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The Jewish Floridian ( May 4, 1945 )

UFJUD

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ihJei%lh-IEI|iDipidliigun ^ %  T H E J.EWISH UNITY F 3THE JEWISH WEEKLY MIAMI 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY. MAY 4, 1945 PRICE TEN CENTS ^ Francisco (JTA)— FollowLthe submission, yesterday, to B security conference of a brief i the American Jewish Commits asking fur establishment of "a irld order just to all people, wpective of race, creed or najmulity," the American Jewish Icwference and the World Jewish %  Congress disclosed that they will Ebmit "within a few days," a memorandum embodying their %  juggestions for action by the con-v Iference on matters affecting %  Jews. The joint memorandum, which kill be prepared in cooperation Iwilh the Board of Deputies of British Jews, whose representaRves are expected to arVive here his week, will urge, among other %  things, (hat Jews be given a hear|tag at the United Nations Conference here, the adoption of an Etemationa! bill of rights, the inntnational outlawing of antiBemitism, the immediate restorangn of Jewish rights in liberated llorope, indemnification to Jewnh individuals and communities Mr losses caused by the Axis and fauations to the Jewish people |b general damages. The memorandum will also dehad the opening of Palestine to fcwncted Jewish immigration %  Ml its P constitution as a free Ihicratic Jewish commonly as well as elimination of %  atelessness and assistance from %  jovemmental and inter-governPMtal agencies in resettlement l displaced Jews. (The Palestine pestion, in connection with trusteeships, has not come up, as yet, W the security conference, SecPjary of State Edward R. Stet|g>Mis, Jr., told a questioner at Ti press conference yesterday.) Judge Joseph M. Proskauer. Resident of the American Jewl Committee and its consultant % %  t he American delegation here, %  M a statement to the press R behalf 0 f himself and of Jacob paustein his associate consultgtand Simon Segal, a member |f American Jewish Commitj!staff who is acting here, tempwriiy for George Medalie. The E n jeveals that the brief gtomitted by the American JewI tommittcpoints out that (CONTINUED ON PAGE 8) IKWJAN JEWS ARE |WCK FROM UKRAINE Ul5M h R rest (JT A)-More than advh U manu,n Jews have aiBttion^n e f n .u L palriated from the -wns.of the Soviet Ukraine to W*b they were deported durKnanLt rmaa domination of It *'' Was Closed here. "dditinnli n a n nnounced that an %  MitionaUSO Transylvania Jews P thrv„ a,nonK the survivors Kd have C Tt dea ^ h v. Camp in pins nS ^.turned home on K dcd bv the Rumanian Pite ^ om A oth er train is ^sur ; ;iv 0 n r s, C raC0W bearinK %  rv l^TALY~BEING fm RELIEF BY JDC activities r libItaly Joseph -ctor of Committ a the and Dr. afS jK A HP I B£uo„i n f he rec u ently I 88 alreadv ? of n rihern I' pwaru ady Eu ^fiun. Dr. Jos P J oint nK an dir ector EdiseL? d ,S,r,b ,ut.ort Comr.. K 10 re D r P i„, He 8a >d that Shed S tatlve Allowed ? n *omplV nto Bol Rna lend am w .u l0 'errara. Dr. *.th d thl hat h .l !" 0 *r" Q JDC ,„ u authorities to £" y as*v, n ? rkers into Ger^nced, T n as .u P0 ^ ,ble He ^•^ Je P w s ?1 t0T t J elie i ij. "ews liberated in j anhas for HolCANCER SOCIETY STILL SHORT O F $50, 000 GOAL Contributions will continue to be accepted in the $50,000 campaign of the Dade County Chapter of the American Cancer society, Mrs. Clyde Epperson, commander of the chapter's field army, announced. The drive, scheduled to end April 30, has brought in only $20,000. "The only way to combat the dreaded disease is to have sufficient funds to provide facilities for research into its causes and for its treatment," Mrs. Epperson declared. "If the public is properly educated, cancer in its early stages can be cured." The field army commander said there are only three accepted methods of treatment — x-ray, radium and surgery. All funds collected by the chapter go for research and treatment, Mrs. Epperson explained. There are no administrative expenses or paid personnel. Donations may be mailed to drive headquarters, Room 843, Ingraham bldg. ONLY S SURVIVE OF London (JTA)—A Swedish correspondent who has just returned from Buchenwald told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that he met there five Norwegian Jews, who believe that they are the sole survivors of the more than 1,200 who were deported from Norway in November, 1942. The survivors—Samuel Steinman of Olso; Assor Hirsch, Asriel Hirsch and Juliun Paltiel of Trendheim, and Leo Ettinger of Molde—who range in age between 22 an 33, said that immediately after the deportations, the Jews were divided into two groups. Those unable to work were murdered while the ablebodied ones were kept at Oswieqim until the approach of the Russians. GESTAPO TO BE HELD FOR PRISONERS' HARM London (JTA)—The warning issued by the Big Three to all Gestapo men and other guards declaring that they will be held personally responsible if harm comes to prisoners in their custody, applied to Jewish internees of any country, including the Axis nations, Prime Minister Churchill said in Commons. EMPLOYERS MAY GIVE WAR BONDS AS PRIZES1 The national war labor board has issued a special statement that employers may award war bonds to their employees as prizes for war bonds sales. Horace F. Cordes, executive chairman of the Dade county war finance committee says the new ruling is more liberal than that issued and applying to previous loans. Maximum award has been doubled, or increased from $250 to $500. PRESIDENT TRUMAN IS FIRM FOR PALESTINE BEACH SNACK BAR TO BE DEDICATED Y, MAY 6 TRAINING COURSE TO! BE SPONSORED BY Ys Miami and Beach "Ys," in cooperation with B'nai B'rith and its Ladies Auxiliary, Temple Israel, Beth Sholem, Beth David, Miami Jewish Orthodox Synagogues and the Bureau of Jewish Education, have completed plans for the sponsoring of a Leadership Training Course for club and Carl Weinkle, chairman of the potential leaders. committee of the Service Men's" Snack Bar, erected at 1 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, by the Greater Miami Army and Navy Committee of the National Jewish Welfare Board, today announced that the Snack Bar is open to all men and women of the armed forces and their guests. The dedication ceremony will take place on Sunday, May 6, at 2 p. m. at 1 Lincoln Road, to which the public is invited. Mr. Weinkle proudly stated that "the Snack Bar is one of the most beautiful contributions that this community has made to the welfare of men and women of the armed forces in our community." The Service Men's Snack Bar will feature hamburgers "with all the trimmings" for five cents. Other itemr on the menu include cheese sandwiches, ice cream, pie, and coffee will also sell for five cents. Dances will be held twice weekly. on'Wednesday and Saturday evenings. Other activities will be shuffleboard, paddle tennis, basketball, badminton, and ping pong as part of the complete program of the Snack Bar. Additional