda Delta honor
| society at the university, grad-
uated from Miami Beach Senior
High school in 1943.
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
"Owned and Operated by
Greater Miami Jewish Cemetery Ass'n
A COMMUNITY CEMETERY
dated Congregations: Beth David. Beth Jacob, Miami
wish Orthodox, Schacawi Zedek and Sisterhood
Chesed Shel Ernes
'2gWWWWWW9,C>1
M.J.O.C. SISTERHOOD
TO START OFF SEASON
The newly-merged Auxiliary
Sisterhood of the Miami Jewish
Orthodox congregation will start
its series of events for the com-
ing season with an elaborate
card party Sunday evening, Nov.
19. The affair will take place
at the Miami "Y." Entertain-
ment and games will be pro-
vided. Hostesses for the affair
to raise funds for the Talmud
Torah of the congregation will
be Mrs. Morris Rappaport, Mrs.
Nat Blumberg and Mrs. Max
Jacobskind. Door prizes will be
awarded and refreshments will
be served.
NAZIS~DETERMINED TO
KILL JEWISH PEOPLE
Berne (WNS)As the Red
Army is rapidly approaching
Budapest, the capital of Hun-
gary the Gestapo and Hungarian
quislings give mounting evidence
of a determination to liquidate
the Jewish population. Gangs,
helped by the police, are roaming
through the streets ofBudapest
and other Hungarian cities terror-
izing Jews, demolishing their
homes and taking away whatever
is left of their personal property.
Reliable reports reaching here
cndr!nt(\tnat the deportation of
50,000 Jews from Hungary to
Germany foreshadows only the
beginning of large-scale Gestapo
terrior. Because of the military
situation, the Jews in Hungary
have lost all contact with friendly
Hungarian statesmen who in the
past have known to have inter-
ceded on behalf of their Jewish
fellow-citizens. The Jews in the
ghettos have virtually been for-
bidden to leave their homes. No
one is permitted to appear on the
streets. Only one Jew from < ai h
family is permitted to leave the
ghetto to make food purchases.
SID PALMER'S FUNERAL HOME
"SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY"
PHONE 9-2664 "a friend in need- 2008 W FLAGLER
Sgt. and Mrs. Joseph Schaffer. whose wedding took oka
in London. England on Oct. 23. The ceremony was held in tl
West London Synagogue of British Jaws. 34 Seymone St, 1
don. The brio* is the former La Varna Gibrich and U t WAC
with the Headquarter* Detachment, stationed in England. Th,
couple spent a seven-day honeymoon in Scotland. Sgt Schiffe
is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Josaph Schaffer. 1637 S. W. 6th St.
Miami, and is now taking specialised training in England,
MIAMI YOUTH GROUPS
TO AID SURVEY WORK
Youth groups of Greater Mi-
ami, including /he AZA and B'nai
B'rith girls, have volunteered
their services to the clean-up
drive of the Greater Miami Pop-
ulation Survey. M. J. Kopelo-
witz, chairman of the Survey
sponsored by the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation and other local
organizations, announced that a
great portion of the Survey has
been completed, and that as soon
as these groups finish their task
an analysis and statistical report
will be published.
Jerusalem (JTA) Charles
Passman, a representative of
the Joint Distribution Commit-
tee, has left for Teheran by
plane to arrange the transpcV-
tation of food and clothing to
needy Jews in liberated Poland.
The first transport, valued at
$250,000, will leave the J.D.C.
warehouses in Teheran within
the next week, Mr. Passman
said.
[fncftLn
1 l^ AN *0>
MIAJ*l!AOH
m&su
' iast funm at t.4
\Op&n 11:15
APiTOI
'"a. AT THREE
THEATRES
I N M. AMI AVI AT
Qben // \i
See daily news-
papers for special
opening times
David O.
Selznick'a
7 Star Screen
Triumph
"SINCE YOU
WENT AWAY"
CLAUDETTE
COLBERT
JENIFER JONES
JOSEPH COTTEN
SHIRLEY TEMPLE
MONTY
WOOLLEY
LIONEL
BARRYMORE
ROBERT
WALKER
Attend early ihows
for convenience in
seating
13S5]
MISSRICHMANTO
LIEUT. S. M. ARON0\
Announcement was made to-l
day of the engagement of Mai
Gilinore Marilyn RichmuJ
daughter of Mr.'and Mrs. Sal
iRichman, Manning, S. C,
Lt. Sidney M. Aronovitz, |
son of Mr. and Mrs.
Aronovitz of Key West
Miss Richman was graduated!
from Manning High school ail
tended Winthrop college and wan
graduated from the Universityil
Georgia. At the university sbcl
was elected into the National
Hillel Honor society.
Lieutenant Aronovitz was erad-l
uated from Key West High school!
and the University of Flondal
with honors and AB, and LLBj
degrees. He was a member
Florida Blue Key, leaden
fraternity, Phi Beta Kappa,
Kappa Phi, and Pi Lambda
social fraternity. He now is A\
tached to a field artillery
at Camp Bowie, Texas.
RIGHT for
Florida
Homes...
MJMDAH
RUGS.'
/I
m\
Florida's favorite
Numdah rug! So colorful
in topical homes
bright on polished floor*
Bird and tree of life de-
signs. Best of all these
rugs are washable
they can be dry cleaned
About 4x6 ft.
MIAMI STORE.
RUGS.
FIFTH FLOOR
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei. Director
Olympia Building phone


Ifbiday.
NOVEMBER 10. 1944
^J^istifhridian
PAGE THREE
85XS? |WGADE MEN
EAGER TO MEET FOE
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Weinkle. pioneer residents of this city,
celebrated their 59th wedding anniversary last Sunday. They
vtre honored with a recaption for the members of the imme-
diate family at the home of their son and daughter-in-law. Mr.
isd Mrs. Carl Weinkle. Congratulatory messages were sent to
the couple from their host of friends in this area.
JbSTsHOLOM LADIES !~ANNUAir MEMBERSHIP
|T0 HAVE SUPPER PARTYj TEA HELD ON NOV. 15
The Annual Membership Tea
of Beth David Sisterhood will
be held at Beth David Synagogue,
Wednesday. November 15 at 2
p. m. An elaborate cultural and
musical program has been ar-
ranged by the chairman and co-
chairman, Mrs. Norman D. Jacobs
and Mrs. Louis Margulies. The
highlight of the afternoon will
be the review of Gwcthalyn Gra-
ham's latest book, "Earth and
High Heaven." by Mrs. Max
(JTAlM:There in North Africa
(JlA)-The men of the newly-
formed Jewish Brigade are eager
witha.KChaP-Ce t0 come t0 Krips
With he Germans, and are ad-
mirably equipped, mentally and
Physically, for the job, Brigadier
fcrnest r rank Benjamin, Toronto-
oorn Jew, who commands the
group, told a Jewish Telegraphic
Agency correspondent, who is
visiting the unit "somewhere in
Me Western Desert" where the
men are being trained for com-
bat.
This correspondent, who was
brought here from Cairo, found
that among the many thousands
ot men who make up the Brigade,
there is hardly one who does not
have a relative who has fallen
I victim to the Nazis, and not one
, Who IS not determined to make
the Germans pay heavily for their
crimes.
One of the outstanding events
Ifor November given by the Sis-
terhood of Beth Sholom center,
will be a Dutch supper held Sun-
|day evening. Nov. 12, at 6 p. m.
at 761 41st St. Tasty dishes
lhave been planned by Mrs. Chas.
ITobin. chairman, and her com-
Iraittee consisting of Mesdames
|C Baum. J. Cohen, E. Goldman.
IE. Kohn, D. Rothman, E. Schme-
Ino, F. Sheaffer. M. Slaff. B. N.
Ifinkelman and M. Zinnamon.
lGames will be played after the
Isupper.
Ihobert milburg will
play for service men
Ruth Biotman, supervisor of
[Red Cross Unit No. 8. Hospital
Entertainment for Servicemen,
will present Robert Milburg, ac-
Itordionist, with a service button
Ifor completion of 100 hours of
lentertainment in hospitals. The
[unit has openings for dancers.
[accordionists, pianists and ma-
gicians. Those interested may
contact Miss Brotman by phon-
liag 5-2042.
CARD. GAMES PARTY
[SPONSORED JJY LADIES
A Thanksgiving Card and
[Games Party is being sponsored
[by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the
[Freda Markowitz Post No. 174.
|Jewish War Veterans of the
[United States, at the Miami
[Beach Jewish Community Cen-
[ter, 1415 Euclid Ave., Tuesday
pvening, November 28. The en-
[lire proceeds will be used for
[veterans' and Servicemen's Wel-
fare in the Hospitals, Camps and
[other Military Units. Mrs. Frank
|Kline. president, has named Mrs.
In han Bron*tein and Mrs. Pearl
[naidman as co-chairman with all
I active members assisting.
The next regular meeting of
IJje auxiliary is scheduled for
IJlonday evening, November 13,
P m at Beth David Synagogue,
3,5 ^ W. 3rd Ave., Miami, to
imli Vlsit'ng auxiliaries, and
IS** Wlves- sisters and daugh-
ters of veterans and servicemen
|p invited.
GERMANS MAY FORM
AN ARABIAN BRIGADE
Zurich (JTA)German mili-
i tary authorities are considering
] the formation of an "Arab Brig-
ade" as a result of "demands by
| numerous Arabs" that such a unit
: be established to counter the
formation by Britain of the Jew-
ish brigade group, it is reported
j by DNB, the official German news
' agency.
Many Moslems, DNB assets,
| have requested that the Reich
j Government establish an inde-
; pendent Arab fighting force and
"large numbers in Germany and
I German-allied countries have al-
! ready volunteered to join."
German newspapers reaching
j here carry a report alleging that
American military authorities in
, the occupied German city of
Aachen ordered its German in-
habitants to wear yellow arm-
lets. "This was meant to be an
ironical imitation of the yellow
badges which Jews must wear
in Germany," the Koelnische
writes.
FASHION MART MEETS
SUCCESS IN DISPLAYS
Approximately 112 of the 175 |
members of the Florida Fashion
Mart displayed samples, repre-
senting more than 400 different
lines from manufacturers in
every section of the country at
the fall show in Tampa held
Nov. 7-8-9.
Nat Roth of Miami, was re-
Jj1* War Bonoj and Stamps to
preserve Democracy.
Shapiro. The musical program
will include Cantor Abraham
Friedman in a repertoire of Jew-
ish songs, accompanied by Mrs.
J. Kamern. Melvin Michaels, a
member of the Miami University
Symphony Orchestra will present
violin selections, accompanied at
the piano by Miss Hetty Harris.
Mrs. Lewis Brown will give the
invocation, and greetings will be
extended by the Sisterhood presi-
dent. Mrs. Harry Oliphant. A re-
ception in the auditorium will fol-
low the program.
ANTI-SEMITIC BODIES
GET ROUGH HANDLING
Paris (JTA)Drastic measures
against anti-Semitic organiza-
tions were announced here by
Minister of the Interior Adrien
Tixier. The measures are directed
also against the leaders of the
recently-formed association of
French businessmen who oppose
the restoration to Jews of prop-
erty confiscated from them dur-
ing the German occupation of
Paris.
The officers and homes of some
of the leaders of this association
will be searched, it was revealed
here and similar investigations
will take place in the homes of
others who acquired Jewish prop-
eitv from the Nazi administra-
tion. Arrests will be made, if
necessary. Action will also be
taken against Frenchmen who
acted as commissars of confiscat-
ed Jewish enterprises. and
against leaders of groups which
were active in spreading anti-
Jewish literature.
Meanwhile, it is understood
that Jewish representatives will
soon discuss with the French au-
thorities the question of how to
solve the problem of those who
acquired Jewish enterprises in
good faith. It is believed that a
solution Will be found that will
be acceptable both to the dispos-
sessed Jews and to the French
owners of the Jewish firms.
N. C. STATE
vs
U. of MIAMI
FOOTBALL TltKETS
ON SALE At
Burdme's, Miami and the
Beach; Royal Theater, U. of
Miami
SI, S2 and $3, plus tax
Public School Students and
Servicemen, 50c, plus tax
SEE TONIGHT'S BIG
GAME IN THE
ORANGE BOWL
Tickets for Future Games On
Sale at the U. of Miami
NAT ROTH
GENERAL PAINTING
BY BEST MECHANICS
Free Estimates Given
I. D. Gilbreath Paint Co.
PHONE 3-0070
If No Answer Call 2-51*5
elected president at opening
banquet; Des Hays, Miami Beach,
first vice president; Perry Radin
and George M. Cohen, Miami,
treasurer and secretary respec-
tively.
Maurice LuxenDerg, Hollywood,
and Jerry Haas, Plant City, were
named to Florida Fashion Mart
I board of directors.
The organization is non profit
and is composed of manufactur-
ers' representatives in this area.
TIDES HOTEL
1220 Ocean Drive
MIAMI BEACH
D|ning Room Open to Public
Strict Dietary Cuisine
YOUNG LADY
from New Haven now working
daily desire* room for year round
occupancy with nice family. Need
minimum kitchen privilege. Refer-
encea. _...
ANN R. BODEK
69 N. W. 23rd St.. Miami, Fla.
JUERGEIN'S
OLD CASTLE INN
NOW OPEN!
SERVING THE SAME TASTY FOOD
151 S. E. 2ND ST. MIAMI
JEWS ASKED TO DRAW
OUT DEPOSITED FUNDS
Sofia (JTA)The Bulgarian
National Bank this week called
upon Jews "to speed up the with-
drawal from the bank of valua-
bles which they deposited to the
credit of the Commissioner of
Jewish Affairs" under the orders
of the previous pro-Nazi regime.
The appeal was made in a
broadcast over the Sofia radio.
The broadcast also announced
that of 659 persons who will be
tried this month as war criminals,
nine are charged with anti-Jew-
ish activities. _______
for Rest
Convalescence-
.ojChronicCases
nuoftu
NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION
101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. Lobby Entrance
<;. 420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach t
Se"icem*n: Why not make our office your headquarter*.
-. DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD ,
^Ptometriat-Optician Phone 5-2343
fSun-RqyPark
Health Resort
W-, fiHO oa iookiitC
FUNERAL SERVICES FOR
N. Y. JEWISH LEADER
New York (JTA)t-Funeral
servises were held" this week for
Albert Rosenblatt, a leader in
Jewish affairs, who died at his
home here. He was 72. He was
buried at the Mt. Hebron Ceme-
tery, Flushing.
Mr. Rosenblatt was at one
time president of the United
Synagogues of America and
served as vice president of the
Hias for sixteen years and as
director of the same organiza-
tion for about thirty years. The
funeral services were held at
the headquarters of the Society
for the Advancement of Juda-
ism of whirh he was a trustee.
He came to the United States
from Russia when he was six-
teen years old.
Paris (JTA)The French gov-
ernment will permit four Jew-
ish representatives to go to the
United States to attend the War
Emergency Conference of the
World Jewish Congress, it was
learned here. The delegates will
represent the council of the Jews
in France. The conference which
is to be open in Atlantic City
this month, will be the first in-
ternational gathering of Jews
since the outbreak of the war.
Keep on buying War Bonds.
Specialized
Carpet and Upholstery
CLEANING
MOTH PROOFING
DEODORIZING
MILDEW "PROOFING
Rugs Processed On Floor
Dry In 3 Hours -No Shrinkage
An Exclusive Process
Not Shampooing
A T R SERVICE CO.
66 N. E. 50th Terrace
Phone 78-1961
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
Have your roof repaired now; you
will save on a new roof later.
"Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men"
4t4 8. W. 22nd Avenue
PHONE 4-5860
Keep tkeAti in (/oka
MEDICINE CABINET
fAlka-SeKz*?
Try Alka-Saltier for
Headache. "Moraine After" Aealn*
Masclas, AcM Inalceatlen. Pleasant,
prompt. effective. IS* aad (.
ONEQDAY
VITAMIN ^ TABLETS
High Vitamin potency at low coat
OME-A-DAY Vitamin Tableta. A and
D tablets in the yellow boxB-Com-
plex tableta In the rey box. \
S*- PR. Mill!
LNERYIN
For Sleep
Mllty. Headache
. when due to H
Teneioa. Use only aa dtreetod,



