The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00886

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


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Full Text
l '^Imjg. THF JEWISH UNITY I-----------*m^^==Z.
<>^^.THE JEWISH UNITY
W ISH WEEK
rOLUME 18NUMBER 4
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 26, 1945
PRICE TEN C3S
EAGH SYNAGOGUE
HOUSE IN OFFING
I A new Synagogue and Com-
munity House will be erected by
Beth Sholom Center at a cost of
50,000, on the corner of N.
eridian Ave. and 40th St., Mi-
ami Beach, as soon as war condi-
tions permit.
I The most advanced features, in-
cluding air conditioning through-
Out, will be included in these
new structures. Further provi-
fins will be made for a small
apel, with a seating capacity
one hundred, which will be
used for special occasions of wor-
ip. The auditorium in the Com-
_ unity House will have a seating
parity of one thousand, with
e most modern facilities for
emattc and dramatic presenta
ns, forums, concerts, lectures,
quets and miscellaneous gath-
gs. .
revisions are also being made
religious school facilities in
Community House, with
elve classrooms, library, game
m, and a young people's
unge. The classrooms will be so
lonstructed that they may be
used for various social and syna-
pgue functions. In addition.
mere will be a superintendent's
sidence and a large patio.
The Board of Directors of Beth
oli.in Center, at a recent meet-
appointed a building com-
Ittee, with Mr. Harry Kohn as
Chairman. The committee expects
to have completed plans within
fce next few weeks.
tot
res

AYERS OF LORD
DYNE RECEIVE
EATH SENTENCES
Cairo (JTA)Ephraim Ben
Zun and Eliahu Khakim, young
Palestine terrorists, were sent-
enced to death for the assassina-
tion last November 6 of Lord
Koyne, British Resident Minister
In the Middle East.
I Both defendants had admitted
Bhe murder of Moyne and his
^hauffeur, and the question be
Bore the court was whether the
political motives behind the kill-
^Hngs and the defendant's youth
Hnerited special consideration.
Both Ben Zuri and Khakim
h the verdict calmly. Ben
uri remained pale and smiling,
hile Khakim flushed slightly.
fense attorneys announced that
ey will urge Premier Ahmed
aher Pasha to commute the
.ntences. Under Egyptian law no
ppeal from a military court is,
ossible. Executions usually take
lace about three weeks after
ntence has been imposed.
>PEASEMENT POLICY
SHOW BAD FAITH
Washington (JTA)A policy
3f "appeasement in sacrificing the
Jewish National Home to the de-
lands of Arab extremists will be
productive of nothing except ac-
jsations of ill-faith, far-reaching
jitterness, and, in Palestine it-
elf, continued friction," Colonel
)liver Stanley. British Secretary
t>f State for the Colonies, was
yarned by the executive coun-
pil of the American Palestine
Committee.
Jerusalem (JTA)A military
>urt here this week sentenced
laim Hendelman, 19, and Itzhak
losen, 20, to seven years im-
risonment "with special treat-
lent" for illegal possession of
munition and sticks of gelfen-
t. They were arrested last Sept.
JEWS NOT TO BLAME
FOR MOYNE MURDER
London (JTA)The Jews of
Palestine cannot be held to ac
count for the murder of Lord
Moyne and all attempts to pin
responsibility for the outbreaks
of terrorism on them is a "foul
Calumny," S. S. Hammersley,
Conservative M. P., declared
speaking in Manchester.
Mr. Mammersley, who is chair-
man of the parliamentary Pales-
tine Committee, said that the
Jewish Agency has exerted all
efforts to crush the terrorists, and
called on the Palestine Govern-
ment to cooperate with the
Agency to this end. He criticized
Sir Edward Grigg, new Minister
of state in the Middle East, and
Col. Oliver Stanley, Colonial Sec-
retary, for recent statements im-
plying that the Jews were not
sincere in their pledges to wipe
out terorism.
CHEST TO CARRY
ON PAST CLOSING
With an increasing flood of
gifts pushing the Community War
Chest toward its goal of $695,000,
volunteer workers voted to con-
tinue their solicitation past the
scheduled close on Jan. 26 to
bring in the funds badly needed
by 45 member agencies.
General Chairman James I.
Keller said the campaign got into
a winning stride this week as
hundreds of persons telephoned
or called by campaign headquar-
ters with voluntary contributions.
A dearth of volunteer workers
was a handicap during the open-
ing days of the campaign, he said.
The Community War Chest
raises funds for agencies that
serve in Dade County, with the
armed forces in camps and com-
bat zones, and provide food,
clothing and medical supplies to
the people of devastated allied
lands.
Services to prisoners of war
have been greatly expanded since
the war took a serious turn. More
American men are in enemy pri-
son camps than at any time in
our history.
Through War Prisoners Aid,
War Chest funds provide educa-
tional and recreational material
that go through enemy lines to
ease the lot of the men living the
monotonous life of seclusion un-
til the end of the conflict brings
relief.
REPEAL LAWS AGAINST
ALL JEWS IN HUNGARY
London (JTA)The repeal of
all discriminatory legislation and
special treatment for German
Jews and other Jewish refugees
in Hungary are included in the
terms of the armistice signed be-
tween the Allies and the Milles
Government, as made public here.
Article V of the armistice terms
provides that "the government of
Hungary will immediately re-
lease, regardless of citizenship
and nationality, all persons held
in confinement in connection with
their activities in favor of the
United Nations or because of
their sympathies with the United
Nations' cause or for racial or re-
ligious reasons, and will repeal
all discriminatory legislation and
disabilities arising therefrom.
The government of Hungary
will take all the necessary meas-
ures to insure that all displaced
persons and refugees within the
limits of Hungarian territory, in-
cluding Jews and stateless per-
sons, are accorded at least the
same measure of protection and
security as its own nationals."
The section providing that
Hungary must intern German na-
tionals, specifies that this does
not apply to German Jews.
LARGE CROWD IN
ATTENDANCETO
HEAR M'
James G. McDonald, chairman
of the President's Advisory Com-
mittee for Political Refugees, ad-
dressed a capacity attendance of
more than 1,000 peoplewith
hundreds of others turned away
at a community-wide gather-
ing Tuesday evening at the Mi-
ami Beach Jewish Center The
meeting was sponsored as part
of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation's public information
program.
Mr. McDonald discussed the
refugee problem throughout the
country, and stressed the import-
ance of private agencies being
successful in their campaigns in
order to effectuate assistance
necessary to aleviate conditions
for the needy in war-torn Europe.
Mr. McDonald made a number
of addresses during his stay here
the past week, including appear-
ances at the Miami Beach Zion-
ist District, a luncheon at the
Probus Club, and a gathering of
the Federation's Campaign Cabi-
net. During his remarks to the
Federation, he touched upon the
subject of Anti-Semitism and ex-
pressed the opinion that Jewish,
education among the people
would aid in combatting this
problem.
At Tuesday night's meeting, a
resolution was presented by
Shepard Broad and unanimously
endorsed by the audience. It wiil
be forwarded to the President
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 6)
REFUGEES CONTRIBUTE
TO AMERICAN EFFORT
New York (JTA)The con-
tribution that refugees have made
to the American war effort were
emphasized here at the annual
meeting of the National Refugee
Service at the Hotel Commodore.
Felix S. Cohen, Assistant So-
licitor of the Department of the
Interior, spoke on the "Economic
Consequences of the Recent Im-
migration," pointing out how the
immigrants have benefitted the
country. Prof. Henry M. Busch.
executive director of the Nation-
al Committee on Postwar Immi-
gration Policy, warned that facts
rather than propaganda must be
considered in developing a post-
war immigration policy. Other
speakers included Joseph E.
Beck, director of the NRS, and
Dr. Joachim Prinz, a leader of
German Jewry in pre-Hitler days.
E FEDERAL IN
L MEETING
SHOWS BIG GAINS
Joseph M. Lipton, President of
the Dade Federal Savings and
Loan Association of Miami, an-
nounced at the twelfth annual
meeting of the association that
its resources now totalled well
over eleven million dollars. Since
its organization in 1933. with cap-
ital of $7,500, the institution has
progressed until it is now one
of the foremost building savings
and loan associations in the
South.
At the meeting held in the
Dade Federal Building, 45 N. E.
First Ave., the following direc-i
tors were elected: Dr. J. T. Tuck-
er, Samuel Lipton and George
A. Price. Continuing on the board
are directors Leonard Barr.
Charles Beatty, Irwin M. Cassel.
Rufus H. Daniel, Leo Robinson,
and Joseph M. Lipton. In addi-
tion to the reelection of the presi-
dent, the following officers were
elected: Rufus H. Daniel, vice
president and secretary; Leo Rob-
inson, vice president; Charles
Beatty, vice president and treas-
urer; William H. J. Saunders, as-
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 6)
OF FEDERATION IS
ILL ORGANIZED
The Women's Division of the
1945 Greater Miami Jewish Fed-
eration campaign has been or-
ganized, and this year will be
guided under the co-chairman-
ship of Mrs. Ben Meyers and
Mrs. Stanley C. Myers.
The chairmen of the division
are exerting every effort to se-
cure hundreds of additional
workers to serve during the cam-
paign, which ends April 22. 'In
I order thoroughly to cover the
field, additional workers will def-
initely be needed," they stated,
"since the Federation's prospect
list has been increased by several
thousand."
Serving as majors in Mrs. Ben
Meyers' group are Mrs. Ada Jos-
eph, Mrs. Joseph Williamson,
Mrs. Louis Glasser, Mrs. Carl
Susskind, Mrs. Joseph M. Rose.
Mrs. Jack Cohen and Mrs. Ed-
ward J. Weinstein. In Mrs. Stan-
ley C. Myers' groups are Mrs.
George Chertkof, Mrs. Hyman
Kaplan. Mrs. J. Gerald Lewis,
Mrs. Benjamin LeVine and Mrs.
Henry Seitlin.
Mrs. Nat L. Williams will serve
as chairman of the Volunteer
Office Division.
GREEK GOVERNOR IS
TERMED ANTI-SEMITIC
Athens (JTA)Gen. Stylianos
Gonatas, who has just been ap-
pointed Governor-General of
Macedonia and Thrace by Pre-
mier Plastiras was implicated in
the only anti-Semitic outbreak in
Greek history, in 1932, it was
learned here today. At that time
Gonatas was also governor of
Macedonia.
PRESIDENT URGED TO
ASK AID FOR IEWRY
New York (JTA)President
Roosevelt was urged this week
to press for assistance for the
surviving Jews of Europe and
for the establishment of a Jew-
ish Commonwealth in Palestine
at the forthcoming Big Three
conference, which is scheduled
to take place soon.
In a message sent by the Amer-
ican Jewish Conference, on the
occasion of the President's in-
auguration, the organization said
that the half-million Jews who
still remain in Axis-occupied Eu-
rope can be saved if action is
taken by the United Nations.
ANTI-IEWISH LAWS ARE
SET UP BY BULGARIANS
Sofia (JTA)The introduction
of anti-Jewish laws and persecu-
tion of Jews at German behest
is one of the principal charges
on which leaders of the pro-Nazi
Bulgarian governments are being
tried here as war criminals.
Meanwhile, the pressing prob-
lems facing the surviving Jews
in Bulgaria were discussed this
week at a conference between
the Regent and a delegation of
the Conference of Jewish Com-
munities.
Quito, Ecuador (JTA)Jewish
organizations here are negotiat-
ing for the admission of several
hundred Jewish orphans from
Europe.
In view of the government s
recent decision to admit 300 or-
phans being cared for in differ-
ent European countries by the
Unitarian Service Committee, it
is expected that it will approve
immigration of a limited number
of Jewish youngsters.
Oil B'RiTH AND
LADIES TO INSTALL
IN JOINT MEETING
B'nai B'rith Sholem Lodge and
its Auxiliary will hold a joint
installation of officers meeting
Sunday, January 28, at tte Ter-
race Restaurant, Collinr Ave. at
23rd St., Miami Beach A gala
evening will be provided for the
600 guests expected to attend
Schedule for the evening in-
cludes a reception from 6 to 7
in the lobby of the Terrace, with
dinner and the installation cere-
monies following. The floor show
of the Terrace will be presented
during the evening.
S/Sgt. Burnett Roth, past presi-
dent of the organization, and now
stationed at Camp Blanding, will
serve as toastmaster.
Officers to be installed for the
men are Harold Turk, president;
Nat Roth, first vice president;
Sam Silver, second vice presi-
dent; Maurice Cromer. recording
secretary: Sam B. Miller, treas-
urer; Alex S. Cohen, financial
secretary; Milton A. Friedman,
monitor; Max R. Silver, assistant
monitor; Garry Glatt, warden;
Ernest Sussman, guardian, and
Sol S. Goldstrom. Isidor Gold-
stein, Jerome H. Freehling,
George Bertman, Isaac Levin,
Jack August, trustees.
For the Auxiliary: Mrs. Doro-
thy Borenstein. president; Mrs.
Benjamin Landau, first vice pres-
ident; Mrs. Harold Turk, second
vice president; Mrs. Morris Ger-
stein. corresponding secretary;
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 4)
A. J. C. SELECTS
CD-CHAIRMEN FOB
OF INTERIM BODY
New York (JTA)The Ameri-
can Jewish Conference an-
nounced this week that Dr. Is-
rael Goldstein, Henry Monsky
and Louis Lipsky have been chos-
en co-chairman of the organiza-
tion's interim committee. An ex-
ecutive committee of seventeen
was also elected to replace the
administrative committee.
At the same time the confer-
ence established five permanent
committees: Rescue, Postwar,
Palestine, Jewish Representation
and Finance. At its first meeting
since the second session held in
Pittsburgh last month, the con-
ference was addressed by Pro-
fessor Selig Brodetsky, chairman
of the Board of Deputies of Brit-
ish Jews, who gave a brief re-
view of the present Jewish sit-
uation in England and the func-
tions of the board. He expressed
the hope that the Jewish repre-
sentatives of all countries would
act together to establish freedom
and equal rights of Jews where-
ever necessary.
ONLY FEW JEWS LEFT
IN WARSAW BY NAZIS
London (JTA)Only a few
Jews were found in Warsaw
when the Red Army captured the
Polish capital on Wednesday, the
Lublin radio said this week in
a Yiddish broadcast. It gave no
further details.
The broadcast, which marked
both the liberation of Warsaw
and the second anniversay of the
first battle in the ghetto there,
reviewed how the Germans had
exterminated practically the en-
tire Jewish population of the
city, which was 300,000 before
the war and increased to SAfl nn
as the result of the transfer of
persons from provincial cities.