program features will be added to these activities in the near future. Those present at the dedication ceremony will hear Col. T. J. Christian, commanding officer of the Miami Beach Service Post; Captain Charles Clark of the staff of Headquarters Gulfstream Frontier; Sam Blank, chairman cf the Greater Miami Army and Navy Committee of the National Jewish Welfare Board, and others. Music and entertainment is being provided by the 383rd band of the Army Ground and service forces. EXCEPTION TAKEN TO STATEMENT BY S. POLISH J The course will consist of a series of three informal lectures given concurrently at the Town and Beach "Ys" and will include theory, skills and practice on how to work and deal with the many problems confronting youth. The course will be conducted at the Miami "Y" on Monday nights, May 7, 14 and 21 and at the Beach "Y," Tuesday nights, May 8, 15 and 22. Interested individuals are urged to register immediately at either of the "Ys." ATTACKS JEWS IN TOWNS IS REPORT Moscow (JTA)—Some members of the Polish Home Army affiliated with the Polish Governmentin-Exile in London, have gone underground and are attacking Jews in many small towns, Gen. Michal Rola-Zymierski, commander-in-chief of the armed forces of the Polish Provisional Government, charged this week. Gen. Rola-Zymierski told correspondents that the chief offenders were sections of the "NSZ" units of the Home Army, which were formed by the antiSemitic Endek Party. He stated that in addition to physical assaults on Jews, during which some have been killed, these underground forces are spreading anti-Semitism in Poland. BEACH TEMPLE TO HAVE NEW HOME; BUYS HOTEL SITE Announcement is made by Judge Morris Berick, president of Temple Beth Sholom, of the acquisition of the property on Chase Ave., just north of 41st St., by Temple Beth Sholom, now temporarily located at 761 41st Miami Beach. The property, having a frontage of 200 feet on Chase Ave., with an approximate depth of 200 feet and an approximate frontage of 230 feet on Biscayne Waterway, is at present the site of the Chase Hotel, which is to be extensively remodeled as soon as war conditions permit, into a beautiful Temple, Sunday school and Community House. Temple Beth Sholom, under the spiritual guidance of Rabbi Leon Kronish, has had a phenomenal growth since he assumed the spiritual leadership last September 1. It is expected that the Temple and Community House to be developed out of this project will be one of the leading institutions of its kind in the Southland. Sale was made by the Miami Beach Bay Shore Company, represented by Russell P. Pancoast, and Paul Kunschik, secretary. C. W. Chase, Jr., real Estate broker, acted for all parties. INTERNEE AT DRANCY SENTENCED TO DEATH New York (JTA)—The Polish Telegraph Agency this week released a statement by Polish Premier Tomas Arciszewski, in London, which took strong exception to an alleged charge by Dr. Joseph Tenebaum, president of the American Federation of Polish Jews, that the Polish underground had refused to help the uprising in the Warsaw Ghetto in April, 1943. Dr. Tenenbaum is reported to have made the charge at a meeting in New York "I was in Warsaw during the Ghetto uprising, and as one of the leaders of the Polish underground movement—in the ranks of the Polish Socialist Party—I am witness to the fact that all Poles both official and unofficial, did their utmost to help their Jewish fellow-citizens in their heroic struggle," the Polish premier stated. "I would like to add that many entire Polish families were murdered by the Germans for the very offence of trying to conceal Jews." CHAISEN TO ADDRESS B'NAI B' RITH MEETING Philip Chaisen, executive director of the Joint Defense Appeal of the American-Jewish committee and the Anti-Defamation League, will be guest speaker at the regular meeting of Sholem Lodge on. Tuesday evening, May 8, at the Beach "Y." 1 Lincoln Rd. Following Mr. Chaisen's address, an ADL dramatization will take place. Members of the auxiliary will join in the program, directed by George Talianoff. SEVENTH WAR LOAN DRIVE STARTS MAY 14 Parish (JTA)—A special court this week sentenced to death Silvain Baur, a Jewish internee at the Drancy concentration camp, who helped the Gestapo and the Vichy militia arrest and loot Jews. Baur is alleged, in this manner, to nave made 100,000 francs monthly, which was supplemented, from time to time, by fees of 500,000 francs, each, which he received for promising to arrange the liberation of internees. In all cases, however, the victims paid their money and were then deported. Another special court, imposed the death sentence upon Virginia Gireux, a Paris concierge, who denounced to the Gestapo a Jewish tenant named Madame Ryteska. whose furniture she had stolen. The Jewish woman was deported by the Germans. ANTI-JEWISH LAWS ARE STILL BEING ENFORCED Washington (JTA)—President Harry S. Truman stands foursquare behind the late President Roosevelt's views on Palestine, Representative Emanuel Celler of New York declared after a brief call on the President. He said that Truman will not deviate one iota from the Palestine plank in the democratic party platform which Truman and he helped to write. HITLERJ>EAD? People throughout the country were eagerly awaiting allied confirmation and acceptance of the news of Hitler s death announced to the world Tuesday by the Germans. Speculation was rampant in informed circles as to the authenticity of the death and the details therewith. At this point official allied circles have made no statement. The treasury will open the Seventh War Loan Drive on May 14, 1945, with a goal of 14 billion dollars. One of the primary objectives of this drive will be the sale of seven billion dollars of Government securities to individuals. This is the largest quota that has ever been set for individuals in a War Loan Drive. As a part of the campaign to raise this amount, an intensive program for the sale of Series E bonds in the plants and factories of the country began April 9. The Seventh War Loan will be a continuation of the treasury's intensified war bond sales program. It is clear that Federal expenditures are going in remain at a high level for some time to come. It is also apparent that funds in the hands of non-bank investors will continue to increase sharply under present conditions. It is highly desirable to channel as much of these funds as possible into Government security investment, and to put them to work in the prosecution of the war. Tel-Avia (JTA)—German antiJewish laws, providing for the expropriation of Jewish-owned property, are still in force in Salonica, Moshe Shertok, political chief of the Jewish Agency, revealed at a press conference here. Shertok said, however, that in an interview with Premier Petros Voulgaris he was promised that the government would look into the matter. The agency's political head disclosed that he has also urged the Greek premier to facilitate the emigration to Palestine of Jews, especially children, and to exempt from military service youths receiving agricultural training in preparation for emigrating to Palestine. SOUTH AFRICANS MAY SEE NAZI ATROCITIES Johannesburg (JTA)—Government party deputies, shocked by the disclosure of German atrocities at the Buchenwald and other camps, suggested that a delegation of parliamentarians, including several of the national antiwar members, be sent to Germany to inspect the camps. One member urging this said that "that is the only way in which anti-war elements in South Africa can be shown how their 'friends' have shocked the world." ** > i