, r
PAGE FOUR
vjmisti ncr/dttan
The Jewish Floridian
Ptent and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami, Fla.
P. O. Box 2973 Phone 2-1141
H 4 T
HEN
HERE
-TIDBITS FROM EVER
^L^Y^io. m
Mucy eonjidentjj
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, NOVEMBER 10, 1944
HESHVAN 24, 5705
VOLUME 17 NUMBER 45
WE ARE GLAD THAT ROOSEVELT WON
We do not know how you votedbut whether you voted
ior Roosevelt or for Deweyyou won.
Yes, you won, irrespective of whether your particular
candidate was successful or not. The mere fact that we live in
a country where elections may be held is a victory.
As long as there are elections, democracy is safe. Elec-
tions are the gist of democracy. Elections are the one thing
which a totalitarian government will not permit
Way back, in the Stone Age, men got together and fought
each other with their fists, and that decided things.
Then feudal lords and, finally, kinds decided that they
knew best and they did all the electing.
Then democracy cameand said what concerns all the
people should be decided by all the people. And that is how
elections came about.
Elections may not in all cases perhaps bring the best man
or the best measures to the frontbut no system has as yet
been devised that will do the job better.
It is true that there is a great deal of mud slinging and all
sorts of distressful campaigning before an election. This is to
be regrettedand yet, perhaps, even this is not altogether an
evil. The campaign serves as a sort of outlet for the accumu-
lated spleen which men inevitably haveand once people
have gotten that out of their system in the elections, they will
be more apt to settle down in amicable relations. Election cam-
paigns are a sort of tonic that cleans out the system.
Yes, every voter who participated in the election, in a
sense, won!
SAMUEL HAfT LARGE A. PEPPER WILL HEAD
CROWD SUNDAY NIGHT CEMETERY ASSOCIA'N.
Maurice Samuel, noted lectur-
er, author and translator, drew
a capacity audience at Beth Da-
vid Synagogue iast Sunday night
in the first of a series of lectures
and concerts for the 1944-45 sea-
son sponsored by the Town and
Beach "Y's." Mr. Samuel's topic
was "The Jew in the World of
Tomorrow." George Chertkof
presided.
Mr. Samuels in his talk out-
lined the fallacy of the attitude
of many, both Jews and Gentiles.
who advocate the submerging of
the Jewish identity and indi-
duality. History has proven, he
stated, the inadequacy and im-
possibility of this so-called type
of alleviation of the problem of
the Jewish people. He urged an
aggressiveness among the people
towards the establishment of a
national Jewish homeland and
continued productivity towards
firmly establishing their position.
His talk was followed by a ques-
tion and answer period, in which
the audience participated.
The next affairs in the series
will be held on Sunday evening.
Dec. 3, when Susie Michael,
pianist-narrator. and Maurice
Friedman, baritone-mime, will
present a "Cavalcade of Jewish
Music."
The only program of its kind
in America, so uniquely con-
ceived and presented, the "Cav-
alcade of Jewish Music" is now
on its sixth annual tour of the
United States and Canada with
performances scheduled in over
100 cities.
The Greater Miami Jewish
Cemetery Association held its
annual election of officers last
Monday evening. Unanimously
chosen to head the organization
for his sixth consecutive year
as president was Mr. A. Pepper.
Other officers chosen were Mr.
Leon Kaplan, first vice presi-
dent; Mr. Jack August, second
vice president; Mr. Sidney H.
Palmer, secretary; and Mr Da-
REGISTRATION AT U OF
M HITS NEW HIGH PEAK
Registration has reached a new
peak at the University of Miami
Friday. Nov. 10:
Amrlean Jewish ConsrsWom-
on'a DivisionPrldaj Review. 1:30
p. m
Sunday, Nov. 12:
Dut.-h Supper and Game* iie-tn
Bhol.in Sisterhood- It.tli Sholt-m
Center, 1:00 p m.
Monday, Nov. 13:
ltdti Jacob Sisterhood m< minrship
teaBeth Jacob; National chil-
dren'a Cardiac Horn., Kailc Chapter
Bingo Party, vim p. m-i Greater
Ml.mil Jewish Federation iuuIkoi
Committee Meeting, FederaUon of-
fice. |:00 p. ni.
Tueaday. Nov. 14:
Miami Beach Service League Beacn
v. p, in I! ii..i B "Hi Men a,
Women's ind Young women <>(
Bholem chapter. Beth David, x i>
in. Robert Lurle, guest speaker;
Aiinii Choral and Blnglng Society
sponsored b) the Bureau ol Jewish
Hducation In cooperation with the
"Ts" and affiliated Congregations
.Miami Beach Jewish Center, >> i>- m.
Wednesday, Nov. 15:
Beth David Sisterhood membership
tea, Beth David, 1:30 p. m Work-
men's Circle Branch No Ml reg-
ular membership meeting, 8:30 p. m..
Temple Israel semi-annual meet-
ing -Temple Israel. I p m.; Army-
Navy Committee Meeting Federa-
tion Office. 3:30 p in ; Adult eourses
sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish
BduacUon, Itetii David and Temple
IsraelBeth David, s p. m.
Thursdsy. Nov. 16:
Bundaj School Teachers Seminar
s|ionored by the Pureau ol Jewish
Kdui-ationMiami Beach Jewish
Center, 8 p. m.
Friday, Nov. 17:
National Council ol Jewish Women
Korum Woffi.ro" Hotel. 1:45 p m.
Monday. Nov. 20:
Miami Beach .Jewish Center Sister-
hood regular meeting, speaker n music, Center, evening. National
Council of Jewish WomenProgres-
slvi Oin Party and I.unehronAt
Chinatown Charley, Alton Road, l-
p. m.. Hadassah Board Meetlng-
Pederatlon Office, 10:30 p. m.;
f .renter Miami Jewish Federation
Budget Committee Meeting, Federa-
tion Office, I p. n
FLORIDA. CALIFORNIA
SHOULD NOT BE RIVALS
"There should be no rivalry
between Florida and California,
each has much to contribute in
its own way, in fact they are
quite dissimilar, even geograph-
ically and climaticallypopular
conception to the contrary. Cali-
fornia cannot and does not com-
pare with Florida win n it comes
to our beautiful vistas of Bandy
beaches, our warm winter bath-
ingexcept for Palm Springs,
and there it is in pools and not
in the ocean, since it is a de M rt
resort. California's ocean bath- j
ing season is in summer, the re-
verse of ours. In winter they
have their mountain and desert
resorts."
This is the opinion of Allan T.
Abess. president of the Lincoln
Road Association of Miami
Beach, who has just returned
from a buying trip of resort wear
in California. "California man-
ufacturers are doing an interest-
ing job. I don't think they have
Miami Beach or any other out-
let in mind but their own. Into
this they're putting their all.
Naturally it is their own bread
and butter, but they have creat-
ed a market in which we from
Florida can find exactlv what
we needthe finest type of mer-
chandise and at the time of year
that we need it, since our sea-
sons are exactly reversed.
-By PHINEAS I. BIRON____________
QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS ...
How come that Carl Mote, president and aenri
of the Northern Indiana Telephone Company andI 2a80*
monwealth Corporation of Indianapolis, is carrvinn l **l
Semitic activities so unabashedly? ... By way I k w ?*H
edits a sheet he calls "America Preferred," in which}, y H
intolerant anti-democracy Remember how busif S' DnS0IS
GeraldsGerald L. K. "Smith and Gerald ~K VrSJ* tw'
Juring the election campaign? '"yTV
. Joel Slonim, the Yiddish poet and
eiel
A. PEPPER
vid Goldstein, treasurer. The
organization selected Mr. Max R
Silver as attorney. Plans for the
for the trimester which began dedication of Mount Sinai, a new
Friday, Harry H. Provin, regis-1 cemetery recently acquired, are
trar, revealed.
He said that by the time his
iftices closed last Friday 1.223
students already had registered,
and that because of the enlarged
classes, several new faculty mem-
bers have been engaged.
The total constitutes more than
twice the number that has regis-
tered for any previous trimster.
being formulated and will be
announced shortly.
The cemetery association is a
community group operated by
Beth David. Beth Jacob, and
Miami Jewish Orthodox congre-
gations, and Chesed Shel Ernes
Sisterhood.
NECESSITY FOR EARLY
MAILING IS STRESSED
During the coming holiday
pel iod the necessity f< : early
mailing is greater than in pri
vious years. In order to have
all holiday gift parcels deliv-
ered on tune mailing should be-
gin early in November and all
mail should be in the post office
before- December 1st. The post
office has adopted the slogan
Mail in November." Over 40.-
000 postal employees have now
entered the armed services, ere.
ating a serious shortage in the
trained personnel for distribut-
ing and delivering mail. Trans-
portation lines will be- overbur-
dened with war traffic during
December. It is, therefore, very
important that the public re-
spond to the appeal of the post
office department to mail in No-
vember. Compliance v. ith the
post office- sugge-stieins will
greatly aid the pet office and
will assure the prompt handling
or the holiday mail.
The second forum in the se-
, ries sponsored by the National
Provin explained. w*th many Council of Jewish Women. Miami
: section, will be held on Friday.
still arriving for enrollment.
Max Reinstein, of 4320 Royal
Palm Ave., has left his northern
home at Bridgeton, N. J., and is
expected at his home here.
November 17, at the Wofford
Hotel, Miami Beach, at 2 p. m
The speaker will be Mr. Edward
Clarke, who will present "The
Power and Place of Music" from
the book hv Gerald Johnson.
New York (JTA) The World
Jewish Congress has announced
that its War Emergency Confer-
ence, scheduled to open in At-
lantic City on Nov. 12, has been
postponed to Nov. 26, in order
to permit delegations from Pal-
estine, Argentina and France to
arrive in time.
scurrying about during the election campaiqn?
score was zero ... Joel Slonim, the Yiddish poet and
who died last week, was a very close friend of the twSTM
L. Willkie ... Joel once confided to us that Wife *H
favor of a Federal statute outlawing anti-Semitism WCB "I
ECHOES ...
Kiplinger's confidential Washington newletter has I
a ferocious attack on Secretary of tie Treasury Hen M1'
thau. Jr.. for his advocacy of harsh peace terms f riT9eD"
... The newsletter declares that Morglnthat!iTwjLSffi?
the desperate tighting the Nazis are doing these da V*
it can be told that the Democratic National Committee' ratseu
a slogan suggested by one of the country's biqqest advert*
copy writers ... The slogan read: "Better a Fourth TermS
a Third World War" Out of Germany viaTe ZetSl
comes the news that Gabby Joe Goebbels has issuedlmT
portant new order, to wit: "True Germans do not look m
sky-it is Allied territory" ... ""
HEROES .
The heroine of the Greek partisans is Madi Moscowitx,an|
eighteen-year-old Jewish girl who was tortured to death by the
Nazi Gestapo for refusing to divulge information they wanted
about her comrades ... A monument to Madi will be erected
in Athens Jochanan Tartakower. recently killed on the
Western front, had been in the United States less than twol
years when he enlisted in the Army When his father, Dr.
Ariel Tartakower. the noted American Jewish Congress leader! I
received the tragic news, he did not interrupt his work torero
one hour, but asked that he be given additional resporsi-
bilities ... '
JEWISH NEWS ...
Spokesmen for the Council of Judaism will renew their I
opposition to the Palestine Commonwealth Resolution when I
it is reintroduced in Congress after the elections The B'nai|
Zion Voice is developing into one of the better Anglojewiihl
monthlies, thanks to the interest that Louis Lipsky, president!
of the Order, takes in this publication Daniel Frisch's little
booklet, "What Happened to the American Jewish Confer-[
ence," demands that the Conference take up the issue of convj
batting anti-Semitism in this country Incidentally, Larry]
Frisch, Dan's fourteen-year-old son. is radio's latest discowyl
. New York directors consider him one of the greatest juvenile[
actor finds of recent years .
THEATRE NOTES ...
The play based on Franz Werfel's novel "Embezzled
Heaven" is a flop on Broadway, despite the great acting of its
star. Ethel Barrymore Lillian Hellman, the playwrights
writing a new drama, about Russia David Warfield, famed I
actor of another day, will be celebrating his seventy-eighth
birthday this month ... He no longer takes an active intereit
in the theatrebut he still pays daily visits to the Lambs Gub, |
the theatre's most exclusive society .
ABOUT PEOPLE ...
When Yehudi Menuhin reached France on his recent
overseas tour he found, to his amazement, that the Nazi ban on
music by Jewish performers had not been applied to n*
recordings or to those of Jascha Heifetz during the German
occupationwith the result that recorded performances By
both these violin virtuosos were constantly kroadrastty
French radio stations during all the years of the ^cupciM
. When pianist Arthur Rubinstein was touring Brazil not long
ago he found that some government officials were m?in<"
make suggestions as to what composers should be inclu
in his programsbut he refused to accept any such inten
ence This reminds us to tell you that Mrs. Rubinstein, wj
lives in California, expects an addition to the family ^
vice to lecture forums: If you want your members to e I
about the Jewish woman, engage author, educator ana
er Trude Weiss-Rosmarin as d speaker ... Her lecture on
"The
is a rare
Jewish Woman: Yesterday, Today and Tomorrow
treat._______________
SERVICE BOARDS ARE7U OF M ORCHKTRA^
TO HELP SERVICE MEN,GIVE FIRST CONCtni
Following the recent an-
nouncement of the Army's par-
tial demobilization plans. Bri
gadier General Vivian Collins.
State Director of Selective Serv-
ice, declared today that Florida's
103 local boards are well start-
ed on the task of fulfilling their
employment obligations to re-
turning veterans in accordance
with provisions of the Selective
Training and Service act which
places much of the responsibil-
ity of assisting veterans in find-
ing jobs on the shoulders of the
Selective Service system.
"Our first big job," said the
state director, "was to select
men for the armed forces. That
job isn't completed yet, but that
doesn't mean that we aren't
working hard on the other big
job cut out for us by Congress
the joB of aiding veterans in
finding the kind of employment
An all-Amencan program.^
of it decidedly modern, has cet
scheduled by University o "j
ami Symphony orchestra i -
first concert of the seasm.
4.30 p. m. Sunday, Nov. u.
Miami Senior HiKh school.
Soloist will be.Pfc*S
Maria Sanroma. who total S1
ily in preference toward m
that is both American ana
ern.
Mr.
Sanroma
some time a
tne Miami oreucrs j
Dowell's Concerto_ No. and
declared his wish to gggjjfcj.
the Miami orchestra Edware p
minor, in three rnovemen^
George Gerschwins ,
In Blue." for ^JjA
special penchant Dr. j"^.
i-w> ;. K nrrhestra S CO"""----.
loo is the orchestra
CttWD
they want and ""jgftS 5
that those who desire re ^
their former positions w
instated in them.