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FRIDAY. JANUARY 26. 1945
* Jew 1st fhridlan
PAGE THREE
Chamasha Asar B'Shevat
Jewish Arbor Day
By DR. M. A. LIPKIND
Chamisha Asar B'Shevat. the |
fifteenth day of Shevat is known i
as the new year of trees in |
Palestine. Originally it had a
definitely religious significance.
It marked the date which deter-
mined the calculations governing
the cultivation of trees. The
Rabbis ordained that the fifteenth
day of Shevat be observed as the
new year of trees. A date set
aside for the settlement of the
tithe or one tenth of the year's
harvest of fruit given to the
service of God. Why did they
choose this date? Because "The
rains of the year have fallen, and
the trees begin to blossom again."
When our ancestors lived in
Palestine, it was their custom
to plant trees from the fifteenth
of Shevat until the fifteenth of
Adar, that is from the day of the
new year of trees until Purim.
It was the quaint custom in
those days, to plant a cedar tree
for every new born boy and a
cypress tree for every new born
girl. On the day of their wedding
the trees were cut down and
used as posts for the Huppah or
marriage canopy.
But the new year of trees
ceased to have meaning for the
Jews in the lands of the disper-
sion. Trees ceased to be a part of
the life of Jews and the day be-
came a memory retained only in
the calendar.
The revival of the day to be
celebrated, even though not with
all its ancient glory goes back to
the 16th century when the Kab-
balists were living in Palestine,
in Safed. These mystics brought
warmth and beauty to Juadism.
Their devotion to God, Judaism
and the holy land expressed it-
self in terms of Joy. They fol-
lowed the utterance of the Psalm-
ist: "Serve the eternal with fear;
and rejoice ye with trembling."
These mystics instituted practices
to celebrate the 15th day of
Shevat which remained current
among the Sephardic Jews and
some of these practices became
part of observance of Jews in all
the lands of the diaspora. They
assembled in the Synagogue, read
passages from the Bible and rab-
binic sources that had reference
to trees, fruit, and the products
of the fields. Courses of Pales-
NO RACING! NO HORSES!
NO DOGS!
SO WHAT?
"LIFE can still be interesting at the Chanticleer where lovers
of good food can pick Seven Sure Winners from our New
Orleans cuisine, and serve in the charm of one of the most
unique dining room in Miami. Your first visit will convince
you that I have the finest food in Florida.
Your host
SID LANE
Cocktail
Lounga
Service
from
12 to 12
~[tie Ghwitkleefo
Food
Service
from
5 P. M.
to
3 A. M.
RESTAURANT
626 SOUTH MIAMI AVENUE
PHONE 2-8770

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LOCAL. FRIENDLY
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ni.un.i
tinian fruit were served during
the evening's readings.
The Kabbalists considered the
eating of fruits as a form of
vindication for the original sin of
Eve in eating the forbidden fruit
of the tree of knowledge.
The custom spread from Pales-
tine to European Jeweries and
the New Year for trees became
an occassion for rejoicing with
nature and remembering Pales-
tine. They ate fruit and made an
effort to include some from Pales-
tine. Due to the difficulty of
getting Palestinian fruit until re-
cent times, European Jewery had
to content itself with eating the
Carob-fruit or Bockser, which
being dried could be imported
from the Holy Land.
Only, however, with the re-
vival of life in Palestine has the
New Year for trees come into
its own in recent decades. Under
the influence of the Zionist re-
building of the land has the day
resumed its ancient meaning and
again has become the time for
planting of trees.
The Zionists had come to a
land that had been in exile with
its exiled people. The plains and
hills had suffered from centuries
of neglect. Swamps had come to
be where once fields had stood.
Mountain-side and hill-side be-
came denuded of trees, and the
top soil had been swept away.
The return of Israel to Palestine
has become an epic of the re-
storation not only of a people
but also of a land. The Jews have
planted millions of trees and a
celebration of new year of trees
became a living meaningful day
for them in the lands of the dis-
persion.
In Palestine the fifteenth day
of Shevat, thousands of school
children with their teachers go
all over the country-side plant-
ing more trees and flowers. Each
school has its procession and they
march with songs and music to
a predestined place which re-
quires planting. Each child is
given a sapling to plant and take
care of it 'till it grows up healthy
and strong.
And again as of old, this day
is celebrated as a holiday for chil-
dren and teachers; and the gen-
eral population participate in the
rejoicing of the day. The signi-
ficance of land and trees is
brought home to all.
The symbolism of tree planting
in Palestine was expressed beau-
tifully by the founder of modern
Zionism. .
When Theodore Herzl visited
Palestine in 1898, he planted a
cypress tree near Jerusalem.
When urged to choose an olive
tree, Herzl declined saying, "Not
a fruit tree from which the plant-
er expects a return, but a shade
tree which will live for centuries
and benefit future generations.
We must work for posterity."
WAR CHEST MEETING
TO BE HELD BY I.P.FO.
Greater Miami Branch 192 of
the Jewish People's Fraternal
Order is arranging a Community
War Chest meeting, for Sunday,
January 28. 8 p. m., at Carpenter s
Hall, 47 N. W. 3rd St., Miami.
This meeting will be highlighted
by an interesting entertainment
program. _____
ALUMNI CLUB TO HOLD' BETH DAVID LADIES TO
FIRST MEETING IAN. 28 PLAY CARDS. GAMES
The first meeting of the newly-
organized Alumni Club of Tem-
ple Israel will take place Sunday
morning, at 10:30 at the Temple.
Joseph Rose, director of the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, will address the gathering.
BETH DAVID PLANNING
FOR PRE-PURIM BALL
Plans are being formulated by
Mrs. Isidor Cohen and her com-
mittee for the Pre-Purim Ball
which will be given by the Beth
David Sisterhood February 18 at
the Moose Temple.
l/J///m** '"'
MARKOWITZ POST IWV
HOLDS INSTALLATION
Installation of the newly se-
lected officers of the Jewish War
Veterans of the Freda Marko-
witz Post, No. 174, took place
Monday night, January 22, at the
Beth David Synagogue. These in-
clude Dr. Maurice Kline, com-
mander; Isadore Brown, senior
vice commander; Sam Lazor,
junior vice commander; Abe
Goldman, judge advocate; Dr.
Nemser, surgeon; and Jack Apte,
Morty Frank and Ed Rosenthal,
trustees. Guest speaker of the
evening was Chaplain Carl I.
Miller.
Beth David Sisterhood will
sponsor a card, bingo and man
jong party Wednesday evening,
January 31, at 8 p. m. in the
Beth David auditorium. Serving
as hostesses will be Mrs. Joseph
Beck, Mrs. Max Halpern and Mrs.
Hyman Sootin. Members and
friends arc invited. Refreshments
will be served, and door prizes
awarded. Tickets can be obtained
the same evening.
B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS IN
MEETING AT BEACH Y
B'nai B'rith Girls held then-
regular meeting at the Miami
Beach Y January 18. A letter was
received from the Red Cross
thanking the girls for the gifts
which they contributed for the
servicemen for Christmas.
Buy U. S. Stamps and Bonds.
I WANT MY MILK
And B Bur. It'i
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" MQk
"Milk Products"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
vuit Our tan at
B200 H. W. 32nd
ASK FOR
FARM HOME
PICKLES
A Product of
Manhattan Pickle Co.
Distributed by
Florida Provision Co.
1725 N. W. 7th Ave. Phone 2-6141
Pearl Bro.
NOW OPEN
GARTENBERG & SCHECHTER'S
GEORGE
WASHINGTON
HOTEL
516 Wash in q ton Ave.
Phone 5-6617

Catering For All Occasions
Strictly Kosher Cuisine
.
Reservations in advance for
Sabbath Meals
ASK FOR KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS AT YOUR
LOCAL DELICATESSEN
This label in-
sures your
health.
U. S. Gov't
inspected
Demand it I
Kosher Zion Sausage Co.
CHICAGO
IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS
Call
Florida Provision Co., Inc.
OPERATED BY
PEARL BROS.
Distributors
1725 N. W. 7th AVENUE PHONE 2-6141
PALLAS^ ATHENA
224 W. Flagler St.
Open Daily
From 12 Noom
Until 10 P. M.
THE MOST UNIQUE RESTAURANT
IN COSMOPOLITAN MIAMI
Exclusively Grecian Cuisine for Discriminating Epicureans
ANNOUNCEMENT
SAM'S TAXICAB and
BAGGAGE SERVICE
NOW MAINTAINS
A PICK-UP STATION
IN
MIAMI
FOR PASSENGERS COMING TO
CORAL GABLES
THIS STATION IS LOCATED OPPOSITE THE ROYAL
THEATER ON S. E. 1st STREET. BETWEEN BISCAYNE
BOULEVARD AND S. E. 3rd AVENUE.


PAGE rcrs
JimstrkrMkxi
FRIDAY. JANUARY 26. 1945
The Jewish Floridian
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THINGS TO WATCH .
The War Production Board must feel ratbx uneasy about
the war contrcctt that are being bandied by the Western
Shade Cc Company of Chicago One oi its engineers
cc-e other than Joe McWilbams. the notorious Bundun and
profaesiona] anrj-Serrute President Regeserj oi the corn-
peny is one of ice leader of the Americas First Commitiee and
rather LJces Joe McWilbams The report about Joe's employ.
men) :- war controctt isn't newbut it is news tbat this pro-
Nazi p:cp=g=r.d^: is enjoytaig the prolection oi importcnt Mid-
Hemra pobbcal figures "If there has been c jump m the
numbei z: amti-Seinitic c--*.hreaics among some young pec-1
.- our r:_n--y '.z:*'.? -s -* no: ;ust a case oi 'juren_e de-
linquency' Thj; s c -_p-cf: z: Hirer's secret weepen a
bemg pul Ic work ritsa gooea is from c |Btesient by Frank
Sinatra ia T:-:.- oi FilMMy 15 1945 Lor v**
:;._-;= ".'.::: : New York roe; mode an as-;.-.;.
:; discovery [1 son be z_=;l;sed :;: e rj-=- -_r-.e
tbat thk group C3iritkni :::;: ieaders d_sr_;.ted
Senuac bterature during the Pressdential campa.an to
:;-:: Sidney Hiilman Now reafiy Mr. P_ese; a.
spend :..:- esanpengn zjr.t-z an Mars, or are y;_ '^
:.:_-;.. ar.a incurably narrs We saw no ieTt:,::e:
':- -r. acmmuniry oi Ena.eirDod
sttended high boJy day serricej last ve-ar a weL-r:raa_;6-d
Dcnd :: youngsaen punctured all fee -_res a the cars ported
:.= e synagogus A ;;ry y:_ and jdut ne^rcrg
shoulds miss ii the :z.i :: Mc.tj Epsiem, the Jewish r.;v -k^
Challenge: _- :- 7^e CaaLenoer j the'new bsj,
"ri-r.5- ;;-.: ; :; : r-i.= :=-z :v Litertmth Pubbcancns m-
VOU SHOULD KNOW .
.ir Bed Army which ea:=:ed Warscw beic mem.x
erricei ::: e heroes :: me ocr> oi the Warsaw Gneao
;a the -~r:- first aay ;: Ihe SevkM ocrupxrnoc oi the arv
Weksgal tresi r .ra.esmne is gmr,;r>7 s sensc-
ara as a speaxer rs -a^nj an ms mtipressaons o: irmr*
-:.r-s -: conre. ranTennon picas m acne: to
::n-^f..f rsz>:- :n :ar_^es are the >wjsh War Veierans
::::.rvf had r~- s:-r-a_-d ice
1 ;-- r::r_ iethcasM = riaaosi o t
MHITABY "^TnllGENCE ^.7* J=W '
Aac : ;_- _: ; en-r.-nms.-s w'nc hrmc abeer t: car
;-=-r-a= fits D e :: Sam l^vene me sag* m: sareen
a Three !!;: ;n a Hnrse Xna ?r:Tmt7schhy
.-: :. v;;._. -. :. remeznbei as a rcy sa.?er m tre f ^ n:w
- ec ;::-:-- _r_: ;: ths V S' ~.:z Aamr 7af "ew^si
;;-_-_-: ="r -'^-- '-- mr-e Ckritfan" coiecr.-s wQ
-T r:' ;1 -- "Owea ^ =ara. A^xamoer I Soode
: --^ =-r :fn;_;:e r.vn^an L *:i: -ey
-: ---.--" ac suci resmans namrjer the :amed
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J ~fi f "/7rrK: r~,~_f '-?>f: -"- whoee adTemsures w_l 'bs
MUSICAL NOTES ~~~T '' ^"^" '
. I" 7 /;"^"?.~ ^-:: -^1 -"Ters a me new Vjcsat
7.~"I v7-~TT^ j1/ r"^-~-; f.om Scnma penzzzz,*--. ry
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pirrrar aevejarjec
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COOLING AND \TNTTLATING SYSTOC
HOMES AND COMMERCIAL USES
Without Ohhootton
1 t4H
MM S5^OBERT BRADFOBD
--------------------------___^_^ Pkeee -***