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PAGE TWO fjewistncridlian FRIDAY, MAY 4, I? I I • 1945 WEDDINGS Mr. and Mrs. Leo Shain will return to Miami Beach following their honeymoon in the North Thev were married April 14 in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Singer, 1853 Jefferson Ave.. Miami Beach. Following the ceremony, the Singers were hosts at a reception. %  •„„ Mrs. Shain, the former Miss Rosemary R. Thurston, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Thurston, 619 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach. She was graduated from Miami Beach Senior High school. The bridegroom, son of Mr and Mrs. Arthur Shain. New York, attended Cornell university. Sgt. Julian L. Friedman of Miami Beach, and his bride, the former Miss Eileen M. Hardy of London, England, were wed in England on Feb. 14, culminating a romance that began over a year 8 (tO Sgt. Friedman, who is with the | public relations department of the 458th bombardment group, entered service on June 13, 1942, and has been overseas since Jan. 18. 1944 He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel W. Friedman, 761 Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach. PERSONALS Miss Marilyn Bernstein, daughfollowing the ceremony in the ter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip J. Imperial Room of the Roney Bernstein, of 1421 Venetian Way, Plaza Hotel. Following a honeySan Marco Island. Miami. Florida moon in Chicago and New York and New York City was married City, the couple will reside in on Tuesday, May 1. to Maurice Miami. Cromer, son of Mrs. Daniel CromThe bride was graduated from er of Miami, and the late Mr. the Dallon School in New York Cromer, at the Roney Plaza Hotel City and attended the University in Miami Beach. The ceremony of North Carolina and the Uniwas performed by Rabbi Max versity of Miami. Mr. Cromer reShapiro, ceived his bachelor of science deThe bride was given in margree in business administration at riage by her father. the University of Florida and his The bride, had as her maid of bachelor cf law degree at the honor Miss Ceevah Rosenthal of University of Miami. He is a Lynchburg, Va., who was her member of Phi Lambda Phi only attendant. fraternity and the Probus Club. J. Bernard Spector, of Miami Out of town guests included: Beach, was best man for the Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Rabin, bridegroom. Havana. Cuba; Mr. and Mrs. Dinner was served immediately Harry Berk, New York City; Mr. —Oand Mrs. Milton Bernstein. New York City: Mr. and Mrs. Morton Bernstein. Los Angeles. Cal.; Mrs. Muriel Shields, Los Angeles. Cal.; Mrs. Simor. H. Rosenthal. Lynchburg, Va.: Miss Ceevah Rosenthal, Lynchburg, Va.; Mr. and Mrs. Simon Cohen, Norfolk, Va.; Mr. and Mrs. M. I. Lee, Chicago. Abe Berger of Starke. Fla.. is spending a few weeks at his Miami home. After spending two weeks at Jackson Memorial hospital, Mrs. Evelvn Decky. 905 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach, is now convalescing at home. A large number of Beach and city residents attended a party given recently for Burton Belenkv, S l.'c (A.M.M.), by Miss Jean B'romberg, 2350 S. W. 17th Ter. Seaman Belenky. son of Mr. and Mrs. Saul Belenky, 429 W. 29th St., Miami Beach, was spending a short furlough here before returning to duty. BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Van Damm announce the birth of a son April 28 at Jackson Memorial hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Satin, 625 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach, announce the birth of a second daughter, Marcia Rose, on April 27 at St. Francis hospital. Listen to our radio program "Fashion Time" over WIOD each weekday, 8:30 to 8:45 A. M. Plastic curtains $450 4 pair These good looking, easy to clean curtains are just perfect for kitchens and bathrooms. They come in red, green, rose, blue and yellow ... in the popular Priscilla style. Ruffle trim, about 20 inches wide by VA yards long. MIAMI STORE, DRAPKRIE8. FIFTH FLOOR PERSONALS Custom Built VENETIAN BLINDS Cornices Renovated and Refinished BatlmatM Free. Prompt Service Elmeroy, Inc., Phone 7-0213 Sgt. and Mrs. Walter Mackauf and family are spending a 30-day furlough with Mrs. Mackaufs parents. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Berkowitz. Mrs. George Chertkof is convalescing at Jackson Memorial hospital. Mrs. Nathan Adelman left Tuesday night for Hagerstown, Md., to visit a sister who is ill. Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Werman will leave this week for their home in New York after spending the winter at 1301 Alton Road. Mrs. Arline Kent has returned to New York City to join her husband at the Broadmoor Hotel, where they are residing. Mrs. Kent, a daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Samuel Aronovitz, had come here to be with her parents following news that her brother, Nathan, had been killed in action. Mr. and Mrs. Milton D. Dreyfus, 3415 Sheridan Ave., returned by plane Thursday after a fourweek trip in New York city. While there they had a visit from their son, Henry I. Dreyfus, seaman 2/c USN, stationed in Bainbridge, Md. Mrs. Crarlotte Simon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dreyfus, and her young daughter, Heather S'mon, have left for an extended visit in Dallas, Texas. DINE IN COMFORT AT THE STRAND RESTAURANT Washington Ave. at 12th St., Miami Beach OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED ilnihi I hi M.i nil u will ill MMOriCiMiil tin III-IS .1 Muifm.ir" Telephone 58-2979 FURNITURE PAINTED Spray Finishing Bro-Kade Walls OTHO RICE Painting and Decorating Phone 5-4823 ROOFING All Types Scientifically Applied SOUTHERN* Roofing A. Sheet Metal Co. 7-4127 CIRCUS STARS TO BE AT JC THRILL CIRCUS Some of America's well-known circus stars will appear here in the Jaycee Hippodrome Thrill Circus to be presented by the Miami Junior Chamber of Commerce for six nights and a Saturday matinee, starting Monday, May 7. The circus will be staged in the Biscayne Jai Alai Fronton. Sam Silver is general chairman of the Jaycee Circus committee. CARDIAC HOME TO HOLD INSTALLATION Dade Chapter of the National Children"s Cardiac Home will hold an installation luncheon, in honor of their newly elected officers, on Wednesday, May 9, 12 noon at the Strand Restaurant, 1225 Washington Ave., Miami Beach. Mrs. Jessie O. Marcus, founder president of the chapter, will be in charge of the program, acting as installing officer. The incoming slate of officers and board of directors for the year 1945-46 is: President, Mrs. Gertrude Lachs; 1st vice president, Mrs. Gary Glatt; 2nd vice president, Mrs. Chas. Raab: 3rd vice president, Mrs. Chas. Marienthal; recording secretary, Mrs. Joseph Rose; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Roslyn King; treasurer, Mrs. Edw. Goldberg; financial secretary, Mrs. Geo. Furman. The board of directors include Mesdamcs J. Miller, E. Chapman, N. Gardner, M. Wolff, M. Rich, G. Fagenson, P. Seitelman and E. Sawitz, and the board of trustees is composed of Mesdames M. Obeler. B. Finkle. S. Goldstrom, R. Levey, J. Cohen, J. Socoloff. Buy More War Bonds. LISTEN TO "Palestine Speaks" Over WK AT (1360 on Your Dial) Every Sunday, 8:15 p. m. B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN TO MEET TUESDAY B'nai B'rith Women of Shni Lodge will hold their £gg monthly meeting Tuesday, JJ !" 