fPffiAY. NOVEMBER 10, 1944
RETH JACOB WOMEN
TO HOLD ANNUAL TEA
cicterhood of Congregation
Jh Jacob will hold its annual
Membership tea on Monday. No-
mhpr 13, at 2 o'clock, at the
h me of Rabbi and Mrs. Moses
Sffieloff. 711 Lenox Ave Mrs.
Lillian G. Mills, president, will
preside. .
Mrs Rse Welss' .proram
chSan. assisted by Mrs. Da-
SdGodlin. has arranged the
Jniinwinu program of entertain-
!K Lillian Kraff: Vocal ren-
Ss; Elizabeth Fishbeinpiano
Sons; excerpts from George
Gershwin's Porgy & Bess by
udenis of the Lear school, un-
Zr the direction of Elizabeth
Fishbein. Rabbi Mescheloff will
review Margaret Halsey's best
ller. "Some of My Best Friends
Are Soldiers.*'
Mrs. Harry Genet is Refresh-
ment chairman and assisting on
her committee are Mrs. Anne
gerow, Mrs. Joseph Brenner,
Mrs Hyman Gottesman. Mrs.
Harry Zeilinger. Mrs. B. H. Lon-
don and Mrs. Goldie Rosenberg.
Buy War Suunpi and Bonds
NOW and give our men in the
armed forces the help they need.
*JenistFkridia,r
PAGE FIVE
200 SEASON MEMBERS
TO AJC BOOK REVIEW
Mrs. S. H. Lutsky, president
of the Women's Division of the
American Jewish Congress, is
proud to announce that the or-
ganization already has secured
200 season subscribers, who will
attend the premiere of the second
in the series of book reviews,
which are sponsored by this or-
ganization as one of its educa-
tional projects on the second and
fourth Fridays of each month
On Friday, November 10, at 130
p. m. at the YM & WHA. 1 Lin-
coln Rd., Mrs. I. M. Wcinstein,
director of education and pro-
grams, will review Gwethalyn
Graham's book, "Earth and High
Heaven," a drama of human re-
lationships confronted with the
obstacles of intolerance. Subscrip-
tion tickets may be purchased by
calling Mrs. Philip Salmon, chair-
man, at 5-4418 or Mrs. Max
Meisel, co-chairman, at 5-7253.
Single admissions may be pur-
chased at the door for 50c. Due
to the limited seating capacity
of the auditorium, everyone is
urged to attend the event on
time. A new innovation this sea-
son in the book review project
will be the sale of all the books
to be reviewed. Mrs. B. Sackheim
will be in charge of this depart-
ment. Orders will be taken at
the meeting. Orders may now be
Placed for Chanuka and Purim.
EDUCATIONAL BUREAU
RESUMING SEMINARS
"The Bureau of Jewish Educa-
! tiori has resumed the Sunday
School Teachers Seminars which
I were begun in April of this year,"
i Louis Heiman, president, an-
nounced. The first Seminar was
held on November 1 at the Beth
David. Twenty-two teachers, re-
1 presenting four of the Sunday
Schools in town and on the
Beach, were present.
: The Seminar is conducted by
A. P. Gannes, director of the Bu-
rcau of Jewish Education.
A total of twelve Seminars are
scheduled. The sessions will be
| held bi-weekly. The next Semi-
; nar will be held on November
16 at the Miami Beach Jewish
I Center at 8 p. m.
A former Miami resident. Miss
Bess Spanner, is spending a few
days with Mrs. Joseph Cohen,
1410 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach.
1 Miss Spanner, a director of Jew-
ish Welfare in the USO, is sta-
TO EXPEfllTE ftfcWS TO
THOSE IN PHILIPPINES
According to a telegram re-
ceived today by Dade County
Red Cross Chairman C. Gordon
Anderson, the American Red
Cross is now prepared to expedite
communications to the Philip-
pines. This service will be possi-
ble only until Nov. 30. For the
first time, messages will not be
subject to censorship regulations
governing correspondence to
enemy countries, but only to reg-
ular army overseas mail censor-
ship.
One Red Cross message on a
form which may be obtained in
the Home Service department of
the Dade County Red Cross. 507
N. E. First Ave., will be accepted
from any person in the county
to any prisoner of war or U. S.
civilian internee. At present, mes-
sages cannot be accepted for men
missing in action, free civilians
or Filipinos. Although the Red
Cross cannot guarantee delivery,
messages will be handled by
army postal service. Length of
the message is limited to space
on front and back of the form
provided by the Red Cross. Cor-
rect address is necessary before
message can be accepted.
MRS. BASKIND NAMED
ON BOARD OF A. I. C.
Mrs. S. H. Lutsky announces
the appointment of Mrs. Emanuel
Baskind to the executive board
of the Women's Division of the
American Jewish Congress as
chairman of the Congress bulle-
tin, and also the appointment of
Mrs. Benjamin Sherry as tele-
phone chairman. Mrs. Sherry is
also serving as chairman of poli-
tical education. Mrs. Louis G'^s-
ser, vice president and chairman
of the committee to combat anti-
Semitism, will be in charge of
arrangements for the "Unity
Tea," which is an annual event
and will be held during the No-
vember meeting.
ROBSON RE NAMED AS
CAMPAIGN CHAIRMAN
George U. Robson, investment
banker, has been re-appointed
general chairman of the 1944
Christmas Seal campaign for the
Dade County Tuberculosis asso-
ciation. It was announced by the
executive committee.
Robson has been a member of
the Dade County Tuberculosis
association since April, 1943. and
headed last year's drive.
In order that the citizens in our community who are of the Jewish faith may have the opportun-
ity to study the recent letter sent to our Secretary of State, Cordell Hull, by the American
Council for Judaism, I have ordered the letter printed. BENJAMIN E. BRONSTON
and political rights inherent in full citizenship. Restitution shall be provided
with equality for all citizens, based upon the degree of injury suffered.
The following letter to Secretary of State Cordell
Hull was made public on October 18, 1944 by
Lessing J. Rosenwald, President of the American
Council for Judaism, Inc.
The Council, a nation-wide organization of Ameri-
cans of Jewish faith has as its program the acquisi-
tion of equality of rights for Jews all over the world.
The Council also opposes the Zionist program of
the establishment of a Jewish state as deleterious
to the status of Jewish living all over the world as
citizens of their respective countries.
The Honorable Cordell Hull.
Secretary of State,
Washington, D. C.
My dear Mr. Secretary:
I respectfully submit the following in behalf of the American Council for
Judaism, Inc. of which I have the honor to be President.
We are deeply impressed by the fact that our Government is; demonstrat-
ing its concern with basic human problems, the solution of which will be es-
sential to the maintenance of peace and the attainment of security upon which
the hopes of the world are based. We are heartened by the Conferences on
relief, education and international cooperation. We are rt 9"*JJ
that our Government is actively engaged in alleviating the gm* PJJ*
cuted and under-privileged people everywhere; recognrzixig that when
persecution and injustice ire permitted to endure, they leave the world scarred
with hatred, miseries, wars and devastation.
As American citizens of the Jewish faith, we present I***
on one aspect of these problems-the situation confronting our co-religionists
abroad. .
The official history of the Nazi accession to VJ*<*^\
with a long series of odious acts of discrimination, persecution and violence
OQainst Jews j -u ki
These acts mounted in ferocity until they ^ijjd the J**g
horrors of extermination camps. I shall not here recapitulate the full chron
of this infamy. The tragic facts are fully known to you persecutions
A sober regard for a world free from **J*gLZ^the fullest
which breed hatred and war, have, no doubt, PJJ and futUre security
consideration must be given for the restitution. w*^^hXd that we
of all the victims. You have, yourself, !<* ^ toabSe m peace and
must have a world in which Jews like all men are tree to QS e
honor. In an effort to realize the goal, we submit the ion y
cardinal consideration: Tpiiaious faith, are
.lews living in all parts of the world qs "jW^uaWv all o4r the world,
entitled as of right and not on sufferance to ^XoW Jews: equality of
We, therefore, ask this-and only ^1^,[QThis means equality in the
nghts and obligations with their fellow-nationals *" w to return to those
countries in which Jews live and choose to remain- 4 equality to migrate
^ds from which Jews have been forcibly J^Jv'Jto as the cardinal
wherever there is an opportunity for migration, vve y^ iheagured. We trust
^ncept by which post-war plans affecting Jews m ^jj^n^ and in its
4 the United States of America, in accordance w {or the universal
own enlightened self-interest will exert its BUNK obligations.
acceptance of this concept of full equality of rights Qn Qn_
(U lews were singled out as the first victims; 0! *Jgxhia is true,
before, suffered lonqer than others, r^^; not fc, built
31 V Tax* aggression and have.
lews were .inolH out as the first victims ot , than others. FWg^gJt Cmus, not be built upon
to be more hopeful thanjheu pas^^ departing from
and not
---. u n 1S to oe more nop^u. -
Policies that continue to segregate them for any
me Principle of full equality. ws a religious and not
m Fundamentally, the solution to the WfSSiabto rights of the indi-
national group/rests on recognition of theBWW Wiedl accepted. Jews
JJM, Once that concept of human freedom H unq
*"! require no special measure.
Government .0 ***&
--iw u prciui uioubu.-. riovemment 10 uiu ***
Accordingly, we look confidently to *^ equality of religio
Nation to. or ii need be. acquisition by. Jews w "m
We also look to our Government for assurances that in all programs for
resettlement, repatriation, reconstruction and migration, it will steadfastly
call for adherence to the principle of equality of all nationals regardless of
race or creed.
Millions of all faiths have been uprooted by this war and may need or
desire to find new homes. In their behalf we urge the maximum simplification
of migration policies and procedures; economic aid to migrants; and the
extension of generous support to all potential centers for larger post-war
immigration in those territories holding forth promises of development in the
near future.
We urge our Government to use its good offices to guarantee that in
those potential centers of immigration now having the status of a sovereign
nation:
1. Immigration shall not be limited by racial or religious qualifications
but shall be determined by the expanding economic capacity and political
stability of these territories.
2. The institutions of self-government shall be speedily established as
soon as populations demonstrate a capacity for self-governmentand by no
other standard.
One such territory is Palestine. The adoption of these principles would
mean abolition of the British White Paper of 1939 and its unjust discrimina-
tion against Jews.
We urge the adoption of the following principles in a clear declaration
of policy on Palestine that would take the place of all previous documents
and commitments which have been variously interpreted, and which have
led to confusion among our co-religionists and others. Such a policy should,
we urge, stress the special character of Palestine as part of the religious
heritage of Judaism, Christianity and Islam and make adequate provision
for the maintenance of the holy places under international control. It should
aid immigration consistent with the fullest possible economic development
and political well-being of the country without special limitations or privileges.
It should lead to the earliest possible acquisition of self-government, in which
all fulfilling the requirements of citizenship shall be free to participate.
We oppose the establishment of Palestine or any locality as a Jewish
State or Commonwealth. We regard as fundamentally undemocratic the pro-
cedures involved in such an establishment, such as a preferred status in im-
migration to those of one religious faith and on arbitrary and indefinite post-
ponement of self-government.
Such proposals will, we believe, embroil Jews now in Palestine in con-
tinuing civil sttife and place in jeopardy the equality of status of Jews every-
where who are integrated in their respective homelands and do not wash
to be Dartv to a Jewish State or Commonwealth. Our emphasis therefore,
on the attainment of the status for Jews of full equality for cttzenship-its
riqhts and its responsibilities.
We are of course, aware that stipulations of equality are not, in and ot
themselves, adequate to prevent serious discrimination and the engendering
offoar and insecurity. We therefore, urge their implementation by the estab-
Ushmen? of appropriate international machinery, to which those depnved of
such rights may turn and obtain redress.
Finally, we commend for the earnest consideration of our Government
the adoption of a policy to implement the principles set forth above; a policy
J5J United States of America, when it is contemplating the extension
of assistance to a country, will consider, as one of the major factors, that the
country under consideration accepts the concept of equably of all its nationals
country u"er,c' ^ Such a condition to the extension of Amencan
^euhe^alle or in concertwith others of the United Nations would be an
^W^aScal demonstration of our determination to foster the principles
of democracy in the post-war world.
The foreqoing is submitted to you. Mr. Secretary, m the earnest belief
that every Sort towards the elimination of persecution and discnmmation
Is a conr^bution to world peace and is. therefore, in harmony with our funda-
mantal national interest.
I should be very happy to put myself and this organization at your dis-
posal for any services that we may be able to render.
*^ Very respectfully yours,
Lessing J. Rosenwald.