FRIDAY, JANUARY 26, 1945
^JewMifhrkUan
PAGE FIVE
Face Facts
George J. Talianof f
Executive Director A.D.L.
We have always considered the
[psychological factors involved in
I anti-Jewish feeling of prime
[significance. Interesting and re-
pealing were the findings of a
oup of social scientists who
articipated in an open forum
held this past month in the city
Jcf San Francisco by the Jewish
Survey and B'nai B'rith Com-
munity Committee. Discussing
the subject "Science Dissects
Anti-Semitismwhat does it
see?" four widely known psy-
chiatrists and psychologists, all
but one being Gentile, arrived
Kt the following diagnosis:
[ 1. Anti-Semitism is not a
gwradic phenomenon as many
ke to think. On the contrary, it
bas a continuous history of
twenty centuries or more. There
Jnay be some question as to how
he virus originated but there is
Hk> question that the bias is firm-
ly rooted as a tradition in West-
Bra civilization.
| 2. The prejudice is directed not
Sainst any particular segment
Jewry but against Jewry in
generalagainst the well-to-do
nd the pooragainst the cul-
tured and the ignorantagainst
the assimilated as well as the
ghettoized. Anti-Semitism is a
Bat red or dislike not so much of
particular Jews as of the abstract
concept, "the Jew."
[ 3. The modes of transmission
or indoctrination from generation
to generation are many but gen-
erally, the bias is developed in
arly childhood. It may be the
Utude toward Jews expressed
the home through cynical or
agatory references, it may be
result of early religious teach-
ings, it may be a reflection of
attitudes of other children.
4. Depending on the nature of
the influence, anti-Semitism may |
be a conscious hate or is more
likely to be a dislike embedded
in the subconscious as one grows
into adulthood. Whether this
comes into play later as an active
force, and the extent of its virul-
ence in a particular individual,
depend on such factors as the
other civilizing influences to
which one has been exposed, and
to such environmental conditions
as the general economic situation,
a war.
5. Although anti-Semitism is
not actually caused by bad times,
by war, by occupational mal-dis-
tribution of Jews, by profession-
al or business competition, etc.,
these conditions, inasmuch as
they result in personal frustra-
tions, in a sense of guilt, do en-
able the demagogues to stir sub-
conscious prejudices into life
against the classic psychological
scapegoat, the Jew.
6. We are told by our scientists
that the effect of anti-Semitism
on the individual Jew is often to
develop compensatory emotional
reactions or patterns e.g. to with-
draw, to become over-aggressive,
etc., and this in turn increases
anti-Semitism, making a vicious
circle.
The moderator summarized
these scientists' recommendations
for treatment as follows:
"Recognizing the imperative
necessity, for all that is being done
by civic protective agencies,
recognizing that Jews themselves
can by certain measures reduce
the areas of irritation somewhat,
granting that psychiatry can ac-
complish a great deal by giving
individuals insight, nevertheless
we must at the same time strive
towards fundamental correction
(a) by improving environmental
conditions to reduce the mainten-
ance of world peace, etc.; ten-
sions and frustrations, e.g., by
providing a healthy economic
milieu, by the maintenance of
world peace, etc.; (b) by broad
social programming to minimize
the original implanation of pre-
concerted and wide scale partici-,
pation by such major social in-
stitutions as the home, the church
and the school."
In describing the program as
an "herculean task," the modera-
tor concluded with "But they
must be attempted and carried
through. Careful studies shows
that the United States is perhaps
more vulnerable at this time than
ever before, that eighty-five per-
cent of our peoples are ready to
make scape-goats of one group or
another in our heterogeneous
population. And racial and re-
ligious prejudice can spread like
a prairie fire. The American pub-
lic must be awakened to realize
that what is at stake is the demo-
cratic principle itself, the essence
of which is respect for the indi-
vidual, the toleration of differ-
ences, and social justice."
MISS MALVINA WEISS
IS SPINOZA SPEAKER
Miss Malvina Weiss, teacher
and social worker, will be the
guest speaker at the Spinoza
Forum, this Saturday afternoon,
3 p. m. under the canopy, on the
lawn of the home of Dr. Abra-
ham Wolfson, 11th St., between
Collins Ave. and Ocean Drive,
Miami Beach.
Miss Weiss will speak on "Ed-
ucation for Democracy." General
discussion will follow the lec-
ture. Joseph L. Tepper of Wash-
ington and Miami is the chair-
man.
AN HEUSIR-BUSCH
Budweisei
TRAD** MARK MSO. U. t*AT. OTF.
EVERYWHERE
Distributed by
NATIONAL BRANDS
t$.i ,^*>**2$.
:>.&
I
(fa* I
WfA
.
>>*
V***

f&l**Ut<
C.npar. Th,$* Heter *MT
I ANY Other Wof ii Mm-""
I *-"BfflK^B-*i
,.--o^$ .....
100% Automatic Gas Storage Water Heatei
IT.ERE is absolutely tho last word in automatic
water heating... the new SMITH way Permaglas
Water Heater, that's actually lined with glassl
Imagine! The Permaglas Water Header
economically furnishes plenty of hot water as
clean and pure as your water supply. No longer
need you heat water for cooking purposes in
a teakettle because you distrust the cleanliness
of your heating system. For there is no metal
inside the Pmmaglas Water Heater to rust or
corrodel Fused to the heavy steel tank is
special SWITHway glass mirror-smooth yet
f/eub/e enough to expand and contract without
chipping, cracking, or crazing.
Come hi soon and ask us to tell 70U more about
this amazing, new kind of water heater. Its
100% automatic ... thermostatically controlled
'. streamlined in design. There is a model
m the size you need
SAY GOOD BY TO THESE GRIEVANCES'
CoW WaMT Sk.w Mar*4
I I 1 l l 1 !! II. leelMlel*
L. t C*i-*rV -4-%~*
ondon Arms
Hotel
727 Collins Avenue
MIAMI BEACH
Finest Kosher Cuisine
Open to the Public
Phone 5-1264
PHILIP STEIR
Wishes to announce to his
host of friends that he now
owns and operates the
Blackstone Pharmacy
St
850 Washington Avenue
Miami Beach
Phone 5-4925
He will carry a full line of
Parke & Davis, Lilly,
Squibb. Lederle. Abbott
and Upjohn Vitamins and
dispensing medicines. Asso-
ciated with him in the Rx
department is
JACK LEON JABLO
a graduate of the Pittsburgh
College of Pharmacy.
A pharmacist with 12 years
of experience
VISIT OUR MODERN
SODA FOUNTAIN AND
LUNCHEONETTE
PHILIP STEIR
AND BILL ENGEL
Owners
DRINK PLENTY OF
C/Tripure
Water
DELIVERED TO TOUR HOME
s-GALLOK BOTTLE .....60c
CASE OF SIX s
TABLE BOTTLES.......7Se
Plus Borflf Depositi
PHONE 2-4128
I,lift in
LIQUID ROACH TRAP
Keeps the home free
from every size and
variety of Roach.
Guaranteed
No poisonNo Muss
At YOUR DRUG STORE!
or two postpaid $1 00. .
Roach Trap Co., Ft. Smith, Ark. "
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the under-sighed, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of BUFFET LUNCH at 16 W. Fiaisler
St.. Miami, Florida Intends to register
said name with the t'lerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
NATHAN COHEN
NETTIE COHEN
Partners
LEON KAPLAN
Attorney for Applicants
1/26 2/2-9-16-23
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
buHincss under the fictitious name of
The Standard Detective Bureau at
Miami, Florida, Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
HENRY MILLER
1/26 2/2-9-16-23
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of MAGIC CITY BOTTLE AND SUP-
PLY, at 222 Northwest 27th Street.
Miami, Florida, Intends to register
the said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
ISAAC EMMER
MYERS A HEIMAN
Attorneys for Applicant.
1/19-26 2/2-9-16
NOTICE IS HEREBY QTVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of THE LAWRENCE APARTMENTS
at 542 N. E. 82nd Street, Miami, Flor-
ida Intend to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
LAWRENCE FRIEDMAN
_____ PRANCES FRIEDMAN
MTERS HEIMAN
Attorneys for applicants
1/19-26 2/2-9-16
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to encase
in business under the fictitious name
of MAGIC CITY BOTTLE AND SUP-
PLY at 222 Northwest 27th Street,
Miami. Florida, intend to register the
said name with the clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
ISAAC EMMER
ISIDOR BERKOWITZ
MYERS & HEIMAN
Attorneys for Applicants
12/29 1/5-12-19-26
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.IN PROBATE.
No. 1G74G.
In Re: ESTATE OF DESMOND B.
HAYS. A/K/A DES HATS De-
ceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persona Hav-
ing Claims or Demands Agaiast
Said Estate:
You, and each of you, are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, or
either of you. may have against the
estate of DESMOND B. HAYS, A/K/A
DES HAYS deceased late of Dade
County, Florida, to the Hon. W. T.
Illanton, County Judge of Dade Coun-
ty, and file the same in his office In
the County Courthouse in Dade Coun-
ty. Florida, within eight calendar
months from the date of the first
implication hereof. Said claims or de-
mands to contain the legal address
of the claimant and to be sworn to
and presented as aforesaid, or same
will In- liarri-d. See Section 120 of the
1933 Probate Ait.
Date January 2. A.D. 194.".
MIRIAM MANE HAYS
As Executrix of the Last WiU
and Testament of DESMOND B
HAYS A/K/A DES HAYS. De-
ceased.
MAX H. SILVER.
Attorney for Executrix.
1/12-19-26 2/2
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
. ,u.si'JessPn,ler the fictitious name
of JACK RICHARD DISTRIBUTING
CO., 46 N. W. 1st Street. Miami, Fla.,
intend to register the said name wtta
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
S. LANDY
SILVER, KAPLAN & DIETZ,
Attorneys for Applicants
1/12-19-26 2/2-9
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned is engaged in busi-
ness under the fictitious name of
JOHNSTETT FUR MFG.. 107 N. B.
1st Avenue, Miami, Florida, and In-
tend to register the said fictitious
name in the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County Florida.
NAT BTETT.NER
, ,.....PETER JOHNIDES
1/I2-19-2S 2/2-9
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
Of PLYMOUTH POULTRY CO. of
Miami. Horlda. Intend to register the
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida
MAX GOLDMAN
JACK PENN
1/5-12-19-26 Wner'-
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN c
the undersigned is engaged in buai-
!^.sf..u"d,er ,hp fictitious name of
;.TA*I,AKD MERCANTILE CO., 70S
W. Hagler Street, Miami. Florida, an4
Intend to register the said fictitious
name In the office of the Clerk of the
Circuit CoH'AVRfYDao1Rr^.NnB,ER^rtaft-
12/29 1/5-TOs, K**'BERO
NOTICE,IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
Z,J1,K1SK. "OTEL, at 1030 15th
Street, Miami Beach. Florida, intends
to register the said name with the
C^V F,11da~:,rCUU CUrt <* *
MYERS A HE7MANROSE COHHN
l/lA2-19-2'6e>2S/2-9r Aw",CMt-
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
he undersigned, desiring to engage
It u"f!,"u^-.'in^r ,he fictitious name
of HooDVS RESTAURANT at 1S09
Washington Avenue, Miami Beach.
Honda intend to register said name
w.",h the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
JACK EISENSTAT
FRANK a KAC.AN
,... MURRAY DnUCHKESB
DIANA COOPERSMITH
Attorney for applicants.
1/19-26 2/2-9-16
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage la
business under the fictitious name
of TICON'A MERCANTILE CO. at
.143 S. W. N. River Dr., Miami, Fla.
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
HARRY TISCHLER
KATE TISCHLER
SILVER KAPLAN & DIETZ
Attorneys for Applicants
1/19-26 2/2-9-16
NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
File 38767
_ Notice is hereby given that Horace
K. Hays holder of Everglades Drain-
age District Tax Certificate Numbered
9240, dated the 1st day of June. A.D.
1942. has filed said Certificate in my
office, and has made application for
tax deed to Issue thereon in accord-
ance with law. Said Certificate em-
braces the following described prop-
erty, situated In Dade County. Flor-
ida, to-wlt:
Lots 1 A 2, Block 1, Amended Plat
of Granada Place, a Resub.. Plat
Book 13, Page 61. In the County of
Dade, State of Florida
The assessment of said property
under the Certificate Issued was In
the name of Jennie V. S. Robertson.
Unless said Certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law. tax deed
will Issue thereon on the 21st day of
February, A.D. 1946.
Dated this 17th day of January,
A. D. 1946.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court,
Dade County, Florida.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By L. M. JOHNSON D. C.
1/19-26 2/2-9-16
Buy War Bonds Todsy