8, at 1:45 p. m. in the M^? Beach "Y," 1 Lincoln R d mi Following an important busi ness session, a program dedicated to Franklin D. Roosevelt will C presented, and Professor Edward E. Clark, of the University of Mi ami, will review the life of til late President. the Members are urged to attend and bring friends and visitors. COUNCIL WOMEN HOLD ELECTION OF OFFICERS The National Council of J ew ish Women at a meeting Wednes day selected officers for the com ing year. Those chosen were: Honorary president, Mrs. Isidor Cohen; president, Mrs. Nat L Williams; first vice president Mrs. Morris Alpert; second vice president, Mrs. David Phillipsthird vice president, Mrs. Irvine Kobley; treasurer, Miss Edna Heller; recording secretary, Mrs William Capland; corresponding secretary. Mrs. Albert Green; fi. nancial secretary, Mrs. David Honoroff; assistant financial secretary, Mrs. Stuart Gordon; auditor, Mrs. Leo Ackerman. Board members: Mrs. Ada Joseph, Mrs. Stanley Myers, Mrs. Jack Cohen, Mrs. Hyman Kaplan. Mrs. Jeanette Good, Mrs. Stanley Phillips, Mrs. William Farr, Mrs. Aaron Farr, Mrs. Herman Wepman, Buy More War Bonds. FOR SALE By owner—in select S. W. neighborhood—5 room home suitable for retired coupl|e— all enclosed double corner— fruit trees, etc.—furnished—a good buy. Floridian. Box 2973, Miami 18, Fla. RADIO TROUBLE? Kaillo and tubes tested free: all work Buaranteed. Mid City Radio Bhop, is:, .V. B. 96th St. As near ae your phone. Phone 78-2459 'These Shining Hours" RADIO PROGRAM ... WKAT AT 2:15 P. M. EACH SUNDAY BEGINNING APRIL 29TH SPONSORED BY Palmer funeral Home "A FRIEND IN NEED" PHONE 9-2664 2008 W. FLAGLEH ^^^ ****** MOUNT NEBO THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director Olympic Building Phona 3-3720



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I MAY 4, 1945 knist•JkridHcw PAGE THREE ^^THOTEL OWNERS S WEIL AS HEAD gjSCT WEIL i.l Bruno w „il was chosen presi U chairman of the board den l a M -^ Beach Hotel Ownof & e M %  %  ,„ at a meeting of selecte first vice presisecond vice %£^-'i's l -'ec.d are: H Hank.uf. Kt vice pn N ; Fdwi'i Mead, second v dent; jni Divid Andron, secrepreS HarVv Sirkin, treasurer. Stf*?? A a 8 r,y sim *' U K c tors are Messrs. ^n Sirkin Mead, Hankoff. HumSBen Turchin, Joseph 5^1


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PAGE FOUR '2 %  i The Jewish Floridian Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami. Fla. P. O. Box 2973 Phone 2-1141 Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 FRED K. SHOCHE T, Managing Editor Subscription—1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MAY 4, 1945 IYAR 21, 5705 VOLUME 18 NUMBER 18 Jenistfhridian V-E DAY(?) Rumors are rife. Ears are turned to radios, eyes fastened to headlines, all eagerly awaiting word of victory—V-E day. Words of victory overdue and long awaited by many are tempered by words of caution and patience. Coming from the mouths of those in high circles these words are not to dampen the spirit of a bloody and dirty massacre coming to an end, nor to lessen the ardor of the glorious anticipation of relief when official news is announced, but to awaken the realization that this end is just one phase of a bigger victory to come. Can we celebrate joyously this partial victory when men are still dying on other battlefields to make possible the completion of this mad but necessary struggle? Offset only by the thought of saving lives can we dare to negotiate with the enemy for even unconditional surrender. Will we fulfill the obligation or betray the trust of those who have died; that they have not died in vain. With trepidation and hesitancy, yes only with prayer on our lips and in our hearts for those yet to make the supreme sacrifice in this desperate fight, we utter words of fear for even this negotiation. The enemy must be beaten, whipped, yes destroyed as an enemy. There cannot—should not be terms. On the news of the death of the fiend leader of Nazism reported this week, on the eve of victory in Europe, let us remember—that lives will yet be given—that the battle is not over. There is much to be done. Let us not celebrate with joyousness, hilarity, cessation of war service activities. Let us celebrate with prayer, with thankfulness for this thus far—and pledge ourselves to the further task yet before us. When that is completed, men will return home, living will resume its normalcy. That will be the time to celebrate. THE SNACK BAR Climaxing the series of services this community has rendered to those in service will be the dedication Sunday of the Snack Bar. In the heart of Miami Beach on the "Y" grounds, there is now open to servicemen and their companions the opportunity to provide themselves with a "snack" at most any hour. Located in the density of military housing in this area, the Snack Bar was created to fill a need. Heretofore unavailable was the place where military men with their limited income would be served a drink—a sandwich—some light refreshment—at cost and below prices. A little late, and despite many obstacles, it is now a reality. The Greater Miami Army-Navy committee of the Jewish Welfare Board, under whose auspices the Snack Bar was built.] and is operated, anticipates a big business. It will be one of the few where the management will lose money and derive pleasure from its operation. Along with the Snack Bar will be an open air dance pavilion, athletic court, and other program facilities. Hostesses will be on hand at all times to make the boys feel at home. Military heads in this area endorsed the project and have commended the Jewish community, through its coordinated Army-Navy committee, for their energetic activity in rendering this additional desirable and welcome service. The Snack Bar is only one*of many achievements in the field of service to the servicemen provided in this area. Funds made available by our residents through the Federation have dispelled much ill feeling so easily felt and aroused in our resort environment. With this continued effort and endeavor, the