PAGE SIX
+Jewistifk>rktlairi



MAKE OH SUBJECT
OF PARTITIOIIPUIII
London (JTA)The Colonial
office this week told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that it has
no comment to make on an an-
nouncement made here that a
provisional partition plan for
Palestine, establishing separate
Jewish and Arab states, will be
made public by the British gov-
ernment on Nov. 16.
The announcement was made
by Abraham Abrahams, a lead-
er of the New Zionist organiza-
tion, who stated that his disclo-
sure was based on "very reliable
information." Speaking at a
press conference, he said that
the proposed Jewish state will
occupy area allotted to ilews by j
the partition plan of 1937. with I
the exception that a larger part
of Galilee will be included in
the Jewish section. (The 1937
plan provided for a Jewish state
occupying roughly the northern
one-third of the region between
the River Jordan and the Medi-
terranean, with a narrow exten- j
sion southwards along the coast,
taking in about three-fourths of
the country's seaboard. The en-
tire area would have been about |
seven times as large as New
RUMANIA J8 WARNED
OF JEWISH TREATMENT
New York (JTA)A warning
that the terms of the armistice
between the Allies and Rumania
affecting the status of the Jews
in that country "will remain an
empty gesture unless immediate
steps are taken for their imple-
mentation," as contained in a
statement issued following a
meeting of the Joint Planning
Committee of the American Jew-
ish Conference and the World
Jewish Congress.
Both organizations maintain
that the Allied military commis-
sion, created to supervise the
execution of the armistice terms,
has a moral obligation to insure
that justice is done to the Jew-
ish population.
ALLIES ASKED TO PLAN
FOR COMMONWEALTH
THANKS
SAVING
MAYOR FOR
OF CHILDREN
York City.
Under the
NZO leader
mains under
new proposal, the
asserted. Haifa re-
British control. Je-
rusalem under an international
trusteeship, with the remaining
area of Palestine plus Transjor-
dan becoming an Arab state
eventually.
Abrahams charged that spokes-
men for the Jewish Agency have
given the British authorities the
impression that partition would
be acceptable, although then
protest, on condition that a Jew-
ish commonwealth was esta-
blished. He urged that all Jew
ish groups, including the Agu-
das Israel, the Anglo-Jewish As-
sociation, the regular Zionist or-
ganizations, the NZO, and oth-
ers, issue a joint statement pro-
testing the partition scheme
New York(TJA) The Al-
lied Nations were urged to take
' immediate steps to proclaim Pal-
estine a Jewish commonwealth,
at B mass meeting this wut'k in
Carnegie Hall held on the occa-
sion of the 27th anniversary of
the Balfour Declaration.
Speakers at the meeting also
urged Congress to pass the Pal-
estine Resolution which demands
unrestricted Jewish immigration
tn Palestine and the establish-
ment of a Jewish commonwealth.
They pointed out that now that
the military authorities have
withdrawn their opposition to
the resolution, there is no rea-
son why the bill should not be
acted on at once.
Maurice Riboud. who rejoined
the organization of People's
Water & Gas Company after an
absence of two years. He will
serve as Department Sales Sup-
ervisor, a position similar to that
which he held with the com-
pany from 1929 to 1942.
PROTESTANTS HEAR OF
RELIGION OF IUDAISM
IEWS URGED TO LIST
PRO-NAZI COMPLAINTS
Sofia (JTA)Jews throughout
the country who suffered from
the anti-Jewish terror during
the previous pro-Nazi regime,
were urged over the Sofia radio
to register their complaints with
the offices of the state attorney.
A special department to take
evidence from persecuted Jews
has been established, the broad-
cast advised.
HIGH COMMISSIONER
BRINGS ALL GOOD WILL
Jerusalem (JTA) Palestine's
new high commissioner, Field
Marshal Viscount Gort, this
week told the people of this
country that he has brought "all
the good will and friendship in
his armory" to his post He
spoke briefly after he had tak-
en the oath of office
Thanking the population for
the welcome extended him when
he arrived. Lord Gort said: "This
hour makes a milestone in my
life and a new stretch ol road
which it is my earnest wish We
will cover in harmony and
friendship, which is my aim and
goal." .
BRITISH OFFICERS LEAD
GUERILLAS IN GREECE
London (JTA) British mili-
tary authorities revealed this
week that fnr two years prior
tO the Allied invasion of Greece,
a small group ot British officers
by Colonel, now Brigadier,
directed guerrilla
New York (JTA) Ninety
leading Jewish and Protestant
ministers attended this week a
! seminar held here to explain to
I the Christian clergy the history
I and religion of Judaism and to
promote greater interfaith co-
operation. The gathering was
arranged by the Association of
Reform Rabbis, the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tion s. the Anti-Defamation
League of the B'nai B'rith and
the Greater New York Federa-
tion of Churches.
The keynote was sounded
Rabbi Abram J. Peldman
Hartford, Conn., who told
assembled ministers: "This is
not a missionary meeting. We
merely want to tell you about
our faith. We rejoice with you
in the comfort and happiness
that you have found in your
faith. All we ask is that you
respect and understand ours."
Lynn (JTA) The Jewish
Socialist Union this week public-
ly thanked the mayor of the little
border town of Annamasse for
his efforts in saving the lives of
forty Jewish children captured
there by the Gestapo as they
were about to be smuggled into
Switzerland.
The incident took place last
June when a twenty-two-year-
old German Jewish refugee,
Marian Kohn, was arrested with
a party of forty Jewish children
from the city of Grenoble, whom
she was attempting to lead into
Switzerland.
As a result of the mayor's in-
tervention and the pleas of the
Kohn girl, the Gestapo released
all the children under sixteen
but jailed the girl and twelve
other children. Marion Kohn sub-
sequently refused to utilize an
opportunity to escape which her
friends had arranged for her,
saving that she would not leave
the prison so long as one of the !
children remained there. She was I
subsequently executed and her j
mutilated body was identified by t
the mayor of the town after its
liberation. The twelve children
were released by the Maquis and
sent back to Grenoble.
In a letter published this week
in the Socialist newspaper. Le'
Populaire du Rhone, the Jewish ]
Socialist Union paid tribute to I
"this man heroically risking his
life and those of his near ones, I
who went
before the
lives of the forty Jewish children
fallen into their clutches. Your
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER
10,
Jerusalem (JTA) .. ,. Mnc
cow government will not
the establishment of a 2*8
state in Palestine Ifthl ifi
ments of the United StaS^S
Britain decide fa, ^
formation of such a statP I
Ben-Gurion, speaking at ,
conference of the Mapai, &J
tine Jewish labor party, ff%
Aviv, emphasized that he mad
this prediction on the basa0
information received of him He
also said that while not doom!
ng the establishment of a J?
ish state in Palestine, the RuT
sian government will not per
sian Jews to emigrate to
Palestine.
Palestine
report that
mann, who
newspapers
Wei*.
Hebrew
Dr. Chaim
was due to a
here any day from London has
postponed his trip for two weeks
because of an invitation from
Prime Minister Churchill to
meet with him prior to his de-
to humiliate himself j parture for Palestine, the'news
Gestapo to save the i papers also report that Ben-Gu-
rion will soon proceed to Ru-
mania for the purpose of con-
act.on. M. le Ma.re." the latter tacting Russian authorities theft
continued, will enter as a silent | in connection with the Ziorust
but glorious episode in the his- demand for the establishment of
tory of France, of that France Palestine
which never wished to accept wealth,
racial hatred." __
as a Jewish Common-
by
of
the
SEN. WAGNER LAUDS
ARGENTINE FLOODING I mMS OFIFWWH *ta
LA WITH LITERATURE AIMS OF I5WiSH STATE
LITERATURE
,, ^T. Now York (WNS)Speakins
York (WNS)-The Ar- ; as chairman of the Amencar.
Government is flooding j Palestine Committee. Senator
with millions of, Robert F. Wagner declared at a
Rome (JTA)A special com-
mission investigating Na/i atro-
cities in Yugoslavia has esta-
blished that l.ooo Jews remain
in Belgrade-, the country's cap-
ital, which had a prewai Jew-
ish population of 12.000. the Free
Yugoslav radio announced. It
said that evidence being collect
ed would be submitted to the
International Commission on
War Crimes.
Most of the Belgrade Jews, the
broadcast said, were either mur-
dered or disappeared after being
taken to concentration camps.
Male inmates of the Janjci. Beli
and Potok camps were asphyx-
iated in mobile gas chambers. In-
mates of the Budap camp were
shot shortly before the Germans
retreated. Some of the prison-
ers had been so fiendishly tor-
tured that identification of their
bodies is impossible.
led
C. W Myers,
activity there.
The officers
parachute in
M> i is. who is
tioned at one
ity foi commander of the Jew-
ish Brigade. Last January, he
was made a Cnmniandei ol tin
British Empire in recognition ol
his work in Greece
were dropped by
1942. Brigadier
a Jew, was men-
time as a possibil-
A good buy is a War Bond. Buv
now and you will be paid later
$4.00 for every $3.00.
AFRICAN OFFICERS TO
GO TO JEWISH BRIGADE
Johannesburg, South Africa
(JTAiJewish officers ol the
South African army, up to the
rank of major, will be permitted
to apply for a transfer to the
new Jewish Brigade, it was re-
ported by S. M. Kuper. chairman
of the Board of Deputies of South
African Jews.
Kuper reported to the Board
that 9.770 Jews are now serving
in the South African forces, of
whom 126 have been decorated.
To date, there have been 1,074
Jewish casualties, including 265
dead.
RACE RESTRICTIONS AT
McGILL UNIV. SCORED
Montreal (JTA) Race re-
strictions at McGill University
were scored here by M. J Cold-
well, leader of the Co-operative
Commonwealth Federation, who
criticized the university's policy
of requiring highei admittance
marks foi Jewish students.
"Any university that does
that kind ot thing forfeits its
right to be called a university
and would forfeit it.- right to
receive such educational grants
as < would be made under a
C.C.F. government," he said in
reply to a question following an
address in which he outlined the
needs ol Canadian education. Dr. '
r, Cyril James, principal and
vice-chancellor oi McGill
V( i -.ity. said that he wool.I
"no statement."
The third unit <.i the
Foundation on Canadian
puses was inaugurated
univi rsity al a large
ol Jewish studi nts. A unit was
founded at the university of
Manitoba early this year and
on'" J't Queen's University,
Liu
make
Hill, i
can,
at McGill
gathering
fJU-fl-HH HfSTflORflfll
AND SANDWICH SHOP
PLATE LUNCHES
and
COLD DRINKS
AL. HAYDEN. PROP.
"OPEN 24 HOURS"
1145 N. E. 2nd Ave.
Phone 2-9361
.*+*
JShta.
August bros RYt
is the BEST
Dr. Emil Sommerstein, head
of the Jewish Relief Committee
in Lublin, was informed by ca-
ble that more relief supplies will
be forthcoming from the Joint
Distribution Committee for Jews
in liberated Poland. In the
meantime, he was asked that his
committee take all possible steps
to assure expeditious transporta-
tion
torn
and to arrange that no cus-
duties are charged when
the supplies enter Russia in
transit to Poland. The cable also
advised the Jewish Relief Com-
mute,' m Lublin to keep in
touch with the Teheran office of
the J.D.C. on all matters per-
taining to shipment of relief sup- :
plies.
You can't quit now! You
must continue to buy Bonds, and
More Bonds!
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
125* Washington hit., Miami Beich
In New York Oh Sr t Amsteiduu Avt
5-7777
RIVERSIDE
AMBULANCE
SERVICE
1944 CADILLAC AMBULANCE
1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT
New
aentinc
Latin-America
anti-Semitic pamphlets and other
anti-democratic propaganda, it
was charged by Vicente Lombar-
do-Toledano. president of the
Latin-American Federation of
Labor.
Mr. Lombardo-Toledano. who
is in this city en route home from
Toronto where he attended the
convention of the Canadian
Trades and Labor Congress, told
a press conference that it was
difficult to estimate what influ-
ence the anti-Jewish propaganda
is having in Latin-America, but
that the labor movement in the
democratic countries were com-
batting it. He described the anti-
Jewish activities of the Argentine
fascists as -intensive and wide-
spread."
Discussing the question of post- i
war immigration by European!
refugees, he said that the organ- I
used labor movement in the I
Latin-American countries "would I
welcome all immigrants who wish
to abide by the laws of the coun-
try and who desire to cooperate
ill the economic development of I
the nation." He pointed to the1
recent establishment of a 'free
port" by the Mexican Govern-
ment as an indication of the at-'
titude of democratic Latin-Amer-
ican countries toward refugees
Mr. Lombardo-Toledano said
that the refugees who have been
elm it ted to the countries of Cen-
tral and South America in the '
past decade have made a "loyal '
and splendid" contribution to the!
development of the nations which '
provided havens for them.
meeting under the auspices o(
the Zionist Organization of Amer-
ica in Carneige Hall that the ob-
jective of the Balfour Declara-
tionthe creation of a Jewish
homeland in Palestineconsti-
tued "an important element ofa
just peace." and predicted that
its realization may be expected
as a consequences of the certain
victory of the United Nations.
EXPERTS WILL SURVEY
RELIEF NEEDS OF POLES
ALLIES CONTINUE TO
WARN OF TREATMENT

New York (JTA)Allied mil-
I itary headquarters will continue
| to issue warnings to the Ger-
i mans of punishment for atroci-
1 ties against civilians in occupied
( territory, "as the situation war-
' rants. Gen. Dwight D. Eisen-
howei states in a cable released
by the emergency Committee to
Save the Jewish People of Eur-
ope
Replying to an appeal by the
committee that action be taken
to save Jews and others in Nazi
concentration camps who are
menaced by annihilation, Gen.
Eisenhower cabled: "The condi-
tions described In your message
are well known to me. German
authorities have been repeated-
ly and explicitly warned by ra-
dio and leaflets against commit-
ting atrocities on prisoners or
nan deportees and told that
Washington (JTA)A delega-
tion of technical experts who
i will survey relief needs and
work out operating arrangements
for providing relic f supplies and
i services to the people ol liberat-
j ed Poland will he dispatched ir
| the near future, it was announced
by Herbert H. Lehman, din-ctor-
general of the United Nations
Relief and Rehabilitation Ad-
ministration.
The delegation will be headed
by John P. Gregg, formerly chie.
of staff of the operating divisioB!
of the War Production Board
who worked in the State Depart-
ment for three years and spent
two years In Russia and one in
Poland after the last war witn
the American Relief Administra-
tion.
Included in the UNRRA delr
gation will be men expenenfefl
in the fields of supply, public
health, displaced persons, ana
welfare operations. The first tasK
to be attacked are those of ar-
rangement for supply and tran.-
port. The proposed rchef opera-
tions for the people of liberaWi
Poland. Lehman stated, are
ing undertaken with the appro";
of the Polish Government in w>"
don and the Polish Committee
National Liberation in Lublin.
group^^r^tIestthe
RELEASE OFOUISLINGS
Bucharest (JTA) f^
groups here launched a pio
with the Rumanian ***
against the release of !
who acted as officials of th J
gamzation established W
pro-Nazi regime in Rum-'"
serve as liaison agency bit*
the Rumanian HltlgifW^*
the Jewish popu at.on dun
88 ,**~%g&
deporting
and confiscating
ty there.
The two. named
Gin
o>d t.
Oc-
the guilty would
I justice. Further
I be issued as the
rants."
be brought to
warnings will
war-
situation
Keep on buying War Bonds.
Grossman, wars arrested on
tober 20 on the charge
laborating with the pro-T." te
tonescu regime and w' a#d
Germans. They weir rsw
despite strong protests
ish left-wing parties.
if-