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FRIDAY, JANUARY 26. 1945
* Jew 1st fkridfinn
PAGE SEVEN
GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Of The Jewish Welfare Board Help Ui Keep Record of Our Men in Sendee
W\ FK ^ FK
SERVICE
r\ r\ r\ r\
HOME FOR AGED HAS
MEETING OF BOARD
KOSTOFF IS AWARDED
THE BRONZE STAR
For the rescue of an injured
soldier while exposed to battle
fire. Pic. Seymour A. Kostoff,
Miami Senior High graduate, has
been awarded the Bronze Star
medal
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Murray H.
Kostoff. 1707 S. W. 15th St.. the
youth's combat achievement oc-
curred Nov. 25, 1943, on the
Italian front.
The citation stated:
"Seymour A. Kostoff, 34249031,
Private First Class, Headquarters
Battery, 155th Field Artillery
Battalion, for heroic achievement
in combat on the 25th of Novem-
ber, 1943 in Italy. When the posi-
tions of the anti-tank platoon of
Headquarters Battery were sub-
jected to a concentrated enemy
artillery barrage, all personnel in
the area took cover in foxholes.
During the shelling. Private First
Class Kostoff spotted a member
of an infantry patrol seriously
wounded by a shell explosion and
lying exposed to the hostile fire,
unable to move. Ignoring the
danger from bursting artillery
shells, he unhesitantingly left the
protection of his hole to aid the
injured soldier. He picked up the
infantryman and carried him a
half mile to a collecting com-
pany where he received immedi-
ate medical attention."
JACK S. MINTZER GIVEN
COMMISSION 2ND LT.
Corp. Bill Schlesinger. who
served 15 months with the Ninth
Air Force in the European area,
returned to this country on the
hospital ship, St. Olaf, and is be-
ing treated at Stark General hos-
pital, Charleston, S. C, before
transfer to another Army hospi-
tal He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
A. 8chlesinger, 1749 N. E. Second
Ave.
Two Miami Beach brothers,
Capt. Bert Wayne Marks, as-
signed to a medical detachment
ofthe field artillery, and Staff
Sgt. Ellis Marks met recently in
France and spent a leave in Paris.
It was the first time the brothers
had seen each other in more than
two years. Sgt. Marks is in the
office of the physical director of
his group. They have a brother,
StarTSgt Charles A. Marks, with
the Intelligence office at Berg-
strom Field, Austin, Tex. They
are the sons of Mr. and Mrs.
Moms Marks, 900 16th St.
Jack S. Mintzer. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Mintzer, 4444 Pine Tree Dr.,
Miami Beach, has been gradu-
ated from the officer candidate
department of the transportation
corps school and has been com-
missioned a second lieutenant.
Jack was an attorney prior to
his induction Sept. 29. 1942. He
attended Miami Beach High
school, University of Florida and
University of Miami. He will
leave February 1 for California
after spending a leave with his
parents.
PIONEER WOMEN WILL
MEETING MONDAY AT 8
Sgt. Bernard Greenstein has re-
turned to this country after a
year's service overseas and is en-
joying a 21-day furlough with
his wife and son at the home of
his in-laws, Mr. and Mrs. M. Mil-
ler, 1636 S. W. 19th St. Sgt.
Greenstein, whose parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. S. Greenstein, are
Miami residents, was in the Nor-
mandy invasion and was wound-
ed and hospitalized in England
for six months. Upon completion
of his furlough, he will go to
Finney General Hospital, Thomas-
ville, Ga.
The Pioneer Women Organiza-
tion for Palestine, club No. 1. will
hold their traditional Chamisho
Ossor B'shvat Monday, 8 p. m. at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. D.
Friedman, 1031 Washington Ave.,
Miami Beach.
An interesting program has
been arranged with Sonya Kam-
enaszky as guest speaker. Re-
freshments will be served.
Everyone is invited to attend.
A regular meeting of the Or-
ganization for Palestipe, club No.
1, will be held at the Talmud
To rah auditorium, Wednesday 8
p. m.
Theodore Gotfried, 7621 Byron
Ave., Miami Beach, recently was
graduated from the United States
Merchant Marine academy at
Kings Point, N. Y., receiving an
ensign's commission.
Prt. Israel E. Weissman. Q. M.
has returned to the States after
two years of service in the Aleu-
tians. Following his stay here he
will report to a redistribution
station.
Twtf brothers who attended Mi-
ami Besch Senior high school, Lt.
Erwin Samuels. AAF, and Milton
gamaals, SIC, USNR. are seeing
active duty in widely separated
parts of the world. Sons of Mr.
and Mrs. Jack E. Samuels, 1848
James Ave.. Erwin is now sta-
tioned at Tinker field in Okla-
homa City while Milton is aboard
a destroyer in the Pacific.
Pft. Milton S. Koch, of Miami
Beach, who has been overseas
With the army engineers for 27
months, will arrive home shortly
to spend a furlough.
P*t Adolph H. Wohlgemuth.
9414 Sheridan Ave., has com-
pleted the armored school gun-
nery course at Fort Knox, Ky., it
was announced today.
WAVE Minnie Friedman. Y 1/c,
has left Miami, where she has
been stationed for more than two
years, for duty with the Navy in
Hawaii. Originally from Boston,
Mass., Miss Friedman had be-
come an active member of the
Miami community while sta-
tioned here, joining B'nai B'rith
Young Women and participating
in nurses aid work in addition to
her Navy duties.
RABBI PHILIP PINCUS
TO BE SHOWN HONORS
The Jewish Home for the Aged
held a meeting of its board of
directors at the home of Mrs. Isa-
dor Cohen, with Gus Trau pre-
siding in the absence of the presi-
dent. Plans for an early acquisi-
tion of the organization's prop-
erty were made.
The formal installation of of-
ficers will take place at a mass
meeting to which the public is
invited February 13 at the Miami
Beach Jewish Center. Executive
offices of the organization have
been opened at 705 5th St.. Miami
Beach, and directors announce
the membership roster has passed
200.
VICTOR'S DINING ROOM
SERVING FINE FOODS
Friends of the Rabbinical Col-
lege of Telshc, formerly situated
in Europe and now re-established
in Cleveland, will tender a dinner
in honor of Rabbi Philip Pincus,
executive director, who is now
visiting here. The affair will take
place at the London Arms Hotel
Tuesday, February 6. Abraham
Sachs of this city will serve as
chairman. Prominent local and
visiting rabbis will participate in
the program.
The affair will cater to tourists
and reservations for the affair
may be made by calling Mr.
Sachs, at 3-0952 or 2-6911.
Capt George Sunshine. 2037 S.
W. Ninth St., recently was award-
ed the French Croix de Guerre
for heroic action near Feriana,
Tunisia in February, 1943.
Now with the signal section of
Fourth Army headquarters at
Fort Sam Houston, Tex., he was
cited for showing "the greatest
coolness by transmitting, in spite
of enemy fire, information on the
enemy advance."
A native of Cleveland, O.,
Capt. Sunshine is married to the
former Shirley Wallack, of the
Miami address.
WOUNDED IN ACTION
Lt. Leon Margolin, 25, of Los
Angeles, Cal. At Anzio. He is a
veteran of campaigns in French
Morocco, Tunisia, and Sicily, and
has gone on to participate in the
fighting in France.
Pvt. Harold Rifas, 20, of the
Bronx. In France. An Army para-
trooper, he was injured on D day
ien the airborne asesault on Nor-
manedy.
DR. ROSNICK NOW HAS
OFFICE CALUMET BLDG.
Dr. Manning J. Rosnick of 2476
S. W. 19th Ter., recently dis-
charged from the Army after
serving since August, 1942. as a
captain in the Medical Corps,
has opened an office in the Calu-
met building. His parents, Mr.
and Mrs. M. J. Rosnick reside on
Miami Beach, at 605 15th St.
Victor's Dining Room, located
in the Hotel Antilla building at
1108 Ponce de Leon Blvd., has
been serving fine cuisine to resi-
dents of Coral Gables and Miami
for over a year under the direc-
tion of its owner, Victor Muzii.
The restaurant is open weekdays
except Friday from 9:30 to 5:30
and on Sundays from 2 to 9, and
caters especially to parties and
banquets.
HIAS BANQUET TO BE
HELD AT VICTOR HOTEL
RUBENSTEIN RECEIVES
ENSIGN COMMISSION
Le Roy A. Rubenstein received
his commission as ensign. U.S.
N.R. Thursday at the U.S.N.R.
Mid Shipman's School at North-
western University.
After completing his freshman
year at the University of Florida,
Ensign Rubenstein entered the
V-12 program at the University
of Miami July 1943. He also at-
tended the Pre-Mid-Shipman
school at Asbury Park, N. J.
Ensign Rubenstein, son of Mr.
and Mrs. H. Slepian, 2158 S. W.
20th St., is now stationed at Gen-
eral Line Officers School in Hol-
lywood, Florida.
POSTPONED PARTY WILL BE
HELD THURSDAY, FEB. 8TH
Mrs. Max Meisel, membership
chairman of the AJC, announces
that the membership party post-
poned in December will be held
Thursday, Feb. 8, at the Wofford
Hotel in the form of a dessert
party. Any member bringing a
new member will be admitted
free of charge. Others will be
required to pay the regular ad-
mission price of one dollar. Re-
servations may be had by calling
5-7253.
This year's HIAS banquet will
again be held at the Victor Hotel,
12th and Ocean Drive, Miami
Beach, next Sunday the 28th at
eight o'clock under the sponsor-
ship of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Miller,
former owners of the hotel.
Greetings by Miamians inter-
spersed by musical numbers
comprise the program. Rabbi M.
Meschellof will give the invoca-
tion and Rabbis Max Shapiro and
Irving Lehrman and Dr. A. Muc-
doni, Yiddish literary critic of
New York will extend greetings.
Max Lefkowitz social worker of
Boston will deliver a short ad-
dress. The musical numbers wili
be rendered by Miss Sylvia Levin
and Cantor Maurice Mamches ac-
companied on the piano by Miss
Mildred Goldberg. Jos. L. Tepper,
chairman of the Tourist Commit-
tee, in charge of the banquet will
serve as toastmaster.
Devoting This Page to the Efforts of the Army-Navy Committee, Made Possible Through
the Co-Operation of
COWEN'S SHOE STORES
1S5 E. Flagler St. 822 Lincoln Rd.
JACK C. JAYSON
Miami
PUBLIC GAS CO.
7200 N. W. 7th Avenue
MIAMI RUG CO.
100 S. Miami Avenue
" SYBIL'S WOMEN'S APPAREL
76 S. E. 1st Street
I RUBIN SONSOriainal Rubins
MS N. Miami Avenue
ROTH & HAYS
Manufacturer! Agents Langford Bldg.
MONTE SELIG
Miami. Florida
ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN &
RESTAURANT
170 N. W. Fifth Street
RICHTER'S IEWELRY 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
SINGING SOCIETY WILL
BE HEARD ON WKAT
The Bialik Singing Society of
the Bureau of Jewish Education
will be heard on WKAT January
29, from 7 to 7:15 p. m, in a pro-
gram of Jewish, Hebrew and
English folk songs in honor of
Chamisha Asar Bishevat.
The Bialik Singing Society, or-
ganized in November, has more
than sixty regular members. It
has prepared a repertoire of He-
brew, Yiddish and English folk
songs and made its first appear-
ance last week at the mass meet-
ing, sponsored by Federation, at
which James G. MacDonald was
the main speaker.
Cantor Emanuel Barkan of the
Miami Beach Jewish Center is
the conductor.
GREEN LANTERN
RESTAURANT
Food For the Best
PRIVATE
DINING ROOMS
Visit Our Winery Lounge
345 ALCAZAR AVE.
PHONE 4-6225
CORAL GABLES
MUSA ISLE
INDIAN VILLAGE
1700 N. W. 25th Avenue
Alligator Wrestling
Alligator Farm
Wishing Well
Bead Bracelets and Bags
Silver Work Indian Dolls
Baskets Tom Toms
Pottery Blankets
Bows and Arrows
Take Bus 15 or 19
for Rest
Convalescence
.)ChronicCases
-Rat/Park
Health Resort
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
1236 Washington Kit.. Miami BctCh
In New York :Oth Si. & Amsterdam Avt.
57777
RIVERSIDE
AMBULANCE
SERVICE
1944 CADILLAC AMBULANCE
1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT
Buy War Bonos and Stampe to
help preserve Democracy.
FAMOUS
DINING
ROOM
Serving The Finest *^ 2? 3 Food
BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER
Washington Avenue at 10th Street
FOR RESERVATIONS TELEPHONE 58-2341
The Brook Club
YVETTE
ENRICA and NOVELLO
JULES LANDE ORCHESTRA
PEDRO AND HIS RHUMBA ORCHESTRA
Sozzani, Maitre d'Hotel
Reservations: Telephone 6-2658
.
'(OilDA S
^ir irilCii*
4ERVINO x-\-


i WMftllir
FRIDAY. JANUABY 26. 1345
OBITUARIES
/HAT
'HEN
HERE
Wim^m^m^mm\n The Synagogues
' ......~ Of Greater Miami

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KOPEL'S
N. E. 11th Street. Miami
nerrahte Rates for R:..- mi
B.a.-d Special ttwtfioc ::>
private parties-
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Nemo Hotel
AMERICAN PLAN
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PHONE '. M9I
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In the Newest and
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Mads From Fresh Oraagw
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CHASE FEDERAL MORTGAGE PLAN
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NO PENALTY for prepayment.
COURTEOUS, efficient service by local people who, like
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community.
IN TEN YEARS we have served over 1G00 families (over
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IT IS OBVIOUS that our loan plan has proven sound for
your neighbors why not let it work for you.
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CHASE FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
R~ourc Over UXXXSm.M C. L. CLEMENTS. President
r DM* at Belvedere
Beth EL ? ht Mrs. S W I
-' :-d refreshments.
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Heaven." A buffet supper Ada Trexler. of Norfolk.
:s visiting with her r-.ece.
Hn L*^ Monroe, at the ranch
2. in me >f Mrs. Chr^s Ernestm K
ibi ister Joe Lake Park.
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Lincoln Road Phor, S.W7,
D,6.nd.bl. Con,,out c^rv,^
AMBULANCE SERVICE
MIZZELL SIMON
MORTUARY
413 Hibiscus Street
Phone 8121
West Palm Beach, Fla.
LFAR
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FOR THE BEST IN
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Lou. Homes. Hotels
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MIAMI BEACH
HOMES AND INVESTMENT
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FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South OHt. Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
^JGUST BROS Rw
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LAINHART & POTTER
Phone 5191
Wrt Palm Bswch. Flo.