records will show our community was on the job. CITY ELECTIONS James A. Dunn received the largest number of votes placing him first in the field of six other candidates including R. C. Gardner, Pcrrine Palmer, Jr., the Rev. Joseph Barth, B. F. Weaver and Roy W. Singer. Three of this group will be chosen to serve on the commission next Tuesday as the final election Is held "I wish to take this opportunity to thank the readers of the Jewish Floridian for the splendid support they gave me in the primary election which placed me first among the city commission candidates," Commissioner James A. Dunn declared following Tuesday^ run-off. "I have tried to do a good job for you during the five years I have served on the commission, and your vote was most reassuring," the commissioner said. "During my campaign, I have told you that Miami is in the finest financial condition in history. The city"s bonded indebtedness has been reduced over four million dollars and many of the obligation and water bonds have %  been refunded. I have told of plans already underway to give you proper sewage and sewage disposal, adequate streets and sidewalks, more parks and playgrounds, expanded fire protection and a Miami-owned city hall. Second place in the primary went to Gardner, the other incumbent seeking re-election. Gardner, 75-year-old grocery merchant, has been a commissioner for the past eight years. A newcomer to politics and youngest of the six nominees is Palmer, who ran third Tuesday. The 35-year-old veteran of World War II is assistant state sales manager of the Orange State Oil Co. The candidate calls for aid to veterans, a city advertising program and municipal supervision to require efficient bus service and high standards in all homes for the aged. First minister ever to qualify as a city commission candidate. Barth. 39, is minister of the First Unitarian church here. This candidate's platform calls for "an over-all plan to civic improvement, including sewage disposal, water conservation and distribution, aid to veterans, care for juveniles and aged, health, slum clearance and housing." Weaver, whose campaign speeches called for emphasis on wholesomc-ness in Miami's community life, is the 60-year-old head of a gas appliance firm bearing his name. He also operates a hardware store. Sixth place among the nominees went to the president of the Central Labor Union. Singer, who is 47, also is president of the Miami Federation of Musicians. Singer advocates better bus service, better equipment for playgrounds, better hospitalization for civilians and returnees, a sewage disposal plant, encouragement of aviation and other industries, large and small. -TIDBITS FROM MMctfy Confidential -By PHINEAS I. BIRONthe tal TEMPLE SISTERHOOD TO INSTALL OFFICERS BERMAN COMMANDER OF BEACH LEGION Temple Israel Sisterhood will install new officers and board members at a luncheon meeting to be held Monday, May 7, at 12:30 p. m. at Lilley's restaurant. 829 Biscayne Blvd. Mrs. Marvin Freedman is luncheon chairman and Mrs. Harold Spaet will serve as toastmistress. A musical program will be presented by Miss Marcelinee Glickman. Officers to be installed by Mrs. J. Gerald Lewis, include: president, Mrs. Leonard Epstein; first vice president, Mrs. Sam Luby; second vice president, Mrs. Harry Z. Simons; recording secretary, Mrs. Jerome Freehling; corresponding secretary, Mrs. G. Mendelson; assistant corresponding secretary, Mrs. Henry Hirsch; treasurer, Mrs. Frank Coret; financial secretary, Mrs. M. B. Ross, and auditor, Mrs. Philip Weinstein. Trustees are: Mrs. Benjamin G. Landau, Mrs. Stella Hantman, Mrs. Manuel Joseloff, Mrs. Samuel Katz, Mrs. Janette Jacobs, Mrs. Benjamin Levine, Mrs. Malvin Lichter, Mrs. Frank Pearlman, Mrs. Max Orovitz, and Mrs. Monte Selig. Sam Berman is new commander of the Beach American Legion post. He succeeds Dr. Maurice Klein, twice commander of the organization. Other new officers are Ed Platkin, first vice commander; Joe Miller, second vice commander; finance office, Louis Auerbach; Arthur Treister, chaplain; Herman Glasser, historian. Miller and Auerbach are veterans of World War II. Dr. Klein, active in Legion affairs for several years, was voted a life membership by the post for the first time in the local post's history. LUNCHEON CLUB HAD TALK BY BROAD Shepard Broad addressed the gathering of the Miami Beach Zionist Luncheon Club Wednesday at the Strand Restaurant, 1225 Washington Ave., Miami Beach, held on that day each week. Buy' More War Bonds. BEACH HOTEL OWNERS ELECT NEW DIRECTORS Miami Beach Hotel Owners association elected eight directors in its annual election meeting. Budge Meade, John B. Reid. Al Stone and William Malamud were new faces on the board. Thomas Dupree, Jack August, Ed Singer and David S. Andron were reelected. Holdover members are Fred Humpage, Harry Sirkin, N. H. Hankoff, Ben Turchin, Josephine Rose, Bruno Weil and Sam Lachman. ASKS PUNISHMENT OF NAZI WAR CRIMINALS Washington (JTA)—Following Prime Minister Churchill's announcement of a forthcoming statement on atrocities by President Truman, Premier Stalin and himself, the Hebrew Committee of National Liberation appealed to President Truman and Foreign Secretaries Molotov, Eden and Stettinius, who Prime Minister Churchill announced were drafting the statement in Washington to proclaim that German crimes against Jews, even committed in Axis territory, will be punished as war crimes. ECHOES... A few minutes after Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt received tragic news of the passing of FDR she telephoned the ho • where Mrs. Henry Morgenthau. Jr., lay gravely Ul P Mrs. Roosevelt asked Mrs. Morgenthau's private nurse to r move the bedside radio from her patient's room, to spare he* the sudden shock of the broadcast announcement of the Pre? dent's death Typical of Roosevelt is this incident, of which Jacob Billikopf reminds us: When FDR was Governor of New York he pushed through the million-dollar building of the N Y State Forestry School in memory of Louis Marshall j^ shall, you will recall, was an intransigeant Republican i politics—but FDR recognized his genius as a great American and Jew, and refused to be influenced by the party division Many of the priceless manuscripts and first editions included in the Roosevelt Library at Hyde Park, N. Y., are items that represents gifts to FDR from Dr. A. S. W. Rosenbach, the famed collector. JEWISH PEOPLE .. The Zionist leadership should make up its collective mind Instructions sent out by the ZOA to all its speakers ask them to stress Zionist representation at San Francisco ... On the other hand, Dr. Nahum Goldmann, who knows more about official Zionist political policy than any one else, wrote an article minimizing the possible effect of the San Francisco Conference on the political fate of a Jewish Palestine Robert Nathan is completing a book on Palestine, the result of his sixweek economic survey of that country No, not Robert Nathan the poet, but the war production authority Joseph