NOVEMBER 10. 1944
*Jewisti fhrktsm

PAGE SEVEN
SERVICE
PARADE!
IT LLOYD M. CANTER
E;'KILLED IN ACTION
,, (jg) Lloyd M. Cantor. 22.
*'reported "killed in action"
hv the war department Saturday.
it Canter was killed on Saipan.
julv 7 when he was leading front
line infantry against a Japanese
^nter-attack according to his
mother, Mrs. Esther Goodwin of
2312 S. W. Third Ave.
Lt Canter, a graduate of the
University of Miami, entered the
naw in November, 1942, going
overseas in December, 1943. He
ms a liaison officer in a joint as-
sault signal company before his
death. ^______________
CAPT. LESTER H. FRANK
GETS MERIT CITATION
Cpt. Leeter H. Frank. Miami
Beach, who is serving with a
dental corps unit in Belgium, son
of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Frank. 932
10th St., has been awarded a cer-
tificate of merit for his outstand-
ing service in evacuating the
wounded from the beaches and
inland areas on the Cotentin pen-
insula.
"His tireless efforts and prompt
and effective administration of
first aid were undoubtedly re-
sponsible for saving many lives
in the first day's operation, the
citation said.
A graduate of Miami Beach
High school, he attended the Uni-
versity of Florida two years, then
finished in dentistry at North-
western university.
Buy War Bonds Today
The Greater Miami Army-
Navy Committee wants in-
teresting letters received
from those in service. These
will be used for publication
on the Service Parade Page
of The Jewish Floridian, the
daily press and national
publications. Send original
or copies of these letters to
the Army-Navy Committee.
Box 2973. Miami 18. Fla.
These will be returned if
requested. Make it possible
for everyone to know where
our servicefolk are, what
they are seeing and doing.
DRUCKER TO RETURN
FROM PACIFIC SERVICE
Marine Maj. David Drucker, 27,
a fighter squadron commander
is returning to his home in Mi-
ami Beach after 13 months' com-
bat in the South Pacific.
Holder of the Air Medal. Mai
Drucker has more than 100 mis-
sions to his credit. He also served
on the general staff, in charge of
Marine air operations at one of
the Bougainville strips.
Maj. Drucker, who prepared
for a law career at the University
of Miami, left the states in Sep-
tember, 1943, joining the famed
"Hell's Angels" fighter squadron
in the Solomons as executive of-
ficer.
During his second combat tour
on Bougainville Maj. Drucker was
commanding officer of another
squadron which was among the
first to begin fighter-bomber op.
erations on shore installations at
Rabaul. Continuing operations
there during his third tour, he
directed his squadron in harass-
ing attacks against thousands of
Japs in the northern Solomons
and the Bismarck archipelago.
Prior to entering service Maj.
Drucker managed one of his fa-
ther's jewelry stores in Miami
Beach two years. His parents. Mr.
and Mrs. Sigmund Drucker, live
at the Frederick hotel, Miami
Beach.
LIEUT. JOE GARDNER
MEETS BARON MEYER
Lt. Joe Gardner. Miami Beach,
who is a pilot of a B-25 and has
been in the South Pacific area
for a long time, recently met
Capt. Baron deHirsch Meyer,
former city councilman of Mi-
ami Boach. Lt. Gardner wrote
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Gardner, 1504 Michigan Ave.,
Baion and he goi together and
had a wonderful time discussing
home people and affairs. For
three years Lt. Gardner has been
with a squadron in the Pacific.
He is a former Miami Beach
I Senior High school student and
I football player. His father is a
I member of the firm of the Trop-
ic Textile and Furniture Co..
Washington Ave.
Lt. William L. Pallot spent
several days in Miami last week
while enroute to Jacksonville
visiting with his wife, Mrs. Al-
berta Pallot, and children, the
family resides at 2101 S. W. 11th
St.
Emanuel S. Seitlin, S 1/c. who
has recently returned to this
country after 10 month's active
duty in the European theater, is
paying a surprise visit on his
mother and sister. Mrs. Jean
Seitlin and Miss Shirley Seitlin.
of 2621 Lincoln Ave., Coconut
Grove. He will remain about 17
days, before returning to Camp
Endicott, R. I., for reassignment.
Murray Zohn. son of Mrs.
Sophie Zohn, 922 S. W. 3rd St..
has been promoted to Aviation
; Machinist's Mate 2/C at the San-
I ford Naval Air Station, Sanford,
I Fla. He is now at home spending
a ten-day furlough with family
and friends. He is the brother of
Milton Zohn, who is attached to
the NATS at Patuxent River,
Md.
Oct. 24. 1944
Aleutians
Dear Sirs:
Just got finished reading your
Rosh Hoshana editions, and I
just had to sit down and write
you what a swell job you all are
doing at the home front The
news I get from your paper is
sure enjoyable, so just keep up
the good work.
Enclosed is a picture of myself
and a friend of mine, taken on
Rosh-Hashona night. I made the
chalah for the services and about
500 smaller ones to give to our
boys. They sure did get a thrill
out of it. If you want to use the
picture it's o.k. by me. My dad
owns the Bake-Rite Bakeryand
that's where I started my baking.
My name is Pvt. Israel E.
Weissman, Q. M.
I've been stationed in the Aleu-
tians for two yearsand I sure
do miss all that Miami sunshine.
My buddy, Ike Goldberg, is
from Boston, Mass., and he too
has been overseas 18 months.
Well thanks again for the good
work you are doing. Will see you
soon. (I hope).
Pvt. I. E. Weissman.
Mrs. Estelle Bender Sends Excerpts
From Letters From Her Husband
Correcting an error in last
week's paper. Sam "Sonny"
Schaifer, son of Mr. and Mrs.
oseph Schaffer, 1637 S. W. 6th
St., is a petty officer with the
United States Navy, now some-
where in France.
W/O A. J. Nemets. former
owner of Al's Sandwich Shop,
238 23rd St., is at home. 752 Eu-
clid Ave., on a 10-day leave. He
has been overseas for 13 months
and has been in service two
years. ____
Theodore D. Schwartzman. a
cadet-midshipman in the mer-
chant marine, is home on leave
visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry N. Schwartzman. 2845
Fairgrcen Dr.. Miami Beach, after
completing basic cadet school at
Pass Christian. Miss.
He will be assigned to an eight-
month tour of sea duty before
continuing his training at the
Merchant Marine academy at
Kings Point, N. Y. He already
has had one tour of sea duty.
Pfc. Elmer Spector, attached to
a military police battalion, is
home from Texas on a furlough.
He is visiting with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Spector. 1760
S. W. 16th Ave.
Fill Out This Coupon and Mail To "WAR RECORDS." Army-
Navy Committee, c/o P. O. Box 2973. Miami 18. Florida
Name_____________
Home Addres3._J___
Birth Date_________
Serial No.
Street City
_.Birthplace
State
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 -
Lt. Malcom J. Magid is here
on a few days' leave visiting his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ma-
gid, 1443 West Ave.. Miami Beach,
prior to being sent overseas. Lt.
Magid is a pilot in the United
States Army Air Forces.
Haifa (JTA) Nearly 1,00
Jewish refugees from Europe ar-
rived in Palestine over the week-
end. Of them 547 came by rail
from Turkey to where they were
brought from Rumania on a
Turkish vessel. Another 434 ar-
rived here direct from Lisbon
| aboard the Portuguese steamer
1 Guine.
The arrivals from Turkey re-
i la ted that their ship, the SS.
1 Salaheddin, was storm tossed on
I the Black Sea for three days,
I and was blown off its course.
At one point, they said, the ves-
sel almost capsized. Among the
! Guine passengers were 60 or-
phaned children. ___________
Mrs. Estelle L. Bender sends
to the service page excerpts from
some of her husband's letters,
which vividly depict the high-
lights of his present activity.
I am enclosing excerpts from
a letter written to me by my
husband. Willard Bender, Sk 3/c
U.S.N. who is now stationed with
the Seabees in the Admiralty Is-
lands. Bill was born in Philadel-
phia, but he's called Miami Beach
his home for the past six years.
"I will now try and give you
an account of our High Holy Day
services here on Yom Kippur.
Well, on Tuesday morning, an
order came out from the Com-
modore of this base that all men
of Jewish faith were to be re-
lieved of duty from three o'clock
Tuesday afternoon till 10 p. m.
Wednesday night giving us
I thirty hours of liberty. We had
I a special boat to take us to an
t adjoining island where services
were to be held for the army,
j men of the fleet who were in
i and base units. Our special launch
was supposed to pick us up at
4:30but arrived an hour late.
To top it off, it started to pour
cats and dogs. Typical Admiralty
Island weather. We were drench-
ed even through our raincoats.
No matter where you go here,
you take your raincoat. And
crossing the bayit was about a
fifteen mile ridedid it pour,
| and with the salt spray coming
! over the bow of the boat, we
were really soaked.
"When we arrived at the island
(whose name I can't give) we
had to wait a half hour for trucks
to take us to the chapel. Well
it was so packed, there were
over a thousand attending, that
they had to hold two services.
There were officers, command-
ers, majors, army nurses and
menall came for Yom Kippur.
It was a wonderful sight. Out
Deling This P.g. to th. Efforts of the Army-N.vy Committee. Mad. Possible Through
the Co-Operation of
ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN &
RESTAURANT
178 N. W. Fifth Street
COWEN'S SHOE STORES
155 E. Flagler St. 822 Lincoln Rd.
IACK C. JAYSON
Miami
PUBLIC GAS CO.
7200 N. W. 7th Avenue
MIAMI RUG CO.
100 S. Miami Arenue
SYBIL'S WOMEN'S APPAREL
76 S. E. 1st Street
I- RUBIN SONSOriginal Rubins
145 N. Miami Avenue
Man ROTH & HAYS^
Manufacturer! Agents Langford Bldg.
MONTE SELIG
Miami, Florida
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
here on these islands of stink,
sweat, death, animals and noth-
ing beautiful about ityet in all
of this there is a chapel built
to worship our God and on the
Day of Atonement so many of
our kind attended. Every Navy
man in the area was granted a
30 hour liberty.
"We were put up at the Army
hospital over night so we could
be there all day for services. We
were told that after services and
after shofar was blown we would
have a party of the breaking of
the fast at the American Red
Cross Hospital Recreation hut.
Well I was there nearly all day.
And believe me, it was wonder-
ful. One thing though, we were
compelled to break the fast by
drinking water and salt tablets
as the heat was unbearable. We
were told we would be forgiven if
we had to. I began to get dizzy
and I had to take a salt tablet
and water. A few of the boys
became sick and they made them
take water and salt tablets plus
an atabrine pill against malaria.
You see you have to have plenty
of strength out here. The least
let down and malaria or jungle
rot will get you. It is no picnic.
Believe me when I say it takes
will power, fortitude and plenty
of guts to exist out here.
After services we went to the
party and do you know what
we hadhala, gefilte fish,
chopped herring, sponge cake,
coffee and soft drinks. It was all
flown up from Brisbane, Aus-
tralia. The six Jewish nurses
served us and it was really swell
to see so many Jewish boys get
together. They had services for
some of the Jewish boys who
did not come back from the
Palu invasion. You will never
know what I have seen and heard
or realize how I felt when I saw
it."
THE PIED PIPER OF HAMELIN.
'




PAGE EIGHT
+JewlstiFkrkHan

i '

FLflGLER KENNEL
CLUB READr FOR
15
The West Flagler Kennel club.
Florida's leading greyhound rac-
ing center for many years, will
open the state's 1944-1945 racing
season Wednesday night (Nov. I the famed glass starting boxes.'
15) with an outstanding 10-race electric odds board and many
card starting at 8 p. m. and fea- I other features
turing the annual West Flagler The race season ig undcrway
Tex Laddie and many others
have turned in schoolings of
stake qualification. In the In-
augural Hurdle, it promises to
be Curly's Choice defending the
title he won last year against
such jumping stars as Yutka.
Little Rube, Solid Man. Journal
Reporter, Lucky Plan and others.
The Daily Double has been as-
signed to the first and third
races with quinielas on every
race. No minors are admitted
under state law.
Messrs. Sher and Huntley have
the spacious plant in its best
dress with a new paddock lawn.
Wednesday.
Inaugural Stake and Inaugural
Hurdle.
Opening a year ago on the ,
same date, West Flagler attract- BLUMENFELD EATERY
ed a first-night crowd of 7.854 Dr OPFN TO PTTRT \C
exclusive of service folks and an lt ^rtM PUBLIC
enthusiastic throng which set a
new Florida opening night mu-
T h e Blumenfeld Restaurant
7i VSSSt JS ,C "'*"",mu; under the same supervision for
tuel record for the sport of th ___. ,n v..~ ha_ ao.,jn
2 1JL. awmi, ,^"opened its doors to serve rcsi-
Sher. president, and William L. ripn,_ _f _na Proonn,in
Huntley, vice president and
general manager, now offer the
dents of this area. Presenting
a vegetarian and dairy menu.
Ready after more than a week
of notable schooling races. West
Flagler offers a major contin-
gent of more than 400 stars from
30 of the nation's leading ken-
nels. With
LAUDERDALE SERVICES
Temple Emanu-El. 1801 S. An-
drews Ave., St. Lauderdale. will
the "compiet?oli""of j |\oW Friday evening serv-
schooling races tomorrow night.
Presiding Judge H. M. Barton
and Racing Secretary R. K. Ja-
pour will draft the initial pro-
gram with chief interest on the
Flagler Inaugural, won last year
ices this week, starting at 8 p. m.
Rabbi Samuel H. Baron, spir-
itual leader, will present as a
guest speaker Rev. Dr. William
H. Burgwin. of Oakland Park
Methodist church. who will
by Wintime. and the Inaugural speak on "Religious Nutuie and
Hurdle, won last year by Curly's tht' Home.
Choice.
An outstanding roster of eli-
gibles is available for the Flag-
ler Inaugural and thought at this
writing it is mere speculation.
Martin Roll, recent Wonderland
Park Derby champion which has
schooled very well here, ranks
as the early favorite. Rube's
Cadet, Keen Rube, Rural Count.
BOOKKEEPER
Part Time For
SMALL FIRMS. ATTORNEYS.
PHYSICIANS
N. A. Services
NATHAN ABRAHAM
P. O. Pox 1922. Miami 11. Florida
FRANCES K. POWELL
525 41st Street, Miami Beach
Announces the opening of her
DINING ROOM
Wednesday, Nov. 15th at 5:30 P. M.
for the 12th seasonstill serving
THE ULTIMATE IN FINE FOODS"
Reservations Phone 5-1646
Ball and Chain Restaurant
GOOD FOOD AND HOME COOKED MEALS
SERVING DINNERS AND LUNCHES
STEAKS AND CHOPS
ACROSS FROM TOWER THEATRE
1515 S. W. 8th St. Phone 3-9326
In The Synagogues
Of Greater Miami
ServlceH announced through Miami RabblnlOal Association are:
TEMPLE ISRAEL. Reform. 137 N.
E. 19th M.Regular hViilay evening
services << 1:18 p. in. Dfi Jacob H.
Kaplan will speak 00 "Why Alfnlatloe
i i,i> Reception! sponsored by th-
Sisterhood, will follow tin- service*.
,ii n o'clock, with tin' Confirmation
i lass participating. Sunday School
every Efundaj morning at in o'clook.
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB.
Orthodox. 311 Washington Ave.. Mi-
ami Beach. -Friday evening service!
at 6:1"' Saturday services at 7:tx> and
1:00 a. in. Rabbi Motet Metcheloff
win preach "ii "Woman and the
Peace." Junior services for boys and
xirUt of elemental*) school sgre, will !
hrld at 10 a. in. under thr direction
of Ben Kudltsky. A lUmiMO of tin'
Portion of thv Week will be delivered
i>\ Stanley Qllch and aermonettc will
in- diiivi'iiii iiy irwin Alberatal
Junior cantors will be Harvey Jacobs
and .lark Satia KlddUSh, and refresh-
ments win !> served, after the serv-
ices shaiosh Beudoa win be bald at
; p. iii a regular meeting <>f the Mi-
ami lleach Miarachl organisation win
in- held at >> p. m., followed by a
Mal.ivi- Malki Th.- public if Invited
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COM-
MUNITY CENTER, Conservative. 1415
Euclid Ave., Miami Beach, Kabbalsa
Shabbaa service Friday evening al
6:15 o'clock i-iti- Prlday evening serv-
ice at K:1S arlll l" dedicated t" Ihe
A /. a. Chanter ol Miami Beach, in
honor "f National A /.. A Sabbath
Members tin local chapter partici-
pating in th<- service are William Ir-
vine. Marvin Hosa, Herbert KIuk.
Donald Ollberl and I'aul Goodman
Sermon* win be delivered by Lao
i Mn: -off, win> win speak on "Jewish
I'nilN iii a Win id .it War and Peace"
and William S.-liwai zman. Whose
fopli will be "Preparation "f the
Jewish Vouth Kor th.- Future." Rabbi
Irving Lehrman will deliver a mes-
sag...... this occasion, and Cantor
Emanuel Barkan and the Center choir
will chant tin- service Saturday morn-
ing services at m at which time
Rabbi Lehrman will prearh on the
Wiikh l*nrtlon of the Law, Cantor
llarkan will officiate Junior congre-
gation will in.it at I" a. m Mini ha
service will be at IS, followed by
Shaiosh Heudo* .it i; p. m. Maarlv in
follow
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CON-
GREGATION. Orthodox, 590 S. W.
17th Ave.. Miami. Friday i-venlng
service* at (:li o'clock Saturday
morning -it I o'clock sflncha, Bhaloah
Seudos and Maarlv Martin*- al s:S0
p. in. Schaarel Zedek Talmud Torah,
iMf s w hi st Friday evening
HCrvice* at 8:15. Saturday morning
it R :;n, Junior congregation services
it 10 :m a in. Refreshments will be
sci ved. siiahish Si-udn* servicea at
">:3U p. in. at th<- Miami Jewish Ortho-
dox congregation. Rabbi Simon April
win speak <>n the Weekly Portion of
the Law Hebrew School datl) at i
i m Sunday School at in a. in.
CABLEGRAM AWAITS
An important cablegram is
awaiting delivery to Mr. Jos-
eph Beiberman, supposedly re-
siding on Miami Beach. Th*
message is from a relative,
formerly of Lodz. Poland and
now in the camp at Ft. Oiwe-
go. New York. Parsons hav-
ing information as to his
whereabouts are asked to con-
tact Alfred B. Rosenstein. 2300
Alton Rd., Miami Beach.
Embassy Restaurant
1357 Collins Avenue
TO HUNGARIAN-JEWISH CUISINE
All Pastry Baked on Premises
Dinner From 5 P. M. Tel.. 5-6114
WELL KNOWN
TO MIAMIANS
AND VISITORS
NOW SERVING
BREAKFAST
LUNCHEON
DINNER
7 A. M. 'till 10 P. M.
NOW OPEN UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
Maxwell House Restaurant
WE SERVE THE BEST SEAFOOD.
POULTRY AND MEATS OBTAINABLE
BUSSES STOP AT DOOR
2147 S. W. 8th St. phone 34098
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION.
Conservative, 135 N. W. 3rd Ave.
I.it. PYidaj evening eervloea at 1:18
o'clock. In view of th<- National A
'/ a Sabbath, members "f the local
'hapter of a '/. a will participate
Rabhi Max Shapiro's tin-in. .f dia-
rusxlnri iii in- "The Sew America."
Cantor Abraham Friedman will of-
flclate and Rabbi Shapiro will con-
duct tin services Immediate!) aftei
i In- servli'ea, Ihe worshipers ai.....rdl-
allv Invll t.. attend the reception
given ii> Mi and Mis Harrj Marko-
wits, in honor i.f tin ir son Robert's
birthday Saturda) morning servlcoa
it H ''. .1 unlot sei \ Ices al I" SO
BETH SHOLEM CENTER. Conserv-
-itive. 761 41 st St., Miami Beach.
Rrldiij evening service al t 1", con-
ducted l.\ Rabbi Leon Kronnh The
liai.i-i i!i |.i nil mi "pa< Pi bi
Thi I- No Peace! Cantor Louis
Hnvman will nl n,t n .1 lead com*
An I "i.: Sh ib ii m in
a I hi -. i \l nml Mi i
i'- mi aid -.. hoct*
When You Think of Real Estate
Think Of
LEO EISENSTEIN
REALTOR
30* Lincoln Road Phone 5-W79
Dependable, Conscientious Service
iEAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
MIAMI BEACH
HOMES AND INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
A Trustworthy Real Estate Service
05 Lincoln Rd. ph.: J.Sg6g
RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lots. Hornet. Hotels
Apartment Houses
M. GILLER
REALTOR
1448 Washington Avenue
PHONE 5 5875
V
eftft
ft food fob Tm^gjue^
CORAL GABLES
MIAMI LEAGUE AGAIN
TO HOLD PARTY NOV. 11
The Miami Service League is
this year again sponsoring a
Sadie Hawkins party on Satur-
day evening, November 11. at
the YMHA clubhouse. 1567 S.
W. 5th St. Contests will be held
and prizes given. Refreshmenls
and dancing will round out the
evening.
Victory Belles are requested
to dress in costumes originated
in the Li'l Abner comic strip.
Servicemen arc invited to at-
tend.
A regular meeting of the
league will be held Monday eve-
ning. Nov. 13. at the "Y." Mem-
bers are urged to attend and
bring their friends.
>AY, Nomgrp,. nu
LEAR SCHOOL TO HOLD
OPEN HOUSE NOW. 10
Lear school, 1010 West Ave..
Miami Beach, will celebrate
American Education Week with
an open house Friday night,
November 10, for the parents
and friends of its pupils. The
entertainment will begin at 8:15
in the patio of the school and
will consist of a musical pro-
gram of southern songs.
ROBERT LUrIe^mT^
TO BVAI B'Rrm?^
^^bV%?s^
Dept.. will address 2 ?*"*
ning at Beth David SSL^
rah. The public Kim.ud T-
the meeting at whJch rlted to
Lurie will bring ^m,lme Mf
the community rero&* ,0
ponsibility inVarliSnR "S res"
MEETING ^ BEACH Y
The Pioneer Women'.: n.
zation, club Na T of mKS"
held a meeting at the YMhT',
Miami Beach, W,dnesdfv .,f
ning, November 8. Mr pV^
representative from the Ba.2"i
ask for
KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS
at your
LOCAL DaiCATESSEN
THIS LABEL
Insures Your Health
U. S. Gov't. Inspected
Demand It!
B. de C. ROTHSCHILD
REAL ESTATE
in sll its brsnehes.
Houses Lots Business Preoerty
206 Alhambra Circle
Coral Gables
Phone 4-3284
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
ISM N. W. 7th St. Ph. 1-7301
9est cars for chronic slok, convs-
'rent sn*f eMer,v ori
SANEL BCER. M. O.. Director
Ressonabte Prices
asssBvLsrgo Beautiful Orounn (__