Full Text

PAGE 1

FRIDAY, JANUARY 26. 1945 *• Jew 1st fkridfinn PAGE SEVEN GREATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation Of The Jewish Welfare Board Help Ui Keep %  Record of Our Men in Sendee W\ FK ^ FK SERVICE r\ r\ r\ r\ HOME FOR AGED HAS MEETING OF BOARD KOSTOFF IS AWARDED THE BRONZE STAR For the rescue of an injured soldier while exposed to battle fire. Pic. Seymour A. Kostoff, Miami Senior High graduate, has been awarded the Bronze Star medal Son of Mr. and Mrs. Murray H. Kostoff. 1707 S. W. 15th St.. the youth's combat achievement occurred Nov. 25, 1943, on the Italian front. The citation stated: "Seymour A. Kostoff, 34249031, Private First Class, Headquarters Battery, 155th Field Artillery Battalion, for heroic achievement in combat on the 25th of November, 1943 in Italy. When the positions of the anti-tank platoon of Headquarters Battery were subjected to a concentrated enemy artillery barrage, all personnel in the area took cover in foxholes. During the shelling. Private First Class Kostoff spotted a member of an infantry patrol seriously wounded by a shell explosion and lying exposed to the hostile fire, unable to move. Ignoring the danger from bursting artillery shells, he unhesitantingly left the protection of his hole to aid the injured soldier. He picked up the infantryman and carried him a half mile to a collecting company where he received immediate medical attention." JACK S. MINTZER GIVEN COMMISSION 2ND LT. Corp. Bill Schlesinger. who served 15 months with the Ninth Air Force in the European area, returned to this country on the hospital ship, St. Olaf, and is being treated at Stark General hospital, Charleston, S. C, before transfer to another Army hospital He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. A. 8chlesinger, 1749 N. E. Second Ave. Two Miami Beach brothers, Capt. Bert Wayne Marks, assigned to a medical detachment ofthe field artillery, and Staff Sgt. Ellis Marks met recently in France and spent a leave in Paris. It was the first time the brothers had seen each other in more than two years. Sgt. Marks is in the office of the physical director of his group. They have a brother, StarTSgt Charles A. Marks, with the Intelligence office at Bergstrom Field, Austin, Tex. They are the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Moms Marks, 900 16th St. Jack S. Mintzer. son of Mr. and Mrs. Mintzer, 4444 Pine Tree Dr., Miami Beach, has been graduated from the officer candidate department of the transportation corps school and has been commissioned a second lieutenant. Jack was an attorney prior to his induction Sept. 29. 1942. He attended Miami Beach High school, University of Florida and University of Miami. He will leave February 1 for California after spending a leave with his parents. PIONEER WOMEN WILL MEETING MONDAY AT 8 Sgt. Bernard Greenstein has returned to this country after a year's service overseas and is enjoying a 21-day furlough with his wife and son at the home of his in-laws, Mr. and Mrs. M. Miller, 1636 S. W. 19th St. Sgt. Greenstein, whose parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Greenstein, are Miami residents, was in the Normandy invasion and was wounded and hospitalized in England for six months. Upon completion of his furlough, he will go to Finney General Hospital, Thomasville, Ga. The Pioneer Women Organization for Palestine, club No. 1. will hold their traditional Chamisho Ossor B'shvat Monday, 8 p. m. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. Friedman, 1031 Washington Ave., Miami Beach. An interesting program has been arranged with Sonya Kamenaszky as guest speaker. Refreshments will be served. Everyone is invited to attend. A regular meeting of the Organization for Palestipe, club No. 1, will be held at the Talmud To rah auditorium, Wednesday 8 p. m. Theodore Gotfried, 7621 Byron Ave., Miami Beach, recently was graduated from the United States Merchant Marine academy at Kings Point, N. Y., receiving an ensign's commission. Prt. Israel E. Weissman. Q. M. has returned to the States after two years of service in the Aleutians. Following his stay here he will report to a redistribution station. Twtf brothers who attended Miami Besch Senior high school, Lt. Erwin Samuels. AAF, and Milton gamaals, SIC, USNR. are seeing active duty in widely separated parts of the world. Sons of Mr. and Mrs. Jack E. Samuels, 1848 James Ave.. Erwin is now stationed at Tinker field in Oklahoma City while Milton is aboard a destroyer in the Pacific. Pft. Milton S. Koch, of Miami Beach, who has been overseas With the army engineers for 27 months, will arrive home shortly to spend a furlough. P*t Adolph H. Wohlgemuth. 9414 Sheridan Ave., has completed the armored school gunnery course at Fort Knox, Ky., it was announced today. WAVE Minnie Friedman. Y 1/c, has left Miami, where she has been stationed for more than two years, for duty with the Navy in Hawaii. Originally from Boston, Mass., Miss Friedman had become an active member of the Miami community while stationed here, joining B'nai B'rith Young Women and participating in nurses aid work in addition to her Navy duties. RABBI PHILIP PINCUS TO BE SHOWN HONORS The Jewish Home for the Aged held a meeting of its board of directors at the home of Mrs. Isador Cohen, with Gus Trau presiding in the absence of the president. Plans for an early acquisition of the organization's property were made. The formal installation of officers will take place at a mass meeting to which the public is invited February 13 at the Miami Beach Jewish Center. Executive offices of the organization have been opened at 705 5th St.. Miami Beach, and directors announce the membership roster has passed 200. VICTOR'S DINING ROOM SERVING FINE FOODS Friends of the Rabbinical College of Telshc, formerly situated in Europe and now re-established in Cleveland, will tender a dinner in honor of Rabbi Philip Pincus, executive director, who is now visiting here. The affair will take place at the London Arms Hotel Tuesday, February 6. Abraham Sachs of this city will serve as chairman. Prominent local and visiting rabbis will participate in the program. The affair will cater to tourists and reservations for the affair may be made by calling Mr. Sachs, at 3-0952 or 2-6911. Capt George Sunshine. 2037 S. W. Ninth St., recently was awarded the French Croix de Guerre for heroic action near Feriana, Tunisia in February, 1943. Now with the signal section of Fourth Army headquarters at Fort Sam Houston, Tex., he was cited for showing "the greatest coolness by transmitting, in spite of enemy fire, information on the enemy advance." A native of Cleveland, O., Capt. Sunshine is married to the former Shirley Wallack, of the Miami address. WOUNDED IN ACTION Lt. Leon Margolin, 25, of Los Angeles, Cal. At Anzio. He is a veteran of campaigns in French Morocco, Tunisia, and Sicily, and has gone on to participate in the fighting in France. Pvt. Harold Rifas, 20, of the Bronx. In France. An Army paratrooper, he was injured on D day ien the airborne asesault on Normanedy. DR. ROSNICK NOW HAS OFFICE C ALUM ET BLDG. Dr. Manning J. Rosnick of 2476 S. W. 19th Ter., recently discharged from the Army after serving since August, 1942. as a captain in the Medical Corps, has opened an office in the Calumet building. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Rosnick reside on Miami Beach, at 605 15th St. Victor's Dining Room, located in the Hotel Antilla building at 1108 Ponce de Leon Blvd., has been serving fine cuisine to residents of Coral Gables and Miami for over a year under the direction of its owner, Victor Muzii. The restaurant is open weekdays except Friday from 9:30 to 5:30 and on Sundays from 2 to 9, and caters especially to parties and banquets. HIAS BANQUET TO BE HELD AT VICTOR HOTEL RUBENSTEIN RECEIVES ENSIGN COMMISSION Le Roy A. Rubenstein received his commission as ensign. U.S. N.R. Thursday at the U.S.N.R. Mid Shipman's School at Northwestern University. After completing his freshman year at the University of Florida, Ensign Rubenstein entered the V-12 program at the University of Miami July 1943. He also attended the Pre-Mid-Shipman school at Asbury Park, N. J. Ensign Rubenstein, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. Slepian, 2158 S. W. 20th St., is now stationed at General Line Officers School in Hollywood, Florida. POSTPONED PARTY WILL BE HELD THURSDAY, FEB. 8TH Mrs. Max Meisel, membership chairman of the AJC, announces that the membership party postponed in December will be held Thursday, Feb. 8, at the Wofford Hotel in the form of a dessert party. Any member bringing a new member will be admitted free of charge. Others will be required to pay the regular admission price of one dollar. Reservations may be had by calling 5-7253. This year's HIAS banquet will again be held at the Victor Hotel, 12th and Ocean Drive, Miami Beach, next Sunday the 28th at eight o'clock under the sponsorship of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Miller, former owners of the hotel. Greetings by Miamians interspersed by musical numbers comprise the program. Rabbi M. Meschellof will give the invocation and Rabbis Max Shapiro and Irving Lehrman and Dr. A. Mucdoni, Yiddish literary critic of New York will extend greetings. Max Lefkowitz social worker of Boston will deliver a short address. The musical numbers wili be rendered by Miss Sylvia Levin and Cantor Maurice Mamches accompanied on the piano by Miss Mildred Goldberg. Jos. L. Tepper, chairman of the Tourist Committee, in charge of the banquet will serve as toastmaster. Devoting This Page to the Efforts of the Army-Navy Committee, Made Possible Through the Co-Operation of COWEN'S SHOE STORES 1S5 E. Flagler St. — 822 Lincoln Rd. JACK C. JAYSON Miami PUBLIC GAS CO. 7200 N. W. 7th Avenue MIAMI RUG CO. 100 S. Miami Avenue SYBIL'S WOMEN'S APPAREL 76 S. E. 1st Street I RUBIN SONS—Oriainal Rubins MS N. Miami Avenue ROTH & HAYS Manufacturer! Agents Langford Bldg. MONTE SELIG Miami. Florida ROSEDALE DELICATESSEN & RESTAURANT 170 N. W. Fifth Street RICHTER'S IEWELRY 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 SINGING SOCIETY WILL BE HEARD ON WKAT The Bialik Singing Society of the Bureau of Jewish Education will be heard on WKAT January 29, from 7 to 7:15 p. m, in a program of Jewish, Hebrew and English folk songs in honor of Chamisha Asar Bishevat. The Bialik Singing Society, organized in November, has more than sixty regular members. It has prepared a repertoire of Hebrew, Yiddish and English folk songs and made its first appearance last week at the mass meeting, sponsored by Federation, at which James G. MacDonald was the main speaker. Cantor Emanuel Barkan of the Miami Beach Jewish Center is the conductor. GREEN LANTERN RESTAURANT Food For the Best PRIVATE DINING ROOMS Visit Our Winery Lounge 345 ALCAZAR AVE. PHONE 4-6225 CORAL GABLES MUSA ISLE INDIAN VILLAGE 1700 N. W. 25th Avenue Alligator Wrestling Alligator Farm Wishing Well Bead Bracelets and Bags Silver Work Indian Dolls Baskets Tom Toms Pottery Blankets Bows and Arrows Take Bus 15 or 19 for REST CONVALESCENCE „„.)CHRONICCASES -Rat/Park Health Resort RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS 1236 Washington Kit.. Miami BctCh In New York :Oth Si. & Amsterdam Avt. 57777 RIVERSIDE AMBULANCE SERVICE 1944 CADILLAC AMBULANCE 1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT Buy War Bonos and Stampe to help preserve Democracy. FAMOUS DINING ROOM Serving The Finest *^ 2? 3 Food BREAKFAST • LUNCH • DINNER Washington Avenue at 10th Street FOR RESERVATIONS TELEPHONE 58-2341 The Brook Club YVETTE ENRICA and NOVELLO JULES LANDE ORCHESTRA PEDRO AND HIS RHUMBA ORCHESTRA Sozzani, Maitre d'Hotel Reservations: Telephone 6-2658 '(OilDA S ^ir IRILCII* 4ERVINO x -\