Erdaily of Twain Harte, Calif., is the author of "The Jewish World Problem Solved" THIS AND THAT ... We saw a preview of Ed Chodorov's "Common Ground," the new play by the author of "Decision" ... It is a fearless denunciation of Fascism and anti-Semitism, but we doubt that it will be a box-office hit ... It is too realistic a pill for our tired businessmen in search of entertainment Too bad ... The same forces that tried to get labor leader Harry Bridges deported are now girding their loins for an attempt to get rid of Charlie Chaplin as an undesirable alien Hats off to Jack Kofoed, former sportswriter, now columnist for the Miami Herald The day after Roosevelt died he wrote a column, captioned "Tolerance and Understanding Rare," which is indeed a rare tribute to Jewish courage. MILITARY INTELLIGENCE Recuperating at an Army hospital here after two years of overseas service is our "Flying Chaplain," Capt. Emanuel M. Honig, who after participating in the invasion of southern France helped the Jews there rebuild their congregation life Overseas as a uniformed car correspondent is novelist Edna Ferber Former Heavyweight Champion Max Baer is reported in a military hospital suffering from a serious back injury Pvt. Sol Kaplan's "Toccata, Song and Dance" received its first public performance at Carnegie Hall not long ago The participating artists, in addition to pianist Vivian Prokin, included Joseph Fuchs, violinist, and Nicolai Grandau, Cellist Ira Hirsch, who did such a swell job as emissary to Turkey for the War Refugee Board, has been offered the post of chief of the Psychological Warfare Activities in Germany. ABOUT PEOPLE David E. Lilienthal, chairman of the Tennessee Valley Authority, whose term expires on May 18, will be renomincted for another 9-year term by President Truman, tremendous Senatorial opposition notwithstanding Secretary of the Treasury Morgenthau was very determined to resign, but may stay in office for a while because the President insisted that he do so ... Dr. Isador Lubin, selected by FDR to represent the USA on the Reparations Commission in Moscow, will be reconfirmed by President Truman The names of Mrs. Gertrude Berg (of "The Rise of the Goldbergs") and Mrs. Tamar De Sola Pool are running neck to neck in the guesses as to who has second place as the most beloved Jewish woman of America Mrs. Stephen S. Wise holds first place, you remember Hollywood once more promises us a biographical film on Samuel Gompers, founder of the American Federation of Labor Luise Rainer, who somehow has failed to click permanently either in Hollywood or on Broadway, is planning to make some pictures in England One of the greatest thrills songwriter Irving Berlin had during his recent visit to the Philippines was learning that his "God Bless America" became a sort of shibboleth among the Filijjjnos during the Japanese occupation The people of the Philippines used to hum the song softly, to indicate to one another that they lived in the hope of liberation from the invaders When they did venture to sing the words it. was also ?he faintest of whispers, and that is how many thousand of Filipinos, who had not known the song before, came to learn The result was that many people thought the song was meant to be whispered, and it wasn't till the Yanks brought foe" 1 freedom that they learned better. For a Delightful Rest COME UP TO THE Horowitz Kosher Inn HENDERSONVILLE. N. C. ^z%mw*M:



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MAY 4, 1945 +JewlstiFk>rldian PAGE FIVE Miami Beach Council Candidates and -je the ,j .... judg !7B Spaet, attorney B> rold ^tiate municipal ju f^ er f B each! Qualified for •'Election June 5. V", that a councilman Ite the community is meat •? M to availability to hit ,^. by „. t Spaet declared jonstituen.j. ^ nru ilr en councilmen, no %  ^Thow well-meaning and R2 cannot properly serve the .^'nfv because they cannot ISJ-ffimunity problems and in I"*" in New York, N. Y., i JU was admitted to the VX &" in 1830. y HAROLD B. SPAET Ifjih his wife and son at 5435 La I HTIS secretary of Temple IsInel a director of Miami Beach %  Zionist district, president of the | to ple Israel Men's club, a diliKtor of the Jewish Home for lit Aged and a member of Miami llack Elks, Knight of Pythias, %  Fna: B'ri'h. National Conference Id Christians and Jews, Miami Ifcach Civic league, Miami Beach %  junior Chamber of Commerce IndDade County Bar association. Herbert A. Frink. member of |fc Miami Beach City Council for Ifcpasijix years, will stand for llMkction June 5. Btsident of Miami Beach for 23 Ips. Frink, a native Floridian, Itehasbeen elected vice-mayor lijarnered the highest numIteivotcs in the city's history lfcil has campaign four years


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PAGE SIX vjewist fhridlan %  • i i V FACTS ON FURS By S. I. DESTRO Miami Furriers, Inc. In the past I have had many requests to write an article explaining why the cost is so high for repairing or remodeling a fur garment, and how the furrier goes about in making up his coat. First let me say that in appearance to the average person a swell repair job is really a large one to the furrier. It is almost impossible to visualize the extent of damage by looking at a fur. In this issue I am going through the steps that a furrier proceeds in estimating the price of a fur repair job. Upon receiving a garment the furrier must not only examine the extent of the damage but must also determine what the cause was so that he can check for other similar damage. He then must determine whether it is going to require any additional fur and how much. This requires careful study and must be figured to the exact amount as this additional fur adds to the cost. Inexperienced estimators will estimate at a glance and in most cases figure on more fur than is necessary. The next step, he must estimate the time it will require to complete the job. This is a very | difficult jcb as there are no two furs that are worked alike. There I is a difference in the method and time for every different kind of He then must estimate the cost of the fur to be replaced. In this phase of making up the cost, the furrier usually takes a gamble, as there is no set price for skins used in matching. The explanation for this is that in matching fur to replace damage on a worn garment, we are unable to use new skins. A fur after being worn will change in color, texture, appearance, so that a new skin of the same fur in appearance will look different. It is the furrier's task to find fur pieces that will match exactly in color, age. texture of hair to correspond with the surrounding areas of the piece being replaced. A search has to be made at the fur working companies and in many cases takes the furriers correspondence all over the United States. This search requires time and expense until the exact match is found for your garment. Estimating the cost of a repair on a remodeling job is an art in itself. The furrier must be experienced in all Dhases of fur