DRINK PLENTY OF
ttripure
Water
DELIVERED TO TOUR HOME
>;6ALL0N BOTTlE (Ot
CASE Of SIX *
TABLE BOTTLES I5-.
'!. Borij Dtpoiil
PHONE 2-4128
DEUCIOUS SALAMI
WEINERS
CORNED BEEF
PASTRAMI
Kosher Zion
Sausage Co.
CHICAGO
If You Are in Need ol Kosher
Zion Products Call
Florida
Provision
CO., Inc.
Operated by
Pearl Bros.
SOLE DISTRIBUTORS
1725 N. W. 7th Avenue
PHONE 2-6141
KING'S SHOE REPAIR
"THE BEST ON THE BEACH"
Now Under Manaqement of Max Drosd
1679 ALTON ROAD PHONE 5-9029
Spanish, French, Italian, German, Russian, English
10 WEEKS, $10
INTRODUCTORY SPECIAL TO DECEMBER 31
Clas.es 10 A. M.-10 P. M.Easy MethodNative Teacher*
^ SCHOOL OF FOREIGN
COLMAN --...wsssts


L,v MOVMO 10. MM
^Jewlstnoridliari
PAGE NINE
B'nai B'riih Gives You Some .
STRAIGHT TALK
WHIT THfc
SIXTH WAR LOAN DRIVE
AS WE MOVE closer to victory, it wouldn't
/\ be surprising if you were saying to
^-\, yourself "What's the big idea of
m ,king for all thin additional money now? Isn't
the war almost over?"
No*sir, it is not! Not by a long shot. Of
course, for many months now you've heard
mostly about the war with Germany, where
our greatest effort is concentrated. Thatjs
why many people have the idea that the war's
practically over.
But make no mistake about itnothing
could be farther from the truth! The Japanese
war is a tremendous undertaking, and victory
will come high. We'U have to fight every inch
of the way.
Everything Costs More
in the Pacific War
The European war is expensive, but al-
most everything in the Pacific war will cost
more. Take transport costs, for instance: Be-
cause of the longer distances, the, same
amount of freight t 25 per cent more when
shipped to the South Pacific than to Europe.
And it takes twice as many cargo ships in the
Pacific to support a task force of a given size
because turn-around time is twice as great 1
More Planes.. .Tanks... Ships... Oil
In addition, we shall need more of every-
thing. More B-29 Superfortresses that cost
$600,0<)0"each. More P-47 Thunderbolts that
cost $50,000 each. More M-4 Tanks, with
bulldozer blades, that cost $67,417 each. More
unphibious tanksmore aircraft carriers
nore supply shipsmore gasoline and oil than
it took for the invasion of Europe 1
Care for the Sick and Wounded
And lest anyone forget, we shall need more
battalion aid stationsmore clearing stations
more evacuation hospitalsmore convales-
cent hospitalsmore hospital ships.
For many, many years the sick, wounded,
and otherwise disabled veterans will require
medical attention and care. That's the least
Uncle Sam can do in appreciation of what
they've done for us.
Maintenance for Millions
Did you ever stop to think how much money
it costs to maintain the 11 to 12 million men
and women in our army and navy? Whether
the men are actually fighting or not, they must
be fed, housed, transported from one training
center or battle area to another, cared for in a
hundred and one different ways. That all costs
money and will continue to until the last man
demobilized is back in civilian clothes.
In addition, millions of dollars will be rer
quired for mustering-out pay, for various ben-
efits and services voted by Congress to help
the boys get started in civilian life.
These are reasons enough why patriotic
Americans will want to buy heavily during the
Sixth War Loan. But hare are rtiil more-
Winning the Peacefor Your Country
If we're to win the peace as well as the war,
the cost of living must be kept down and the
purchasing power of money preserved. A reck-
less inflation that would necessarily be fol-
lowed by the catastrophe of deflationwith
its unemployment, bankruptcies, misery and
heartachemust be prevented at all cost
Let's make no mistakea dangerous period
lies ahead. The American people have nothing
to fear, however, if they show in the future the
same common sense they have shown in the
past, and continue to put every penny over
rock-bottom expenses into the purchase of
more and more War Bonds.
Winning the Peace-for Yourself
Want another important reason? Yourself!
There isn't a better or safer investment in the
world today than War Bonds. In help'g your
country, you are also helping yourself! Never
in our entire history has it been so necessary
to save as right now. We'll need money, in-
individually, for education, repairs, replace-
ments, retirementand we'll
need a lot of it.
As you can see there are many
reasons, important reasons, why
our Government must have the
financial support of everyone, and
have it for many months to come.
Let all Americans do their part
for their own sake, for their
country's.

H
Supports Stolen, Lodae B'nai B'rUk M War Bond Effort
ACKERMAN INSURANCE CO.
Saybold Bldg.
EAST COAST FISHERIES
360 W. Flagler St.
WILLIAM SINGER
Royal Castla System. Inc.. 8 S. W. 2nd Ave.
STEVEN'S MARKET
2201 N. W. 62nd St.
TRIPURE WATER
652 N. W. Hth St.
DUNHILL'S MEN'S SHOP
115 N. E. 1st St.
HALPERT/S CREDIT IEWELER
140 N. E. 2nd Ave.
DADE FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSN.
45 N. E. 1st Ave.
A&BPIPE&STEEL
500 N. W. 5th St.
WOLFF & FEUER. REAL ESTATE
CONSULTANTS
41 N. E. 1st Ave.
LUBY CHEVROLET CO.
1055 W. Flagler St.
HENRY'S AUTO & TRUCK PARTS
Hbumi ^ 76N w uthSt.
BUTLER-WILSON CO.
1336 N. E. 1st Ava.
LEONARD STORES
Miami, Fla.
PROVIDENT LOAN CO.
39 N. Miami Ave.
MAX'S DELICATESSEN &
RESTAURANT
1131 W. Flagler St.
GULF DRUG SALES CO.
18 N. W. 7th St.
RUBINSTEIN'S
1026 Lincoln Rd.
A. LOUIS & SON
117 E. Flagler St.
.