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FRIDAY, JANUARY 26, 1945 •^JewMifhrkUan PAGE FIVE Face Facts George J. Talianof f Executive Director A.D.L. We have always considered the [psychological factors involved in I anti-Jewish feeling of prime [significance. Interesting and repealing were the findings of a oup of social scientists who articipated in an open forum held this past month in the city Jcf San Francisco by the Jewish Survey and B'nai B'rith Community Committee. Discussing the subject "Science Dissects Anti-Semitism—what does it see?" four widely known psychiatrists and psychologists, all but one being Gentile, arrived Kt the following diagnosis: [ 1. Anti-Semitism is not a g wradic phenomenon as many ke to think. On the contrary, it bas a continuous history of twenty centuries or more. There Jnay be some question as to how %  he virus originated but there is HK> question that the bias is firmly rooted as a tradition in WestBra civilization. | 2. The prejudice is directed not S ainst any particular segment Jewry but against Jewry in general—against the well-to-do nd the poor—against the cultured and the ignorant—against the assimilated as well as the ghettoized. Anti-Semitism is a Bat red or dislike not so much of particular Jews as of the abstract concept, "the Jew." [ 3. The modes of transmission or indoctrination from generation to generation are many but generally, the bias is developed in •arly childhood. It may be the Utude toward Jews expressed the home through cynical or agatory references, it may be result of early religious teachings, it may be a reflection of attitudes of other children. 4. Depending on the nature of the influence, anti-Semitism may | be a conscious hate or is more likely to be a dislike embedded in the subconscious as one grows into adulthood. Whether this comes into play later as an active force, and the extent of its virulence in a particular individual, depend on such factors as the other civilizing influences to which one has been exposed, and to such environmental conditions as the general economic situation, a war. 5. Although anti-Semitism is not actually caused by bad times, by war, by occupational mal-distribution of Jews, by professional or business competition, etc., these conditions, inasmuch as they result in personal frustrations, in a sense of guilt, do enable the demagogues to stir subconscious prejudices into life against the classic psychological scapegoat, the Jew. 6. We are told by our scientists that the effect of anti-Semitism on the individual Jew is often to develop compensatory emotional reactions or patterns e.g. to withdraw, to become over-aggressive, etc., and this in turn increases anti-Semitism, making a vicious circle. The moderator summarized these scientists' recommendations for treatment as follows: "Recognizing the imperative necessity, for all that is being done by civic protective agencies, recognizing that Jews themselves can by certain measures reduce the areas of irritation somewhat, granting that psychiatry can accomplish a great deal by giving individuals insight, nevertheless we must at the same time strive towards fundamental correction (a) by improving environmental conditions to reduce the maintenance of world peace, etc.; tensions and frustrations, e.g., by providing a healthy economic milieu, by the maintenance of world peace, etc.; (b) by broad social programming to minimize the original implanation of preconcerted and wide scale partici-, pation by such major social institutions as the home, the church and the school." In describing the program as an "herculean task," the moderator concluded with "But they must be attempted and carried through. Careful studies shows that the United States is perhaps more vulnerable at this time than ever before, that eighty-five percent of our peoples are ready to make scape-goats of one group or another in our heterogeneous population. And racial and religious prejudice can spread like a prairie fire. The American public must be awakened to realize that what is at stake is the democratic principle itself, the essence of which is respect for the individual, the toleration of differences, and social justice." MISS MALVINA WEISS IS SPINOZA SPEAKER Miss Malvina Weiss, teacher and social worker, will be the guest speaker at the Spinoza Forum, this Saturday afternoon, 3 p. m. under the canopy, on the lawn of the home of Dr. Abraham Wolfson, 11th St., between Collins Ave. and Ocean Drive, Miami Beach. Miss Weiss will speak on "Education for Democracy." General discussion will follow the lecture. Joseph L. Tepper of Washington and Miami is the chairman. AN HEUSIR-BUSCH Budweisei TRAD** MARK MSO. U. t*AT. OTF. EVERYWHERE Distributed by NATIONAL BRANDS t$.i ,^*>**2$. : %  >.& I (fa* I WfA >>* V*** %  f &l**Ut< C.npar. Th,$ H eter MT I ANY Other Wof ii Mm-" I *-"BfflK^B-*i ,.--o^ $ 100% Automatic Gas Storage Water Heatei IT.ERE is absolutely tho last word in automatic water heating... the new SMITH way Permaglas Water Heater, that's actually lined with glassl Imagine! The Permaglas Water Header economically furnishes plenty of hot water as clean and pure as your water supply. No longer need you heat water for cooking purposes in a teakettle because you distrust the cleanliness of your heating system. For there is no metal inside the Pmmaglas Water Heater to rust or corrodel Fused to the heavy steel tank is special SWITHway glass mirror-smooth yet f/eub/e enough to expand and contract without chipping, cracking, or crazing. Come hi soon and ask us to tell 70U more about this amazing, new kind of water heater. Its 100% automatic ... thermostatically controlled '. streamlined in design. There is a model m the size you need SAY GOOD BY TO THESE GRIEVANCES' CoW WaMT Sk.w Mar*4 • I • I 1 l l • • 1 %  • %  •••••'• II. leelMlel* L t C*i-*rV -4-%~* ondon Arms Hotel 727 Collins Avenue MIAMI BEACH Finest Kosher Cuisine Open to the Public Phone 5-1264 PHILIP STEIR Wishes to announce to his host of friends that he now owns and operates the Blackstone Pharmacy St 850 Washington Avenue Miami Beach Phone 5-4925 He will carry a full line of Parke & Davis, Lilly, Squibb. Lederle. Abbott and Upjohn Vitamins and dispensing medicines. Associated with him in the Rx department is JACK LEON JABLO a graduate of the Pittsburgh College of Pharmacy. A pharmacist with 12 years of experience VISIT OUR MODERN SODA FOUNTAIN AND LUNCHEONETTE PHILIP STEIR AND BILL ENGEL Owners DRINK PLENTY OF C/Tripure Water DELIVERED TO TOUR HOME s-GALLOK BOTTLE 6 0c CASE OF SIX s TABLE BOTTLES 7 Se Plus Borflf Depositi PHONE 2-4128 I,lift in LIQUID ROACH TRAP Keeps the home free from every size and variety of Roach. Guaranteed No poison—No Muss At YOUR DRUG STORE! or two postpaid $1 00. Roach Trap Co., Ft. Smith, Ark. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN that the under-sighed, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of BUFFET LUNCH at 16 W. Fiaisler St.. Miami, Florida Intends to register said name with the t'lerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. NATHAN COHEN NETTIE COHEN Partners LEON KAPLAN Attorney for Applicants 1/26 2/2-9-16-23 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In buHincss under the fictitious name of The Standard Detective Bureau at Miami, Florida, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. HENRY MILLER 1/26 2/2-9-16-23 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of MAGIC CITY BOTTLE AND SUPPLY, at 222 Northwest 27th Street. Miami, Florida, Intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. ISAAC EMMER MYERS A HEIMAN Attorneys for Applicant. 1/19-26 2/2-9-16 NOTICE IS HEREBY QTVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of THE LAWRENCE APARTMENTS at 542 N. E. 82nd Street, Miami, Florida Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. LAWRENCE FRIEDMAN PRANCES FRIEDMAN MTERS HEIMAN Attorneys for applicants 1/19-26 2/2-9-16 LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to encase in business under the fictitious name of MAGIC CITY BOTTLE AND SUPPLY at 222 Northwest 27th Street, Miami. Florida, intend to register the said name with the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. ISAAC EMMER ISIDOR BERKOWITZ MYERS & HEIMAN Attorneys for Applicants 12/29 1/5-12-19-26 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.—IN PROBATE. No. 1G74G. In Re: ESTATE OF DESMOND B. HAYS. A/K/A DES HATS Deceased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persona Having Claims or Demands Agaiast Said Estate: You, and each of you, are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you, or either of you. may have against the estate of DESMOND B. HAYS, A/K/A DES HAYS deceased late of Dade County, Florida, to the Hon. W. T. Illanton, County Judge of Dade County, and file the same in his office In the County Courthouse in Dade County. Florida, within eight calendar months from the date of the first implication hereof. Said claims or demands to contain the legal address of the claimant and to be sworn to and presented as aforesaid, or same will Inliarri-d. See Section 120 of the 1933 Probate Ait. Date January 2. A.D. 194.". MIRIAM MANE HAYS As Executrix of the Last WiU and Testament of DESMOND B HAYS A/K/A DES HAYS. Deceased. MAX H. SILVER. Attorney for Executrix. 1/12-19-26 2/2 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage u s i'J ess „P n,ler the fictitious name of JACK RICHARD DISTRIBUTING CO., 46 N. W. 1st Street. Miami, Fla., intend to register the said name wtta the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. S. LANDY SILVER, KAPLAN & DIETZ, Attorneys for Applicants 1/12-19-26 2/2-9 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned is engaged in business under the fictitious name of JOHNSTETT FUR MFG.. 107 N. B. 1st Avenue, Miami, Florida, and Intend to register the said fictitious name in the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County Florida. NAT BTETT.NER PETER JOHNIDES 1/I2-19-2S 2/2-9 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name Of PLYMOUTH POULTRY CO. of Miami. Horlda. Intend to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida MAX GOLDMAN JACK PENN 1/5-12-19-26 Wner 'NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN c the undersigned is engaged in buai!^. s f.. u d er ,hp fictitious name of ;. TA I,AKD MERCANTILE CO., 70S W. Hagler Street, Miami. Florida, an4 Intend to register the said fictitious name In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Co H A VR f Y Da o 1 Rr ^.N n B ER^ rtaft 12/29 1/5-TOs, K**'BERO NOTICE,IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name Z,J1, K1 £ SK "OTEL, at 1030 15th Street, Miami Beach. Florida, intends to register the said name with the C^V F,„11da~: ,rCUU C Urt <* MYERS A HE7MAN ROSE COHHN l/l A 2-19-2'6 e> 2 S /2-9 r Aw ,CMt NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that he undersigned, desiring to engage It u"f!,"u^-.'i n ^r ,he fictitious name of HooDVS RESTAURANT at 1S09 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach. Honda intend to register said name w .", h the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. JACK EISENSTAT FRANK a KAC.AN „,... MURRAY DnUCHKESB DIANA COOPERSMITH Attorney for applicants. 1/19-26 2/2-9-16 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage la business under the fictitious name of TICON'A MERCANTILE CO. at .143 S. W. N. River Dr., Miami, Fla. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. HARRY TISCHLER KATE TISCHLER SILVER KAPLAN & DIETZ Attorneys for Applicants 1/19-26 2/2-9-16 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED File 38767 Notice is hereby given that Horace K. Hays holder of Everglades Drainage District Tax Certificate Numbered 9240, dated the 1st day of June. A.D. 1942. has filed said Certificate in my office, and has made application for tax deed to Issue thereon in accordance with law. Said Certificate embraces the following described property, situated In Dade County. Florida, to-wlt: Lots 1 A 2, Block 1, Amended Plat of Granada Place, a Resub.. Plat Book 13, Page 61. In the County of Dade, State of Florida The assessment of said property under the Certificate Issued was In the name of Jennie V. S. Robertson. Unless said Certificate shall be redeemed according to law. tax deed will Issue thereon on the 21st day of February, A.D. 1946. Dated this 17th day of January, A. D. 1946. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida. (Circuit Court Seal) By L. M. JOHNSON D. C. 1/19-26 2/2-9-16 —Buy War Bonds Todsy—



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l^^.THE JEWISH UNITY W ISH WEEK rOLUME 18—NUMBER 4 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 26, 1945 PRICE TEN C !" 3S EAGH SYNAGOGUE HOUSE IN OFFING I A new Synagogue and Community House will be erected by Beth Sholom Center at a cost of 50,000, on the corner of N. eridian Ave. and 40th St., Miami Beach, as soon as war conditions permit. I The most advanced features, including air conditioning throughOut, will be included in these new structures. Further provif ins will be made for a small apel, with a seating capacity one hundred, which will be used for special occasions of wor£ ip. The auditorium in the Com_ unity House will have a seating £ parity of one thousand, with e most modern facilities for emattc and dramatic presenta ns, forums, concerts, lectures, quets and miscellaneous gathgs. revisions are also being made religious school facilities in Community House, with elve classrooms, library, game m, and a young people's unge. The classrooms will be so lonstructed that they may be used for various social and synapgue functions. In addition. mere will be a superintendent's sidence and a large patio. The Board of Directors of Beth oli.in Center, at a recent meetappointed a building comIttee, with Mr. Harry Kohn as Chairman. The committee expects to have completed plans within fce next few weeks. tot res AYERS OF LORD DYNE RECEIVE EATH SENTENCES %  Cairo (JTA)—Ephraim Ben Zun and Eliahu Khakim, young Palestine terrorists, were sentenced to death for the assassination last November 6 of Lord Koyne, British Resident Minister In the Middle East. I Both defendants had admitted Bhe murder of Moyne and his ^ %  hauffeur, and the question be Bore the court was whether the •political motives behind the kill^Hngs and the defendant's youth Hnerited special consideration. Both Ben Zuri and Khakim h the verdict calmly. Ben uri remained pale and smiling, hile Khakim flushed slightly. fense attorneys announced that ey will urge Premier Ahmed aher Pasha to commute the .ntences. Under Egyptian law no ppeal from a military court is, ossible. Executions usually take lace about three weeks after ntence has been imposed. >PEASEMENT POLICY SH OW BA D FAITH Washington (JTA)—A policy 3f "appeasement in sacrificing the Jewish National Home to the delands of Arab extremists will be productive of nothing except acjsations of ill-faith, far-reaching jitterness, and, in Palestine itelf, continued friction," Colonel )liver Stanley. British Secretary t>f State for the Colonies, was yarned by the executive counpil of the American Palestine Committee. Jerusalem (JTA)—A military >urt here this week sentenced laim Hendelman, 19, and Itzhak losen, 20, to seven years imrisonment "with special treatlent" for illegal possession of munition and sticks of gelfent. They were arrested last Sept. JEWS NOT TO BLAME FOR MOYNE MURDER London (JTA)—The Jews of Palestine cannot be held to ac count for the murder of Lord Moyne and all attempts to pin responsibility for the outbreaks of terrorism on them is a "foul Calumny," S. S. Hammersley, Conservative M. P., declared speaking in Manchester. Mr. Mammersley, who is chairman of the parliamentary Palestine Committee, said that the Jewish Agency has exerted all efforts to crush the terrorists, and called on the Palestine Government to cooperate with the Agency to this end. He criticized Sir Edward Grigg, new Minister of state in the Middle East, and Col. Oliver Stanley, Colonial Secretary, for recent statements implying that the Jews were not sincere in their pledges to wipe out terorism. CHEST TO CARRY ON PAST CLOSING With an increasing flood of gifts pushing the Community War Chest toward its goal of $695,000, volunteer workers voted to continue their solicitation past the scheduled close on Jan. 26 to bring in the funds badly needed by 45 member agencies. General Chairman James I. Keller said the campaign got into a winning stride this week as hundreds of persons telephoned or called by campaign headquarters with voluntary contributions. A dearth of volunteer workers was a handicap during the opening days of the campaign, he said. The Community War Chest raises funds for agencies that serve in Dade County, with the armed forces in camps and combat zones, and provide food, clothing and medical supplies to the people of devastated allied lands. Services to prisoners of war have been greatly expanded since the war took a serious turn. More American men are in enemy prison camps than at any time in our history. Through War Prisoners Aid, War Chest funds provide educational and recreational material that go through enemy lines to ease the lot of the men living the monotonous life of seclusion until the end of the conflict brings relief. REPEAL LAWS AGAINST ALL JEW S IN H UNGARY London (JTA)—The repeal of all discriminatory legislation and special treatment for German Jews and other Jewish refugees in Hungary are included in the terms of the armistice signed between the Allies and the Milles Government, as made public here. Article V of the armistice terms provides that "the government of Hungary will immediately release, regardless of citizenship and nationality, all persons held in confinement in connection with their activities in favor of the United Nations or because of their sympathies with the United Nations' cause or for racial or religious reasons, and will repeal all discriminatory legislation and disabilities arising therefrom. The government of Hungary will take all the necessary measures to insure that all displaced persons and refugees within the limits of Hungarian territory, including Jews and stateless persons, are accorded at least the same measure of protection and security as its own nationals." The section providing that Hungary must intern German nationals, specifies that this does not apply to German Jews. LARGE CROWD IN ATTENDANCETO HEAR M' James G. McDonald, chairman of the President's Advisory Committee for Political Refugees, addressed a capacity attendance of more than 1,000 people—with hundreds of others turned away —at a community-wide gathering Tuesday evening at the Miami Beach Jewish Center The meeting was sponsored as part of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation's public information program. Mr. McDonald discussed the refugee problem throughout the country, and stressed the importance of private agencies being successful in their campaigns in order to effectuate assistance necessary to aleviate conditions for the needy in war-torn Europe. Mr. McDonald made a number of addresses during his stay here the past week, including appearances at the Miami Beach Zionist District, a luncheon at the Probus Club, and a gathering of the Federation's Campaign Cabinet. During his remarks to the Federation, he touched upon the subject of Anti-Semitism and expressed the opinion that Jewish, education among the people would aid in combatting this problem. At Tuesday night's meeting, a resolution was presented by Shepard Broad and unanimously endorsed by the audience. It wiil be forwarded to the President (CONTINUED ON PAGE 6) REFUGEES CONTRIBUTE TO AME RICAN EFFORT New York (JTA)—The contribution that refugees have made to the American war effort were emphasized here at the annual meeting of the National Refugee Service at the Hotel Commodore. Felix S. Cohen, Assistant Solicitor of the Department of the Interior, spoke on the "Economic Consequences of the Recent Immigration," pointing out how the immigrants have benefitted the country. Prof. Henry M. Busch. executive director of the National Committee on Postwar Immigration Policy, warned that facts rather than propaganda must be considered in developing a postwar immigration policy. Other speakers included Joseph E. Beck, director of the NRS, and Dr. Joachim Prinz, a leader of German Jewry in pre-Hitler days. E FEDERAL IN L MEETING SHOWS BIG GAINS Joseph M. Lipton, President of the Dade Federal Savings and Loan Association of Miami, announced at the twelfth annual meeting of the association that its resources now totalled well over eleven million dollars. Since its organization in 1933. with capital of $7,500, the institution has progressed until it is now one of the foremost building savings and loan associations in the South. At the meeting held in the Dade Federal Building, 45 N. E. First Ave., the following direc-i tors were elected: Dr. J. T. Tucker, Samuel Lipton and George A. Price. Continuing on the board are directors Leonard Barr. Charles Beatty, Irwin M. Cassel. Rufus H. Daniel, Leo Robinson, and Joseph M. Lipton. In addition to the reelection of the president, the following officers were elected: Rufus H. Daniel, vice president and secretary; Leo Robinson, vice president; Charles Beatty, vice president and treasurer; William H. J. Saunders, as(CONTINUED ON PAGE 6) OF FEDERATION IS ILL ORGANIZED The Women's Division of the 1945 Greater Miami Jewish Federation campaign has been organized, and this year will be guided under the co-chairmanship of Mrs. Ben Meyers and Mrs. Stanley C. Myers. The chairmen of the division are exerting every effort to secure hundreds of additional workers to serve during the campaign, which ends April 22. 'In I order thoroughly to cover the field, additional workers will definitely be needed," they stated, "since the Federation's prospect list has been increased by several thousand." Serving as majors in Mrs. Ben Meyers' group are Mrs. Ada Joseph, Mrs. Joseph Williamson, Mrs. Louis Glasser, Mrs. Carl Susskind, Mrs. Joseph M. Rose. Mrs. Jack Cohen and Mrs. Edward J. Weinstein. In Mrs. Stanley C. Myers' groups are Mrs. George Chertkof, Mrs. Hyman Kaplan. Mrs. J. Gerald Lewis, Mrs. Benjamin LeVine and Mrs. Henry Seitlin. Mrs. Nat L. Williams will serve as chairman of the Volunteer Office Division. GREEK GOVERNOR IS TERMED ANTI-SEMITIC Athens (JTA)—Gen. Stylianos Gonatas, who has just been appointed Governor-General of Macedonia and Thrace by Premier Plastiras was implicated in the only anti-Semitic outbreak in Greek history, in 1932, it was learned here today. At that time Gonatas was also governor of Macedonia. PRESIDENT URGED TO ASK AID FOR IEWRY New York (JTA)—President Roosevelt was urged this week to press for assistance for the surviving Jews of Europe and for the establishment of a Jewish Commonwealth in Palestine at the forthcoming Big Three conference, which is scheduled to take place soon. In a message sent by the American Jewish Conference, on the occasion of the President's inauguration, the organization said that the half-million Jews who still remain in Axis-occupied Europe can be saved if action is taken by the United Nations. ANTI-IEWISH LAWS ARE SET UP BY BULGARIANS Sofia (JTA)—The introduction of anti-Jewish laws and persecution of Jews at German behest is one of the principal charges on which leaders of the pro-Nazi Bulgarian governments are being tried here as war criminals. Meanwhile, the pressing problems facing the surviving Jews in Bulgaria were discussed this week at a conference between the Regent and a delegation of the Conference of Jewish Communities. Quito, Ecuador (JTA)—Jewish organizations here are negotiating for the admission of several hundred Jewish orphans from Europe. In view of the government s recent decision to admit 300 orphans being cared for in different European countries by the Unitarian Service Committee, it is expected that it will approve immigration of a limited number of Jewish youngsters. Oil B'RiTH AND LADIES TO INSTALL IN JOINT MEETING B'nai B'rith Sholem Lodge and its Auxiliary will hold a joint installation of officers meeting Sunday, January 28, at tte Terrace Restaurant, Collinr Ave. at 23rd St., Miami Beach A gala evening will be provided for the 600 guests expected to attend Schedule for the evening includes a reception from 6 to 7 in the lobby of the Terrace, with dinner and the installation ceremonies following. The floor show of the Terrace will be presented during the evening. S/Sgt. Burnett Roth, past president of the organization, and now stationed at Camp Blanding, will serve as toastmaster. Officers to be installed for the men are Harold Turk, president; Nat Roth, first vice president; Sam Silver, second vice president; Maurice Cromer. recording secretary: Sam B. Miller, treasurer; Alex S. Cohen, financial secretary; Milton A. Friedman, monitor; Max R. Silver, assistant monitor; Garry Glatt, warden; Ernest Sussman, guardian, and Sol S. Goldstrom. Isidor Goldstein, Jerome H. Freehling, George Bertman, Isaac Levin, Jack August, trustees. For the Auxiliary: Mrs. Dorothy Borenstein. president; Mrs. Benjamin Landau, first vice president; Mrs. Harold Turk, second vice president; Mrs. Morris Gerstein. corresponding secretary; (CONTINUED ON PAGE 4) A. J. C. SELECTS CD-CHAIRMEN FOB OF INTERIM BODY New York (JTA)—The American Jewish Conference announced this week that Dr. Israel Goldstein, Henry Monsky and Louis Lipsky have been chosen co-chairman of the organization's interim committee. An executive committee of seventeen was also elected to replace the administrative committee. At the same time the conference established five permanent committees: Rescue, Postwar, Palestine, Jewish Representation and Finance. At its first meeting since the second session held in Pittsburgh last month, the conference was addressed by Professor Selig Brodetsky, chairman of the Board of Deputies of British Jews, who gave a brief review of the present Jewish situation in England and the functions of the board. He expressed the hope that the Jewish representatives of all countries would act together to establish freedom and equal rights of Jews whereever necessary. ONLY FEW JEWS LEFT IN WARSAW BY NAZIS London (JTA)—Only a few Jews were found in Warsaw when the Red Army captured the Polish capital on Wednesday, the Lublin radio said this week in a Yiddish broadcast. It gave no further details. The broadcast, which marked both the liberation of Warsaw and the second anniversay of the first battle in the ghetto there, reviewed how the Germans had exterminated practically the entire Jewish population of the city, which was 300,000 before the war and increased to SAfl nn as the result of the transfer of persons from provincial cities.