work to enable him to give a fair price. I have seen many cases where a furrier will charge an exhorbitant price because of the fear of not charging enough and not being sure rf himself. I have also had many telephone calls asking what I would charge to repair or remodel a garment. Giving the price over the phone is impossible. It is only through careful examination and study of the fur that a furrier can give a fair and reasonable price. •AH"L I\3GUST BROS R*£ f" Is the BEST' HENRY NEYLE NOT TO RUN FOR COU NCIL Henry Neyle, Miami Beach businessman, previously announced as a candidate for Beach councilman, this week announced his withdrawal. He stated: "To my many friends who have been urging me to run as a candidate for City Council of Miami Beach I wish to say that I regret sincerely that circumstances arc such that I must decline at this time. Most of you know that I expected Sgt. Bill Jordan to be released from the Army about the first of April. Bill is now home for a few days but only for a few days furlough, but not released as had been expected. With Bill still in the Army I can not take the time to properly campaign for public office away from the management ot his business, the Bar of Music. I feel that the same kind of loyalty is due my friends but I could j not conscientiously do justice to my campaign for this office and still tend to my duties at the Bar of Music. I can however assure you all that I am more than grateful for the manv kindnesses shown and offered to me by many friends and supporters of such a camj P aign ,, t \ If and when I shall run for public office in the future. I will, have nothing on my mind but the campaign and give it everything I have in me. I assur? you my appreciation of j your support and confidence. | Good luck to all and may the best | man win." SETTLEMENT TO HONOR PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT Jerusalem (J T A) — Establishof a large settlement on Jew-1 ish National Fund land to be| named in honor of the late Pres-1 ident Roo.-cvclt has been decided upon bv the board of directors of the JNF. Funds for the project will be raised mainly in the United States. B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS ELECT OFFICERS At a regular meeting; olf the BZB chapter. B'nai B nth Girls, held Tuesday evening, the following officers were chosen to head the group for the coining vear: president, Dorothy Golden, vfee president, Rita Q^m; recording secretary, Anita Malmud; corresponding secretary, Carol Aronovitz; treasurer, BurLEGAL NOTICES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ,,„'. u ,„|., sum ,1, desiring } •"* %  • ,, ,„"lne.s under the fictitious name f Dade Construction Company tit 201 Calumet Building, Miami, Florida I11R. to rejtleter said name with the ci"rk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. K>-'J1 KRAY KASTOFT WALTER A. TKEPTE 5/4-11-18-M 6/1 NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP NOTICE is hereby given that the Al The St card party for which the BZBs have been planning is to be held in Beth David Talmud Torah on Sunday, May 27, at 8 p. m.. it was announced. MRS. PEYSER DIES Mrs. Hannah O. Peyser 87 died Tuesday at her home, 2202 b. W. 11th Ter. She came from Ocaia 22 years ago and is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Gertrude Simons, Miami, three grandchildren and three great grandchildren. Services were held Wednesday in Ahern chapel, and the body sent to Ocala. ___^_ SHOLEM LODGE HAS BREAKFASTJ5UNDAY Sholem Lodge inaugurated the second phase of its membership campaign at a breakfast Sunday morning at the Strand hotel. 70 men and women were present and heard George Talianoff, director ot the regional office of ADL, deliver an inspiring message on the work of the organization. Key men in the drive pledged themselves and their workers to fulfill the quota set for the drive Started in February. The lapse in actual campaigning was allowed in deference to Federation's drive and now will go forward with intense efforts. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM IN ANNUAL MEETING Street, Miami, Florida. Dade County. was on the twenty-eighth day of April. I'M.", dissolved by mutual consent, and that Hi" buelneae in future Will be carried on by CELIA SEGAL alone, who will pay and discharge all debts and liabilities and receive all moneys pavable to the said late firm. *^" IRVING KIEN CELIA SEGAL SILVER. KAPLAN & DIETZ Attorneys 5/4-11 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 174. r ,7—Acts of 1935 Kile A 8869 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that M.ini.s Albert holder of State and County Tux Certificate No. 367 Issued the 2nd day of September. A.D. 193a, has filed same In my office, and has made application for a tax deed to be Issued thereon. Said Certificate embraces the following described property In the County of Dade, State of Florida, to-wlt: Lot 19, !llk. 8, Nautilus Addition, a Subdn., Plat Rook 8. Page 130, in the County of Dade, State of Florida. The assessment of said property under the said certificate was in the name of ('has. A. Root. Unless said certificate shall be redeem.-d according to law, the property described therein will be sold to the highest bidder at the Court House door on the first Monday In the month of June, 1945, which is the 4th day of June, 1945. Hated Ibis 2nd day of May. 194a. E. H. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of circuit Court, Dade County, Florida. (Circuit Court Seal I I'.v I.. M. JOHNSON, D. C. 5/4-11-18-25 FRIDAY, MAY 4, LEGAL NOTICE^ .he^Zle^^ed"^^^ E. First St.. Miami. F£ T "• 1 register said name with ikJll" 1 k .^Circuit Court of'%^ ^ MILTON A. F. t lF.i,MAN AN Attorney for Applicant. 4/6-13-25-27 5/4 p ,cant ,. NOTICE IS HERPHiY arvpTr the undersigned, desiring \o. in business under the ric-tl*I. en M of KARHY MAItKKT at siXW* 12th Avenue. Miami, ptorl d „ 1 N "l to register said name SL tkS of o ,he a C,rcu.t Court oi^oS MYERS A HE A IMAN HAM KR0N 1| Attorneys 4/13-20-27 6/4 NEW CHAPTER WILL INSTALL MONDAY The newly founded Rose Chap; ter of the B'nai B'rith Young Wu' men met at the home of Mrs. I George Hornick to discuss plans I for their formal installation of officers to take place Monday, I May 7, at the home of Mrs. Carl Weinkle, the organization's sponsor. Guest speakers will include Mrs. Sam Silver who will serve as installing officer. Newly elected officers are the Misses Ruth Sherman, president; Dorothy Edelson, vice president; Rosalie Sepin, recording secretary; Rosalyn Myers, corresponding secretary, and Edith Schulman. treasurer. Although the Rose Chapter is j comparatively young, a mobile circulating library for the con1 valescent service men and women j at the Pancoast Hospital has al| ready been established. The members of the Rose Chapter selected their name in I honor of the late general, Maurice I Rose. NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 17457—Acts of 1935 File A S>>72 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Morris Alpert holder of City of Miami Beach Tax Certificate No. 65 issued the 4th day of July, A.I). 