PAGE TEN
^JmistHcrldUain
I
CAPITAL SPOTLIGHT
By HERBERT J. SELIGMANN
(Chief of JTA Bureau in Washington)
The sedition trial which began
on April 17, 1944 with 30 de-
fendants indicted of whom one
died and three had their cases
severed leaving 26 now on trial
is still dragging its course in
the Federal District court in
Washington.
The conduct of the defense in
this case has been compared
with that of the Nazi hierarchy
which is fighting a delaying ac-
tion in order to make the ulti-
mate defeat of Germany as long,
as costly and as difficult as pos-
sible.
Just so in the sedition trial.
No step could be taken in this
trial, no evidence introduced.
conspiring with officials of the
German government and leaders
of the Nazi party in Germany
to cause insubordination and
disloyalty among members of
our armed forces."
Such conspiracy was made il-
legal and punishable at law by
act of Congress June 28. 1940.
It is on this issue that the 26
of the press, freedom of assem-
bly and all the other civil liber-
ties guaranteed to all Americans
under the Constitution.
It should not be forgotten for
one moment that the defendants
are charged with having, among
other things, talked in terms of
blood baths, of blood flowing
in the streets, of hanging peo-
ple from lamp posts, of pro-
grams and that one of them is
charged with having stated that
and I quote from the opening
statement to the jury"our po-
groms would make Hitler's look
like a Sunday school picnic."
Under these circumstances the
sedition trial in Washington is
a matter neither for weary in-
difference nor for ridicule. The
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE 18 HKRBBY OIVKN tht
thtt undersigned In encased In busl-
nt>HH under the fictitious name of
JIMMIES 22 RD ST. RK8TAURANT.
at 318-120 23rd Street, Miami Beach.
Florida, and intend* to register the
aid fictitious name In the offlee of
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
I>ade County. Florida.
PAUL CJKR8TMAN.
Hole Owner.
OJDOROE chbrtkof.
Attorney for Applicant.
10/20-27 11/3-10-17
LEG*L NOTICES
defendants are being tried.
No one knows or can foretell prosecutors of the United States
what the outcome of the trial > government are fighting a case
will be. If the presiding justice j that is as vital to the domestic
or the government attorneys health of the nation as victory
were to commit any one of a I over Germany is vital to the in-
number of serious errors, a mis- i tei national health of the world,
trial might be declared. Or, in j They are fighting the case
,, the event the trial continues to against the same kind of ob-
without numerous motions, ob- i a conclusion, there may be either | stacles and difficulties which the
jections and obstructive tactics acquittal or conviction for all the | Nazi hierarchy is opposing to
of every sort.
NOTICE IS HKRKHY GIVEN that
thi- in.iii i signed, desiring to engage
In business under tha fictitious name
of DAROI.K COSMETICS, at 27
Washington Avenue. Miami Beach,
Florida. intends to register the said
. name with the Clerk of the Circuit
In order to as- defendants, or a verdict of guil- the advance of the Allied armies court of ide County, Florida.
NOTICE 18 HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, dealrlng to encage
In business under the fictitious name
of a KM oil RADIO SERVICE at 222
12th Street. Miami Beach. Florida. In-
tend to register the Mild name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad*
County, Florida.
ARTHUR S. SIMON
MORRIS I,. SARNOW
Owners
LEON KAPLAN
Attorney for Applicants
10/13-20-27 11/3-10
In business under "h,,?* iaj2
2ut nmA .Ai'^Bfir "**
zist St.. Miami I leach vuJJ1 l III
tg register the ,, I ,^'rW. lataM
Clerk of the cireui, ''"" "!
County. Florida! Court Di
n,.0-,7-24 /&** ^S&
NOTICE is IIKUki7vT7T------
the undersigned, i ,**, :LVf that
under the flctUiour S. hu,|n>i
BBSS APARTMENTS a7*? r*
Ave.. Miami Beach FioLI4\w
to register the said ..Jmi"',"""'
clerk of the Circuit U|*
County. Florida. urt Dad,
ISAIx.lu; TEVRtf.
HAM TEND uafCH'
a -W^**
sure the accused the entire jus-
tice in court which the demo-
cratic process requires, every ob-
jection had to be considered on
its merits. Even a reference by
the President of the United
States in a public address to the occurred
Silver Shirts was made the basis
of claims that the rights of the
defendants had been prejudiced.
But no prosecuting attorney
goes on with a case unless he
thinks ho has at least a chance
of winning it. The government's
ty for some of them and acquit- ; in Europe. Only, in this his-
tal for others. It is even pos- I toric sedition trial, the defen-
sible for only one of the de- | dants are being given the bene-
fendants to be declared guilty. fit of a system of justice which
For the conspiracy they are they are charged with seeking to
charged with is alleged to have | destroy. The case, basically, is
with persons not on
EDWARD BROTMAN.
8le owner.
MARTIN GENET
Attorney for Applicant
10/13-20-27 11/3-10
the undersigned, desirin. N "^
In business under h* not, "*'
of BKNRUfl MARKET at iSI" J1"1*
BENJAMIN HOSKIV
RUSSELL BUuKh
MAX H. gj^gf "^Wtt
NOTICE IS HERKHV OIVBN that
another acid test of the sound- the undersigned, desiring to engage
trial in this courtroom, namely i ness and strength of democracy. : '" '"'"'".V" u"?r,Oi,wi,,,vt,iHiuM'*?J?
officials of the German govern- I As such, it and the attorneys j N,,r,hw."t 'secondi avenue. Miami
ment and the Nazi party. So if ; prosecuting it and the presiding Florida, intend to register the said
only one of the defendants was
involved in that conspiracy he
would be liable to conviction.
All the predictions that the
prosecutor, O. John Rogge. and case would collapse, which have
justice conducting it through the name with the Clerk of the Circuit
weary months of its continuance j (''< f "^r^HB^KcSriMBM
are entitled to respect and
wide-awake attention.
his legal staff are bomg on dog-
gedly, piling up testimony and
evidence. The case may or may
not last for weeks or months
longer. But despite all the dis-
graceful scenes, all the shouting
and uproar which have taken
place in the courtroom, despite
the distribution there of anti-
Semitic leaflets to members of
the press, the main issue of the
trial has not changed.
That issue was set forth by
been heard during recent
months, and perhaps spread by
some of those who hoped that
it would fall; all the editorials
in the reactionary press ridicul-
ing the case and trying to create
sympathy for the defendants.
have thus far not impeded its
relentless progress.
The issue is still clear. It is
whether, as enarged in the open-
ing statement to the jurv the
defendants conspired to impose
Mr. Rogge in his opening state- on the United States a one-party
ment to the jury when he said | system on the model of the Nazi
that the 29 defendants (now 26 party; whether they conspired
in number) were charged "with to abolish freedom of speech
WHICH IS THE BEST
BAR IN TOWN?
HARP VAUGHAN'S
MEXICAN A
Cocktail Lounge
Corner 10th and Collins
HOTEL EVANS ARCADE
Summer Price* Now
^^ CLARA M A>
Olney
DOWNEY'S
INN
RESTAURANT
Block from Bui
Bayiide on the Beach,
Bui M From Miami
Venetian Jitneyi
AND
OLD
PLANTATION
RECIPES
BAR
1045
DADE
From Six P. M. Week
Days: Five P. M.
Sunday!)
(Closed Monday)
BOULEVARD
OLD SARATOGA INN
Biscayne Boulevard at 77th Street Phone 7-7725
Week Day Dinners 5 to 10 P. M--------Sundays From Noon
Cocktail Lounge.....Pine Liquors and Wines
WE ARE CLOSED ON WEDNESDAYS
TAKE BUS 11 FROM DOWNTOWN MIAMI, OR
BUS M-71 FROM MIAMI BEACH
RESTAURANT
MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST
Featuring
Unusual Foods, Delicious Pastries
N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST.
Air Conditioned Phonc 2.0760
Blumenfeld Restaurant
666 COLLINS AVENUE PHONE 58-2507
Serving Dinners from 5 to 10 P. M.
Closed Mondays
SEE-YOU f
WHERE THE SMART
BEACHITES MEET
Rl
JOSEPH BLOCK
MAX R. SILVER
Attorney for Applicants
| 11/10-17-24 12/1-8
i .______-___^^__^_^^_^_
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVKN that
the undersigned, now doing; buslnena
under the fictitious name of JAY-
MOR liKI'ii SUNDRY CO.. at 906 N.
W, 21st Ter.. Miami Ha., Intend to
; register the said name with the clerk
1 of the Circuit Court of Dade Coun-
ty, Florida.
NAT LEVITT
SOPHIE LEVITT
CARROLL LKVITT
| 10/13-20-2" 11/3-10
NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business uhder the fictitious name
of HERMITAGE HOTKL, at 420 N.
K. First Avenue. Miami. Florida. In-
tends to register the saitl name with
tne Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Hade County. Florida.
1RVINO AIJNKOFSKY
MAX R SILVER
Attorney for Applicants
10/6-13-20-27 11/3
KOKHKK MARKET SaJ",?
Co^nVy.r^ldh:,,'VimroUr,''f^
SAM EL0I80N
HKRMlAltli K
11/10-17-24 12/1-s
KASS
NOTICK IS HEREBY OIVKN ifcu
the undersigned, dealrlng to nmZ
In business under the flcUUovj Msa
of
CAROL N6VBLfY-Co!Va
Meridian Ave.. Miami lu-ach. Florid.
Intend to register the said nam- with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Ud,
County. Florida.
BENJAMIN RKDAX
HENRI BTTA HONHJ
NOTICK IS HEREBY OIVKN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
NAVARRE APARTMENTS' at .",12 N.
W 12th Avenue. Miami. Hon.la. In-
tend lo register the said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Pole
County, Florida
ANNA OLEKSY.
MYERS a HEIMAN,
Attorneys f> Apulicant.
:o SO 27 11/ri-10-1t
NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, dealrlng to engage
in business under the fictitious name
>f AUK'S mar ;n 22 Northwest 5th
Street, Miami, Florida, intends to
"ti-i'i the ei.id name with the
1 lerk of the Circuit Court of Hade
< ouno. Florida
,,,.,,, ABRAHAM KRONER.
Ml BRS K II RIM AN
Attorney for Applicants.
1" -'. !! .M-i-17-24
L.ASSH'totliefctaJ Circuit court Se.'.i'
authorities, the mini- By N s
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
File 1850?
o""'l:,,s HEREBY GIVEN that
Willis '. Hold.:, holder of assignee
of UtJ of Miami Tax certificate
Nuinhered t*0. dated the lith da]
'V JUJie, A I i l'.0\. has filed said
: "' In my office, and has
""I. application for tax deed to
i< thereon in accordance with
aw said Certificate embraces the
following described pr.....irty. iltuat-
.....L1 ""l- County, Florida, to-wit:
Lot 42, lllk 2. Comfort (isrdens.
I ...I ll.ok 6. l-.tge 140. in the
1 I I of Miami. County of Hade.
Mate of Florida.
The assessment of said property
undei the Certificate Issued was In
'he name of Inknown. I'nless aald
ertlflcate shall be redeemed accord-
ing to law, tax deed will Issue there-
t n"iiVr 2Sth d*y of N,,vemb*r-
,.. K.H LKATIIKKMAN,
Cierk of Circuit Court. lUde
County. Florida.
LEON KAPLAN "nm
Attorney for Applicants
11/10-17-21 12/1-S
NOTICK IS HEREBY OIVEN tall
the undersigned i.~ engaged In busi-
ness under the fictitious namf o!
SKMINOLK Altr CRAFT In Miimi
Florida, and Intends to register the
said fictitious name in the offlo* o!
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Hade County. Florida
BKLLK WKSSON.
11/10-17-24 12/1-S
NOTICK IS HEREBY OIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to enm
In business under the fictitious nim
of PECK MERCANTILE CO. at .1
N. W. 4th St Miami. Florida. Intend*
to register the said name with the
I'lerk of the circuit Court of Iiidt
County, Floridn.
LOUIS K PECKBKMAN
11/10-17-24 12/1-8
NOTICK IS HKRKIIV OIVEN that
the undersigned, dealrlng to enw*
In business under the fi.titioui nn
of RODEO RKSTAFIiANT AND BAR
at 34SS Coral Way, Miami. Honda,
intends to register the said nan
ilie Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dad
County, Florida
JACK ltF.RNAP.ri
MYERS HEIMAN,
Attorneys for Applicant
11/10-17-24 13 1
ANN I U SIR -BUSCH
Budweiser
TRAOC MASK MB. U. TAT. OTT.
EVERYWHERE
DISTRIBUTED BY
NATIONAL BRANDS. INC.
iyx
coLums,
tTlDCnTIET*-
RESTrtUMlM*
ON COLLINS AVENUE AT
20th STREET
MIAMI BEACH
The Whole Town Is Talking About Our
Charcoal Broiled Steaks. Prime Rib of Beef
and Chicken in the Pot
Breakfast from 30c Luncheons from 65c
Sunday Dinner Served from 1 P. M. Daily from
6 P. M. to 10 P. M.
AIR-CONDITIONED MUSIC BY MUZAK
JULIUS KASDIN. Owner
Complex Vitamin r*-
quirementa of the a ver-
8* person are:
* V8T Units, D
10/27 lWt-10-17-24
STKRRKTT. DC.
see ITBP Units, Bi jji
yet been established.
not
. flMl
Comple
Nicotinamide toSer^^vP* of
? When you buy ViUmi^. VlUmi-
Potencies and prices 1^^ com%?^
.^^^t^cr^^
thn t your drug ^o,,.
Bl
,N,vT"': *',":NTY JI'IXJKS CHIRT
I.N AMi Ft HI HADE COUNTY
FI.ORll.A IN PROBATE
No I.-,447,
In Re: Kstvtk I F FHII.I II-
HABINOWITZ. Deceased.
r .NOT,CE TO CREDITORS
ro \ii Creditors and All Persona llav-
'"_. tlalraa oi Demandi Agsinst
said Estate
V'-ii. M,i each of you, are hereby
noliried and required t" present anv
i umi and demands which you. or
''""' "f YWt, ma} have against the
estati ..i lllll.l.ii- RAniNOWITZ d.
I late ol Dade County, Florida.
to the Hon W F BLANTON, County
Judge .,f Hade County, und file the
';'"" I" hla office in the County
i ourthouse In Dade County, Florids.
wniiin ight rnlender months from
trie oat* of the first iiublleution here-
"t .^.,id claims Ol demand* to contain
;'"; '''l fcddreea or the claimant and
'- "worn to and presented no afore
1 a "i same win be barred tee
"ej-tlon 120 oi the lltl l-robate Act
I late October IT, A D. 1944.
SOPHIE RABINOWITE,
\- Kxeoutrix of the Last Will
,'.n.. ..?v"l'lm'l tif I'HII.IJI'
RABINOWITZ, Deeeased
OBORQE CHERTKOF,
Attorney for Kstate of
Bhllllp Rablnowlts, Deceased.
II '^-10-17-24
I WANT MY MILK
And Be Sun If*
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
VMamln "D" Mi*
"MUk Productf
Dacro ProtecttsJ
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Vtoit Our Farm tt
6200 N. W. 3tod 8tr^
Buy War Stamp*
NOW and five *EJfajl
armed tore* th balp they