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FRIDAY. JANUARY 26. 1945 *• Jew 1st fhridlan PAGE THREE Chamasha Asar B'Shevat Jewish Arbor Day By DR. M. A. LIPKIND Chamisha Asar B'Shevat. the | fifteenth day of Shevat is known i as the new year of trees in | Palestine. Originally it had a definitely religious significance. It marked the date which determined the calculations governing the cultivation of trees. The Rabbis ordained that the fifteenth day of Shevat be observed as the new year of trees. A date set aside for the settlement of the tithe or one tenth of the year's harvest of fruit given to the service of God. Why did they choose this date? Because "The rains of the year have fallen, and the trees begin to blossom again." When our ancestors lived in Palestine, it was their custom to plant trees from the fifteenth of Shevat until the fifteenth of Adar, that is from the day of the new year of trees until Purim. It was the quaint custom in those days, to plant a cedar tree for every new born boy and a cypress tree for every new born girl. On the day of their wedding the trees were cut down and used as posts for the Huppah or marriage canopy. But the new year of trees ceased to have meaning for the Jews in the lands of the dispersion. Trees ceased to be a part of the life of Jews and the day became a memory retained only in the calendar. The revival of the day to be celebrated, even though not with all its ancient glory goes back to the 16th century when the Kabbalists were living in Palestine, in Safed. These mystics brought warmth and beauty to Juadism. Their devotion to God, Judaism and the holy land expressed itself in terms of Joy. They followed the utterance of the Psalmist: "Serve the eternal with fear; and rejoice ye with trembling." These mystics instituted practices to celebrate the 15th day of Shevat which remained current among the Sephardic Jews and some of these practices became part of observance of Jews in all the lands of the diaspora. They assembled in the Synagogue, read passages from the Bible and rabbinic sources that had reference to trees, fruit, and the products of the fields. Courses of PalesNO RACING! NO HORSES! NO DOGS! SO WHAT? "LIFE can still be interesting at the Chanticleer where lovers of good food can pick Seven Sure Winners from our New Orleans cuisine, and serve in the charm of one of the most unique dining room in Miami. Your first visit will convince you that I have the finest food in Florida. Your host SID LANE Cocktail Lounga Service from 12 to 12 ~[tie Ghwitkleefo Food Service from 5 P. M. to 3 A. M. RESTAURANT 626 SOUTH MIAMI AVENUE PHONE 2-8770 TA fZ,W'""~~~m—i* /Hltllf/' <,0h WANTAGES of* IXE HMBAL MORTGAGE V L O W RATH • BA*V PAYMENTS LONG TIM* TO PAY • PROMPT i*RVlC* A HOM* INSTITUTION Deal With Youn LOCAL. FRIENDLY INSTITUTION RESOURCES OVER S10.000.000 AE FEIlCItAt mst v ni.un.i tinian fruit were served during the evening's readings. The Kabbalists considered the eating of fruits as a form of vindication for the original sin of Eve in eating the forbidden fruit of the tree of knowledge. The custom spread from Palestine to European Jeweries and the New Year for trees became an occassion for rejoicing with nature and remembering Palestine. They ate fruit and made an effort to include some from Palestine. Due to the difficulty of getting Palestinian fruit until recent times, European Jewery had to content itself with eating the Carob-fruit or Bockser, which being dried could be imported from the Holy Land. Only, however, with the revival of life in Palestine has the New Year for trees come into its own in recent decades. Under the influence of the Zionist rebuilding of the land has the day resumed its ancient meaning and again has become the time for planting of trees. The Zionists had come to a land that had been in exile with its exiled people. The plains and hills had suffered from centuries of neglect. Swamps had come to be where once fields had stood. Mountain-side and hill-side became denuded of trees, and the top soil had been swept away. The return of Israel to Palestine has become an epic of the restoration not only of a people but also of a land. The Jews have planted millions of trees and a celebration of new year of trees became a living meaningful day for them in the lands of the dispersion. In Palestine the fifteenth day of Shevat, thousands of school children with their teachers go all over the country-side planting more trees and flowers. Each school has its procession and they march with songs and music to a predestined place which requires planting. Each child is given a sapling to plant and take care of it 'till it grows up healthy and strong. And again as of old, this day is celebrated as a holiday for children and teachers; and the general population participate in the rejoicing of the day. The significance of land and trees is brought home to all. The symbolism of tree planting in Palestine was expressed beautifully by the founder of modern Zionism. When Theodore Herzl visited Palestine in 1898, he planted a cypress tree near Jerusalem. When urged to choose an olive tree, Herzl declined saying, "Not a fruit tree from which the planter expects a return, but a shade tree which will live for centuries and benefit future generations. We must work for posterity." WAR CHEST MEETING TO BE H ELD B Y I.P.FO. Greater Miami Branch 192 of the Jewish People's Fraternal Order is arranging a Community War Chest meeting, for Sunday, January 28. 8 p. m., at Carpenter s Hall, 47 N. W. 3rd St., Miami. This meeting will be highlighted by an interesting entertainment program. ALUMNI CLUB TO HOLD' BETH DAVID LADIES TO FIRST MEETING IAN. 28 PLAY CARDS. GAMES The first meeting of the newlyorganized Alumni Club of Temple Israel will take place Sunday morning, at 10:30 at the Temple. Joseph Rose, director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, will address the gathering. BETH DAVID PLANNING FOR PRE-PURIM BALL Plans are being formulated by Mrs. Isidor Cohen and her committee for the Pre-Purim Ball which will be given by the Beth David Sisterhood February 18 at the Moose Temple. l/J///m** %  — '"' MARKOWITZ POST IWV HOLDS I NSTA LLATION Installation of the newly selected officers of the Jewish War Veterans of the Freda Markowitz Post, No. 174, took place Monday night, January 22, at the Beth David Synagogue. These include Dr. Maurice Kline, commander; Isadore Brown, senior vice commander; Sam Lazor, junior vice commander; Abe Goldman, judge advocate; Dr. Nemser, surgeon; and Jack Apte, Morty Frank and Ed Rosenthal, trustees. Guest speaker of the evening was Chaplain Carl I. Miller. Beth David Sisterhood will sponsor a card, bingo and man jong party Wednesday evening, January 31, at 8 p. m. in the Beth David auditorium. Serving as hostesses will be Mrs. Joseph Beck, Mrs. Max Halpern and Mrs. Hyman Sootin. Members and friends arc invited. Refreshments will be served, and door prizes awarded. Tickets can be obtained the same evening. B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS IN MEETING AT BEACH Y B'nai B'rith Girls held thenregular meeting at the Miami Beach Y January 18. A letter was received from the Red Cross thanking the girls for the gifts which they contributed for the servicemen for Christmas. Buy U. S. Stamps and Bonds. I WANT MY MILK And B Bur. It'i FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" MQk "Milk Products" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery vuit Our tan at B200 H. W. 32nd ASK FOR FARM HOME PICKLES A Product of Manhattan Pickle Co. Distributed by Florida Provision Co. 1725 N. W. 7th Ave. Phone 2-6141 Pearl Bro. NOW OPEN GARTENBERG & SCHECHTER'S GEORGE WASHINGTON HOTEL 516 Wash in q ton Ave. Phone 5-6617 • • • Catering For All Occasions Strictly Kosher Cuisine • • • Reservations in advance for Sabbath Meals ASK FOR KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS AT YOUR LOCAL DELICATESSEN This label insures your health. U. S. Gov't inspected Demand it I Kosher Zion Sausage Co. CHICAGO IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS Call Florida Provision Co., Inc. OPERATED BY PEARL BROS. Distributors 1725 N. W. 7th AVENUE PHONE 2-6141 PALLAS^ ATHENA 224 W. Flagler St. Open Daily From 12 Noom Until 10 P. M. THE MOST UNIQUE RESTAURANT IN COSMOPOLITAN MIAMI Exclusively Grecian Cuisine for Discriminating Epicureans ANNOUNCEMENT SAM'S TAXICAB and BAGGAGE SERVICE NOW MAINTAINS A PICK-UP STATION IN MIAMI FOR PASSENGERS COMING TO CORAL GABLES THIS STATION IS LOCATED OPPOSITE THE ROYAL THEATER ON S. E. 1st STREET. BETWEEN BISCAYNE BOULEVARD AND S. E. 3rd AVENUE.