p,mAY. NOVEMBER 10, 1944
+Jenist) rhrktlan
PAGE ELEVEN
"Between You and Me*'
By BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1944, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
London and in Palestine, have
aESm now that there will be
!fiSh Commonwealth estab-
fidSTin Palestine They
^however, in the dark as to
Either this will be accomplished
^partitioning of Palestine into
palate Jewish and Arab tern-
ilri^ They hope that Bnt-
S-American-Jewish talks will
te initiated by the interested
rowers before any formal an-
nouncement as. to .the future
status of Palestine is made .
t is understood that Zionist lead-
in in the United States have
ten promised by the State De-
partment that they will be con-
sulted before any serious British-
American move is made with re-
eard to Palestine What can
L revealed now is that Presi-
dent Roosevelt definitely dis-
cussed the Palestine problem with
Prime Minister Churchill during
their last meeting in Canada .
There is good reason to believe
that Roosevelt's outspoken pledge
to support the Zionist demand
for a Jewish Commonwealth is
based on the results of this dis-
cussion In the meantime.
greater interest is now being
taken by American government
agencies in the economic possi-
bilities of Palestine ... A United
States commission is now tour-
ing Palestine studying various
economic aspects of the coun-
try .. And American business-
men willing to explore business
opportunities in Palestine can
now get passports from the State
Department much easier than a
few months ago.
ZIONIST TKENDS: The con-
vention of the Zionist Organiza-
tion of America is hardly over,
but speculation as to who the
next ZOA. president will be is
already going on Robert
Szold is mentioned as one of the
candidates Dr. James Heller
is another name mentioned .
All depends on how the ZOA will
get along during the year with
the American Zionist Emergency
Council of which Dr. Abba Hillel
POLITICAL NOTES: Zionist Silver and Rabbi Stephen S. Wise
are chairmen Rumors have
it that it is the ambition of the ,
present ZOA administration to J^?
start a campaign for the dissolu-
tion of the Zionist Emergency
Council in order to take over its
political functions Should
this be true, it can be expected
that the rift between Dr. Silver
as chairman of the Council, and
Dr. Israel Goldstein as president
of the ZOA will become even
wider than it turned out to
pity for the Germans is justi-
fied Not for those of today,
who surely have no priority on
pity, and not for those of tomor-
row and the day after ... He
finds that the projected station-
ing of British-American troops in
Germany is not only the safest
means to save the world from
another war, but also the gentlest
for the Germans And he
recommends that the Allied gar-
ison remain in Germany for
. He believes that or-
ganized re-education of the
people in Germany by the vic-
tors is impossible The purg-
ing of the German aggressive
spirit can be expected to take
place only as a result of the new
conditions of Allied power, he
states
Notes Of
Y. M. H. A.
-by-
SAM SILVER
Youth Groups
Clubs for groups of all ages
are now being organized by Maur
ice Grossman, executive director.
A professional activities director
yer Barth, famous lecturer and
novelist. Her topic was, "Russia.
Our Ally." Meetings will be held
here on the second and fourth
Wednesdays of every month un-
der the direction of Harry Ger-
stein, chairman of this committee.
The public is cordially invited.
Special Meeting of the Board
George Chertkof, chairman of
will be in charge of all groups.
; Boys and girls between the ages
. He demands that Gcr- of 6 and 18 are requested to reg-
many be compelled to make! ister at the "Y." Activities are
. amends for the damages she has! as follows: Arts and crafts, danc-1
invention it AtHniio Icaused' bul the 'demnities. he ing. dramatics, cultural, sports, the board of directors, announces
at tne *UA conven ion at Atlantic says. cun bc paid by t.war camera club and war aclivities. that there will be a special meet-
uation may develop where he. ne~J;r world He claims
It a President at the altruistic motives and that any
next ZOA convention just to spite worid authority must be backed
the present administration by force /He has little en-
As soon as the registration is | mg of the board on Sunday morn-
complete, a gala Field Day will mg. November 12. at 10:30 o clock,
be held. Watch for more details! at the "Y." Every board member
is urged to be present.
later.
On Tuesday, October 31, activi-
ties for the Teen-Agers began
with a monster Hallowe'en dance
sponsored by the "Y" Youth
A BEST investmentA United
States War Bond. Buy often.
^hnnlH thic turn rt t k ,,. J ""^ "l "tllc sponsored Dy tne Y Youtn
n l^nHlLwiH couragement to give to national Council. Over 150 teen-agers at-1
^^JS^S^S^SLSS -te ""nonties and to small nations | tended. Entertainment .was fur-1
any chance of being elected since i iTW c5MoiTTllM7iE SbST l^lESiTVfttahrf
1 RPafK??. who ca" i wil1 of the United States, Britain.
and Russia must be accepted, if
a long-lasting world peace is de-
sired.
OBITUARIES
there
stand up to Dr. Silver ... All
indications point to the fact that
any attempt by the ZOA ad-
ministration to swallow the
Zionist Emergency Council will
hardly be successful ... In addi-
tion to Dr. Silver, the Mizrachi
and tne Lionist Laborites will,
also strongly oppose it, since they fcKuS.,TV/tWm^L^nt\'u?
are represented on the Emerg- h*r i years ago from ciarksdaie,
ency Council ... Not to speak of *'"" Surviving are hla wire. Mm.
*i_ i_ a _. Kosu K.iiikin. ;t son, Hurrv. rind two
the Jewish Agency executive daughter* An. Molllt ituskin and
which is elated over the political Mra Ruth Orovlts, .ill of Miami Beach.
S.T\ii-.-s were held MondaV In Itivei -
side Memorial chapel, with burial In
\S Kinliawn I'ark.
S.im
SAM KAPLAN
Kaulan, 17, of :>!
Meridian
achievements of the Zionist
Emergency Council now that
Roosevelt has promised support
for the establishment of a Jew-
ish Commonwealth in Palestine,
and with the Palestine resolution
about to be passed by Congress.
RUBEN ABRANOVITZ
i>ui>en Abranovlts, r,."., died at hi*
reside)....., 1020 C\>llinn Ave. He came
( here 11 days ago from I'ltt.sburgh.
Pa for his health. Surviving; are his
. I wife. Anna; three sons. Itenjamin,
Irit KUbl-WAK WUKL.U. f g, army; Hairy. Miami Reach, and
The question as to whether the Israel, Pittsburgh. The body wns sent
Germans deserve merciful treat- '" Pittsburgh by the Riverside lie-
Oirmans atsim nu.IC.UUl "Ul ,,.(.,] ,.haI.| f(. funeral services and
ment or not, which is now being burial.
widely discussed in the American ; -------
press, is ably treated by Leopold j Sam K;l(z S7AMWK,Am,. Dere from
Schwarzschild, noted Oerman- port Lauderaals six years ago. died
Jewish writer, in his "Primer of laat Wednesday in his home. 2t:>
the Coming World" just published J^.'rTttare? JS'TlaeWd B
by Knopf Schwarzschild. who both or Fort lauderdale. and Abe
is considered one of the most re- j KatS, Miami Reach Services were
liihln nnlitioal pvnertx (in GtT- '"',u il1 Riverside chapel, Miami
liable political experts on otr ,.,...,, Bur|ai followed In :
many, takes the attitude that no cemetery, Port l-auderdaie.
the various groups. The Council!^
wishes to thank Mrs. Reuben !
Lubel and Mrs. Maurice Gross-;
man for their cooperation.
Bowling Banquet
The Semi-Annual Bowling
Banquet of the "Y" Bowling
League will be held next Monday
evening, November 13, at 7:45
o'clock, at the "Y." Prizes and
awards will be made to the best
bowlers. Joe Mason, director of
the Miami Recreation Division.!
who recently returned from
abroad after two years of service
with the Red Cross, will be the ,
principal speaker.
Women's Activities
Mrs. Gertrude Michaels, chair-
man of the Women's Activities
Committee, announces that her
committee is planning a gigantic
Fashion Show to be held at the
"Y" on Sunday evening. No-
vember 26. Arrangements are
now being planned and full de-
tails will be given in subsequent
issues of this paper. In the mean-
time, please reserve this date
Sunday evening, November 26.
Forum
The 1944-45 Forum Group sea-
^[-710 S. W. 12th AV. MIAAU-i
LfiK. 3-343LJ
"YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME
WE OFFKULLY KPafSOIT
THE MAJORITY Of M0RTHERH
JEWISH FUNERAL MMES
Injarmation Gladly Fiunithtd en ffeounl
SERVING MIAMI BEACH i MIAMI
Exclusively Jewish
GtT- ,1,M lllveislde chapel, Miami nnnnj ia. Worlnesdav eve-
Reach. Burial followed In Kvergreen I son Penca *"J ,Ln. __ -_!
ning with a talk by Ramona Saw-
STARTS
NITE!!!
DOG RACING
WEDNESDAY

lO RACES
Post Time
8 P- rn-
NO MINORS
ADMITTED
* *
WEST FLAGLER KENNEL CLUB
West Flagler Street at N. W. 37th Avenue
W Win. L HUNTLEY, Vice-Pres.-Gen'l MSr.
JACOB SHER, Pre.ident
Daily Double
1st and 3rd Races
QUINIELAS
EVERY RACE
NIGHTLY
HURDLE RACE





PAGE TWELVE
*Jewistifhrldfor)
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER in m
On The Home Front. .
Armistice Day: 1944
By Archie H. Gieenberg
National Commander, Jewish War Veterans of U. S.
We observe Armistice Day this
year with more than five million
of our young men in arms over-
seas; for them there is no arm-
istice as they fight valiantly on
the borders of Germany, in the
outlying Philippines, in far away
tropical New Guinea, in the
towering frosty Alps of Italy and
in the hundreds of other battle
stations where troops of the
United Nations are engaged in
a bloody war so that there may
be freedom for our children and
our children's children.
We civilians observe Armistice
Day this year recuperating from
a spirited election campaign that
proved that democracy exists
even in wartime America; but
for some seven million American
soldiers, sailors and marines sta-
tioned in army posts throughout
continental United States there
is no armistice as they prepare
themselves for overseas assign-
ments to come, or engage in work
that makes possible the success
of our troops overseas.
As we observe Armistice Day
in the year of 1944 by preparing
for the Sixth War Loan drive
soon to come upon us, we are as
yet not materially touched by
the most terrible war known to
mankind; but for some million
and a half discharged veterans
home from the war this is an
Armistice Day that marks the be-
ginning of a new era in their
lives.
For some of these veterans of
World War II, the forerunner of
a legion that will eventually total
well over twelve million, this
will be a sad Armistice Day. They
are the wounded, the physically
ill and the sick at heartthe men
who must adjust themselves to
a new and limited life. To the
soldier who has lost his leg, to
the sailor whose mind cracked
under the strain, or to the marine
who has lost his sight. Armistice
Day 1944 is just a reminder of
the sacrifices he has suffered in
the living hell that is war.
To us civilians, it should be a
reminder ajsoa reminder that
we who stayed at home will see
to it that those who fought and
died ha\c nof done so in vain, a
reminder that the American peo-
ple owe an everlasting debt of
gratitude to the men of its armed
forces, one (hat cannot be paid
in full in the coin of the realm
or by any such simple device
as a G. I. Bill of Rights.
With the election over, a united
America must make certain that
no mere armistice emerges from
Palm Beach Notes
MBS. MABT SCHREBN1CX
Rabbi Greenstein was guest
speaker at a joint meeting held
by the intermediates, seniors,
and young people of the Meth-
odist Youth Fellowship at the
First Methodist church Sunday
night. He spoke, on "The His-
tory of the Jew."
at the school graduation were
Geraldine Halpern. Among the
girls displaying new pledge pins
is Esther Barash. New initiates
include Phyllis Freeman.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Trachtenberg
and Mrs. Trachtenberg's sister,
arrived from their summer home
in Ellenville to spend the win-
ter here.
Mr. Bob Lurie gave a very
inspiring talk at the B'nai B'rith
meeting Tuesday night at Sher
Memorial hall.
Beth El Sisterhood held its
regular card party Sunday
night at Sher Memorial hall.
Members of the Sisterhood as
hostesses.
Included ina group of fifteen.
young women from Palm Beach
county who were invested by
President Doak S. Campbell, of
the Florida State College for
Women with the privilege of
wearing the academic cap and
gown was Geraldin Claire Hal-
pern. Among the local girls
who led the line of 299 seniors
Mr. and Mrs. Myer Koplow,
of Sioux Falls, S. D., announce
the marriage of their daughter,
Miss Esther Koplow, and Lt. Odell
Alvin Kominers. Coast Guard,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kom-
iners. 314 Greenwood Dr., city,
atthe Wardman Park Hotel in
Washington, D. C. at 8 p. m.
Sept. 21.
this bloody war, we must make
certain that a true pattern for
a righteous and enduring peace
springs from the holocaust of de-
struction that has been the major
concern of the world for live too
long years.
Since that December day in
1941 when Japan's "sneak attack '
on Pearl Harbor catapulted us
into the war, we have been fight-
ing thirty-five months. With the
end not yet in immediate sight.
we have been engaged in this
war just a few months short of
twice as long as our participation
in the first World War. the war
that 250,000 Jewish boys believed
would make democracy safe for
many years to come.
But today, many of us veterans
of the first World War are fight-
ing again and the sons and daugh-
ters of all of us are in the van-
guard in the defense of the Amer-
ican way of life. At our recent
annual convention. General
Hincs. United States Administra-
tor of Veterans Affairs, told us
that there are more than a half
million Jewish men now in serv-
ice, a conservative figure made
by a conservative man.
As we pause on Armistice Day
to honor our heroic men in serv-
ice, those who have died so that
we may live and those who live
so they may continue to fight on
for us, we must rededicate our-
selves to the American ideals of
freedomthe four freedoms that
pledge to us: freedom of speech,
freedom of worship, freedom from
want and freedom from fear.
The first two freedoms guar-
antee us the spiritual purpose for
life, the individual dignity of
man and his right of personal
conscience; the other two free-
doms provide U6 with the eco-
nomic security without which we
are sometimes driven to crazed
animal fury by the competitive- I
ness of life.
We know that we will never (
live to see a Utopia on earth, but j
we believe a start can be made ,
in the right direction if men of
Rood will throughout the world
join together in a plan for world
order that will guarantee peace
and provide the economic neces-
sities of life for all peoples. Then \
and only thenwill "V" Day
mean victory; not just another
hollow armistice that is nothing
but a prelude to a new and blood-
ier war ten, twenty or thirty
years from now.
'NAI B'RITH
NOTES
-by-
MARX FEINBERG
The next regular meeting of j
I the iodge will be held on No- ,
i vember 14th at Beth David con-
| gregation, 135 N. W. 3rd Ave.. I
Miami, at 8:00 p. m. The entire
program will be devoted to an
address by the Honorable Rob- I
ert Lurie, national director of
B'nai B'rith War Service Depart- |
ment and the subject will be
"Somebody Do Something."
For the information of those
who are not acquainted with
Mr. Lurie I cite the following
brief dissertation:
"Robert Lurie was appointed
director of B'nai B'rith War
Service department on April 1st,
1942. He came to this new post
from New York where for sev-
eral years he was co-ordinator
of B'nai B'rith activities and
programs in the metropolitan
area serving under the B'nai
B'rith Supreme Lodge. At the
same time, he was executive sec-
retary of the Metropolitan B'nai
B'rith council representing 39
New York lodges and 191
auxiliaries.
Prior to his association with
B'nai B'rith, Mr. Lurie was for
many years prominently identi- j
fied with radio and advertising
as commentator, script* writer,
program director and producer. 4
An effective speaker and organ-
izer, Mr. Lurie has traveled
widely and lectured in every
section of the United States. His
interest in public service and so-
cial welfare dates back many
years. While in New Ybrk City,
he conceived the idea and de-
veloped the theme of civilian de- ]
fense rallies and rallies for vic-
tory, which encouraged active
participation by the general pub-
lic in numerous activities to aid
in the prosecution of the war.
Since coming to Washington as
national director of the B'nai
B'rith War Service department,
he organized many activities and
programs which were not only
adopted by B'nai B'rith
service committees thrSrtS
the nation but many Tft
S?neJhT bCCOmC WWS
the whole country. lL
f!r.uLunc spent several S
at the Emergency Refugee SJ
ter pswego, N. Y., where heexe
cuted a large recreational Z
religious program in co-operatkn
Sority1*6 War
It is important that a large tf
tendance hear Mr. Lurie. J
only for the valuable informa-
tion and message he will impart
but also because the opportunity
to hear an orator of his caliber
presents itself very rarely
Also as an item of business the
nominating committee will pre-
sent their suggestions for your
officers for next year, and we
should not depart from prece-
dent in not having a little poli-
tics to enliven the proceedings
In addition to the suggestions of
the nominating committee, the
floor will be open for nomina-
tions and you should be consi-
dering those members whose
ability and past performances
entitle them to the honor of of-
fice. It is important that no one
is nominated from the basis of
friendship alone, but on the con-
trary, the future development
and the continued success of the
organization depends upon men
of energy and ability.
Mad* From Fresh Oranges
Mrs. Kominers attended Wash-
ington High School in Sioux Falls
and the University of Minnesota
in Minneapolis. At the time of
her marriage She was an adminis-
trative officer in the Office of
War Information.
Lt. Kominers attended Colum-
bia College, was graduated from
the Columbia Law School in New
York City and is a member of
the Florida and New York bars.
He is now attached to Coast
Guard headquarters in Washing-
ton as a member of the staff of
the War Shpiping Administration.
He and his bride are residing at
2807 Connecticut Ave., N. W.,
Washington.
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Face Facts
By Alexander F. Miller
Florida Regional Director
Anti Defamation League
Just finished "Earth and High
Heaven" the best-seller which
ran as a serial recently in Colliers.
So engrossing was this novel that
it was gulped in a single sitting.
It is a sensitive, thoughtful dis-
cussion of the pitfalls facing a
Canadian soldier who happens to
be both Jewish and a lawyer and
his fiancee, a newspaper reporter
who happens to be both Protest-
ant and high society. Although
you may disagree with the solu-
tion presented by the author, the .
conclusion is both optimistic and I
courageous. You owe it to your-
self to read "Earth and High
K ,*!! and il wiI1 mi,kt> ;,n
ideal Christmas present for your
best friend.
Chicago is filled with a com- I
plex cross-current of American'
thought and action. It is the
kind of a city where the Chica-
|0 Tribune flourishes, and so'
,"' Chicago Sun. Where I
Gerald L K. Smith can invade
onn,. ^u,!hcan Convention with
2000 rabid followers and where
liberal movements can find a '
host of followers.
Last week-end Chicago had in
its borders a small group of se-
rious, high minded men intent
on fortifying the democratic wa\
of life. Your director was prf-
vileged to attend the sessions of
the National ADL Commission.
Sitting in the same room with
keen minds of the calibre of
President Henry Monsky of
B nai B nth Director Richard E.
Gutstadt of the Anti-Defama-
tion League, was stimulating to
say the least. Out of the W
sions came- the feeling that many
fine people all over the conn-
try are devoting themselves self-
which the ADL is embarked
Aside to Maurice SamuelAl-
though I am forced to agree
with your conclusions that our
work will last far into the fu-
ture. I sincerely wish it were
otherwise.
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