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PAGE rcrs •JimstrkrMkxi FRIDAY. JANUARY 26. 1945 The Jewish Floridian IBM ,* l* &T l f 811B" LIESTOIKMl -TIDBITS FROM BVWTWHtt*. Mtdfy eonjideniiai -By PHINBAS]. NBONSax n? .5?; im? rasr. ^ztise ^ M-ir_ r .-..-:*. eafta w* ha sUret J. r r?JT i SJtJC-HTT \li--j^.i4 sk_-or -::—. v-4_£. f_i MesflB*: JW ;:sv.t: "OK AGE n Jerome Freehhnj recording ._Mr.L %  %  E 3 .."". w -.... ^ rm.-v-' 5c_ ? : en %  a* c3 : '-" r a:: ss; s -ft „-.t ; t r n= X := .... b %  .—-%  1 • %  %  7Vi \i"W i_'!". 51 TV* !Kar: 2 B : ;-'\--~: v ~ : : fsL:; :. m a 10 r m an.-.: :...-_::: :aa: nee r_=_:; s MS3M : :_: Oi set : r =J m: :: 1 : B :! I K amBueen %  : 3 -;s; -? ."rtr .-: -" • :..<. exrocaci kotoa 7-^r—;:;. %  ; r: ; ?? ss _m DB -^ ; :."::::. : ac • tac .: 1 pwisJ :%  : : ( .: T 2 SSCmt Thl r*ir res rf-pr r**r • • J.-—:J %  r ?: Si .aa — —!*•"• _\ r^r; — : e wa ; -i tam_i z ;%  told : "' %  "..: : -i :•._-:. t %  r:~ .: ; s^.r?: rue ." ; : %  _T£ %  •5 THINGS TO WATCH • The War Production Board must feel ratbx uneasy about the war contrcctt that are being bandied by the Western Shade Cc Company of Chicago One oi its engineers %  cc-e other than Joe McWilbams. the notorious Bundun and profaesiona] anrj-Serrute President Regeserj oi the cornpeny is one of ice leader of the Americas First Commitiee and rather LJces Joe McWilbams The report about Joe's employ. men) :war controctt isn't new—but it is news tbat this proNazi p:cp=g=r.d^: is enjoytaig the prolection oi importcnt MidHemra pobbcal figures "If there has been c jump m the numbei z: amti-Seinitic c--*.hreaics among some young pec-1 .our r:_n--y '.z:*'.? -s -* no: ;ust a case oi 'juren_e delinquency' Thj; s c -_p-cf: z: Hirer's secret weepen a bemg pul Ic work ritsa gooea is from c |Btesient by Frank Sinatra ia T:-:.oi F il MM y 15 1945 Lor v** :;._-;—=• ".'.::: : New York roe; mode an as-;.-.;. :; discovery [1 son be z_=;l;sed :;: e rj-=-_r-.e tbat thk group C3iritkni :::;: ieaders d_sr_;.ted Senuac bterature during the Pressdential campa.an to :;-:: %  Sidney Hiilman Now reafiy Mr. P_ese;— a. spend :..:esanpengn zjr.t-z an Mars, or are y;_ '^ :.:_-;.. ar.a incurably narrs We saw no ieTt : ::e: ':% %  -r. acmmuniry oi Ena.eirDod sttended high boJy day serricej last ve-ar a weL-r:raa_;6-d Dcnd :: youngsaen punctured all fee -_res a the cars ported :.= e synagogus A ;;ry y:_ and JDUT ne^r—crg shoulds • miss ii the :z.i :: MC.TJ Epsiem, the Jewish r.;v -K^ Challenge: _:-• 7^e CaaLenoer J the'new BSJ§, "ri-r.5;;-.: ; :; •: r i.= :=-z :v Litertmth Pubbcancns mVOU SHOULD KNOW .ir Bed Army which ea:=:ed Warscw beic mem—.x %  erricei ::: e heroes :: me ocr> oi the Warsaw Gneao ;a the -~r : first aay ;: Ihe SevkM ocrupxrnoc oi the arv Weksgal tresi r— r a .esmne is gmr, ; r > 7 s senscara as a speaxer rs -a^nj an ms mtipressaons o: irmr* -:.r-s -: conre. ranTennon picas m acne: to ::n-^f..f r— sz>:-— :n :ar_^es are the >wjsh War Veierans ::::.rvf had r~s:-r-a_€-d ice %  1 •;-r::r_ iethcasM = riaaosi o t MHITABY "^TnllGENCE ^.7* J=W Aac : ;__: ;• en-r.-nms.-s w'nc hrmc abeer t: car ;-=-r-a= fits D — e :: Sam l^vene me sag* m: sareen a Three %  !;: ;n a Hnrse Xna ?r:Tmt7schhy .-: — :. v;;._. -. :. remeznbei as a rcy sa.?er m tre f "•— ^ n:w — ec ;::-:--• _r_: ;: ths V S' ~.:z Aamr 7af "ew^si ;; -_-_: = r -'^-'-mr-e Ckritfan" coiecr.-s wQ T —r : ;1 -"Owea ^ =ara. A^xamoer I Soode : --^ =-r :fn;_;:e r.vn^an L *:i: -ey : ---.—--" ac suci resm—ans namrjer the :amed -^_. v .. ._.-._— ifcnm were rrn: t: :e_ '--7 ;~__7 %  %  •' ---^=reaoi :: r.ar* Eesst nms now bjoegbl J ~ fi f "/7 r rK: r ~,~_f '-? >f: -"whoee adTemsures w_l 'bs MUSICAL NOTES ~~~ T '' ^"^" I" 7 /;"^"?.~ ^:: —-^1 -" T ers a me new Vjcsat 7.~"I v7-~TT^ j 1 / r "^-~; f.om Scnma penzzzz,*--. ry "* ^ rv r r. -Toe-a~ ~ icr .—r-a r„-_n r.aye-a :%  • me smm* ^~Hr riecmn^i. 1 ;!.^^ r %  = i-rememem m Ausrmlm nr"-.rr" :: oer rreiw inn, .^ benem oi • ;=rf* ~ :a-._s a:-me: bewe^er she hasn: -* ~ J -^-.J_~. -: :: — s a_=-_r. r _^aec aras: Freda ----pisnc ri.JMC r: Wmmpeg tt bema na_rc crmas as me arr^me*: woman iia pirrrar aevejarjec "----r Ban: toast .__ Kr*n. ax a ^ w axnaex .' s N ;r M: -— 1 :^~ c=c rr-T— ; -^ m-_~r~ KTV -TT? UISBSBS] •--; — tsa, s _' %  •' -' ...1 %  %  -_ : = %  —-; ABOUT PEOPLE %  ... %  comedy C^r. ft 7. %  at d me smrs a: the sanasi hs wn, r_c-sc ro^rmhoc ac ia hook ^ a new, ^^-^ ;^-^ : ^ a be has icTTS^S. Stc !" ^* s '-: -. Wub= ^ Jw^*of c^-CB aane zrored hj warm an a r s The Geraiemen • -' : 1 £M3£ ; ^ K — — -' c tr l ~OT£ MILLE?. NCW B*fig> M ftACTttt • %  %  %  ... %  %  %  her, tec' ftt %  '"i ;: %  tr Xh.. tar 1 J £Sn^fiLS M| *f Cor p COOLING AND \TNTTLATING SYSTOC HOMES AND COMMERCIAL USES Without Ohhootton 1 t4 H •MM S5^ OBERT %  BRADFOBD ___^_^ Pkeee -***



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*,*r /*xr*r n D lETIIIt u Dlt DHllW AJ /v""-^in* n JTID: U rRErf.T IMTC-JT i ^ UTTIiBMKTll FJI now rjnQ ; L -Hair Six Hit i.-jut •• -%  -• %  %  ~p,zuyju "DDD RESTAURANT 44 BMR "B -Tinaor roo EMILE'S RESTAURANT es ~c__:m vn. ICAM: HEAC* !J, MI Ooam DBW/^ t tt it it P S 3 5+ 45* :?KOr %  Knee': Strictlf Icsnr Dmn( IM r p._OMIL£~ HD^L, • o n s 6 *' -,. -r, AIM :3t: S. MIBS b „*J2I 2INNTJ AN! =PIM£ RIB ..BE=SHIFTMAN ZIONIST OLNEY INN OLD SARATOGA INN Ve. Der Dmnar 1 : I S unnrr yt rra= har. Coddai 1 imwji ~* 'ssuxm one Wa A:: nUM DOWBTTWBJ MIAK. 01 C 'N HZ MB BJU Bu' Oi K : .OW MOMI. BOOLSVASI s„ ... : %  '. C&amt Brcm*. SHU. rT=n 5* : b* an. :iifir ir tn Ri OuTJaii9MCU. r:nbraakias TTOE A *-ur,.iiK Twe H N>: Dmae &T^C "Toe II : k OHI • A.K. k : AJtV Ar -ooiae* PRE "D -. —__ -_ %  — T i TABBTTTJ LEAGUE W KOI: PROGRAM IA1 : MB •-,----'•— IAS HOST] Mt '.M noKK • %  1 — v • ~ %  -%  • • V,~DF HOT£. AKI DINING RDOI ^^ : -— T t Hi sw*e **a*omr.r Damn* }• KDSNE} wmam MM Mian, ttoac%  PBW ft.-%  •* %  ". na. iate" T>itj-. L. StrictTim i n_ —•4 r v-*eH | V .v:,RESTAURAN: ^T'fl/i^ CAMr : B— %  AKI mfrr •*% -..•none food. IlBteao^ JJ* K L SECOiC AVL r FOUHTr T. %  Ha HAMMOHD": DE SASHBD TC SFEAE WOMEN; DTVBK befveoere hole Dunns ftooir U=i. ^^ %  Srr* DINTN: F.;D: ^pr-' ft TE PULL:



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i WMftllir FRIDAY. JANUABY 26. 1345 OBITUARIES /HAT 'HEN HERE Wim^m^m^mm\n The Synagogues ~ Of Greater Miami :* 1 • __ aVSnnl Pi W11 **£. Beta Jaea* .... HOU> SAUOII TO. V _^! *.vr .* '.: -' • %  .--••...?" %  ...-. ir -.:;.-:-•-1• '* %  T%- •>• ^*;^t34I ^tTMaSSatlliaa • B Alt feMOtat* ||, -'•' %  -* ----rf J-.sh "YOUR JEWISH RJHERAL HOME 0? A?.'/-: NAT/ MEN .... ,-•-. lb* DAY PEB -' %  %  •. i --..^ %  • .; • •%  .: • .— B*:: & %  ? %  -. i — .. ^Z Home Cooced Eoth*7 Me*j %  %  ..-%  ,--' %  %  ... n tmcuur mxjn T wjoirrr or WTKJB HfiiK HAM! fcUCi i %  %  : %  4 HOUR • v UIA*C£ SIMCC %  ... ... .. • • %  %  • •* KOPEL'S N. E. 11th Street. Miami ne—rrahte Rates for R:..mi B.a.-d Special %  ttwtfioc ::> private partiesl H / Nemo Hotel AMERICAN PLAN ; -. i v -1. PHONE '. M9I '-•=; a-..' TO OCEAN %  -: Unwanted Hair Removed In the Newest and Speediest Method Kaewa -.-: — Mi=>:-. --?:.t-:,— <*:• 0. !--:•-: --•1 : 1-! £--:-!•-•-• IRENE GOODMAN 5i: -:-. =:J: =-;-• M • Mads From Fresh Oraagw / CHECK THESE ADVANTAGES OF THE CHASE FEDERAL MORTGAGE PLAN LOT/ tato r — I role. SMALL mon&ly payments. We also mai loana for periods no* exceeding five years without monthly payments. NO LOAN FEES actual cost onry. NO PENALTY for prepayment. COURTEOUS, efficient service by local people who, like you. mn interested in the permanent betterment of our community. IN TEN YEARS we have served over 1G00 families (over 111,000,000 in mortgage loans, with only one foreclosure. IT IS OBVIOUS that our loan plan has proven sound for your neighbors why not let it work for you. _-.--•.-. = £-. i -.-. BETH .i;; B %  • v '-'— % %  %  :nool tlayai 1111 Lincoln Rood-'/ 2 Block Eosi of Alton CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION R~ourc Over UXXXSm.M C L. CLEMENTS. President r DM* at Belvedere Beth EL ? ht Mrs. S W I -' :-d refreshments. %  -.. Church : J ,. Heaven." A buffet supper „ %  "• %  Ada Trexler. of Norfolk. • :s visiting with her r-.ece. Hn L*^ Monroe, at the ranch 2. in • me >f Mrs. Chr^s Ernestm K ibi ister Joe Lake Park. %  "•' U can't quit nov ,-Y ou ;,,-;,;;--^o buy Bonds, and Whtn You Think Rl Estate Think Of LEO EISENSTE1N E A L T 0 ft • Lincoln Road P hor S W7 D,6.nd.bl. Con„„,, out c^rv,^ AMBULANCE SERVICE MIZZELL SIMON MORTUARY 413 Hibiscus Street Phone 8121 West Palm Beach, Fla. LFAR CRL-MERY CO FOR THE BEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS WEST P.ILM BEACH MILX—CREAM—ICE CREAM REAL ZaTKTZ—mXid %  EACH RENTALS LEASES SALES Lou. Homes. Hotels Apt. tc Commercial Bldgs *ILLER. eaJtor %  ** watn. Ae.. Ph 5.5^5 '* N E W *••• Ph. 2-515, SOUTHERN DAIRIES terviag Palm BMch County, teatm lationally Famous SoatheCB Dairi4 ducts usd Ice Cma. AS NEAH TO YOU AS YOUH PHONE C^_ th, ai.\i' %  LAINHART & POTTER Phone 5191 Wrt Palm Bswch. Flo.


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