1938. has filed same in my office, and has made application for a tax deed to be Issued thereon. Said Certificate eml,i.H.-s the following described propty In the County of Dade. State of IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S r FloHda secretary, Irving Rothman; corBy L. M. JOHNSON. D. C. responding secretary, Max Rosen5/4-1 1-18-25 Lot 12. Blk. 1. Palm Island, Recorded Plat Bk. r,. I> 54, Bub. Reo. Dade Co. Fla.. In the City of Miami Beach. County of Oade. State of Florida. The assessment of said property under the said certificate was In the name of Kokomo Corp. t'nless said certificate shall be Redeemed according to law, the property described therein will be wild to the highest bidder at the Court House door on the first Monday in the month Dated this 2nd day of May. 1945. B. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court, stein. i NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR Board of directors: Louis Gold-1 TAX DEED man. George Cohen, Harry Kohn,' Chap,or mi 48 A~M' f 935 Leo Robinson, Harry Cornblum, 1 NOTICE IS HEREBY orVBN that Leon Ell, Roland Granat, Jacob John William Hood holder of State Slaff, I. S. Perse, Simon Wolfe, and County Tax Certificate No. 4713 Murray Maurer. Jack Ablin. Jack [fa^ha. flild sa Miller, Bon Sharp, ...me In my office, and Henry has made application for a tax deed R. C. GARDNER says to the people of Miami: "Watch the people that are advocating and trying to do away with all City government in Dade County except Miami." It will be a sad day when the Dade County Commissioners take over the running of all the municipalities in Dade County. The Chairman of Dade County Commission is conceited enough to undertake this if the County Commissioners would be paid seventy five hundred dollars each per year. Schmenn, Dr. Theodore Berman, to be issued thereon, said certificate Williim Kraft Ahrarnm e^jd t^the all the members and their friends, door on the first Monday in the month in the ensuing year. Judge Morris of June. 1945, which is the 4th day of Berick presented his annual report which showed a membership increase of over 300%, and then announced the acquisition of the property on Chase Ave. just north of 41st St., Miami Beach. June, 194.".. Bated this 2nd dav of Mav. 1945. K. B. LEATHERMAN. clerk of Circuit Court, Hade County, Florida. (Circuit Court Seal) By L. M. JOHNSON. D. C. 5/4-11-18-15 Re-elect R. C. GARDNER YOU WILL NEED HIM AGAIN! Pd. Pol. Adv. ForBeU.'jSc'f DRINK PLENTY OF CT^ripure Water DtLIVmn TO YO'JR HOME S-GUIOK BOTTLE ..... SOe C*SE OF SIX N TABLE BOTTLES J 5 C 'Plm Bottle Ocpoiili PHONE 2-4128 MATTRESSES RENOVATED!!! One Day Service All Work Guaranteed SUNLIGHT UPHOLSTERY PHONE 2-8768 L*~ /* the BEST? General Landscaping SOIL, SOD AND FILL Try Us For Estimate All Work Satisfactory MAC'S NURSERY Phone 7-0060 NOTICE IS HEREBY QP/Bfl the undersigned, desiring to in business under the fictitious I of DIXIE DEPARTMENT STOR. :::;:.!-:,.; Douglas. Road. Miami, Flo intends to register said name wlthl 1 'l.-rk of the Circuit Court of County, Florida. LOUIS PEARL SYLVIA l'EARLl BITERS & HELM AN Attorneys 4/27 5/4-11-18-25 NOTICE OF APPLICATION F0< TAX DEED File No. 39585 NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEJl JESSIE L. ZUCKER, holder u| 8ignee of City of Miami Tax flcatea Numbered 4199, KV). 4202. 4203, 4204. 4205, 4206 and I dated the 7th day of June, A. U. 1 has filed said Certificates in myl fice, and has made application! tax deed to Issue thereon in mice with law. Bald ivnlflcatM | brace the following described pro ty, situated In Lade Count/, to wit: I-ot 13, Block 8. Ocean Height*, in the City of Miami, I of Dade, State of Florida, a braced In Certificate No. 41S1 assessment of said property the said Certificate issued wai in| name of Unknown. Lot 16, Block 8, Ocean Heights, in the City of Miami, CM of Dade. State of Florida, as embr In Certificate No. 4200. The a ment of sold properly under tnfj Certificate issued WU in He of I'nknown. Lot 17, Block 8, Ocean Heights, in the City of Miami, of Dade, Stale of Florid*. M braced In Certificate No. ML TM sessment of said property underi said Certificate laiued was mf name of 1'nknown. Lot 18, Block 8, Ocean Heights, in the City of Miami. 1 of Dade, State of Florida. • braced In Certificate No. •• assessment of said properw the said Certificate Issued was in| name of Unknown. Lot 19. Block 8, Occnn Heights. In the City of Miami. t of Dade, State of Florida. M braced in Certificate N \-.„ assessment of said propert) %  the said Certificate issued a| name of Unknown. Lot 20. Block 8. OcM" Heights, in the City ''', Miam iw, of Dade, State of Florida, asernw In Certificate No. 4204. Wment of said property under M Certificate issued was in tne m Unknown. „.„. Lot 21. Block 8.„5i r\ Heights, In the City of M'""•„ of Dade, State of Florida, braced in Certificate N£i3| assessment of said proper!) said Certificate Issued in name of Unknown. Ocean Satisfaction Guaranteed MASON — CONCRETE & CARPENTRY Licensed and Insured 3-5539 Keep on Buying War Bonda. Lot 23. Block S ." C J Heights, in the City of Ml m ,J of Dade. State of Florida, as JJ In Certificate No. ""• %  J„ t w\ ment of said property uno jjf Certificate issued was in ">' Unknown .,„,„i slialQ Unless said Certificate" tf 1 redeemed according to '•' • will Issue thereon on tne May, A. D. 1945. r ||. Dated this 25th day of Apr ,945 p B LEATHER} 1 *, CleVcir^l. Court. County. Florida. (Circuit Court £% }lSS0 S. 4/27 B/4-J1-18-25 — — %  NOTICE IS HERBBT 0*21 the undersigned. "'"'['"Vu. n business under the ri 1 0 Swafford Auto Parti /""^lert <_, ter said name with 'gwnttfl Circuit Oourt^MH^^^cj MILTON A. FRIEDMAN L Applicant 6/4-11-18-25 /l



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*Jmist> ncridttan PAGE SEVEN o MIAMI ABMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation CHEATER n£ JewiBh Welfare Board Help Us Keep • Record ox Our Men in Service SERVICE ut I Lt Lloyd Be: ".man, son of Mr. ImdMrs. Gcow J. Bertman. MiI ami Beach, who is spending a 30Ijav furluufih here with his wife |d two-year-old son. %  After spending a short leave liith his parents. Mr. and Mrs. lZBereer. 1234 S. W. 4th St. IStinBerger. ADS 1/c. U. S. N. II left for Melbourne Naval Air I Station. U Melvin J. Richard. USN, Ifcncer associate municipal judge, %  Kir overseas, has been promoted |to lieutenant senior grade. A Dad? countian reported priIner of war of the Germans is IK. Jack J. Diamond, son of Mrs. |EJ F. Diamond, 1528 Drexel lin, Miami Beach. J M Sheldon D. Bernbaum, llHCR, has been killed in navy Jatta his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Itey I. Bernbaum, 3759 Pine IftwDr., huve been officially ad|ised by the navy department. Sgt Irwin Melts, 1439 Alton I Bd, Miami Beach, was killed |lUrch26 in England, presumably Iwkile returning from a mission low Nazi Europe, it was learned. I Tail gunner on a B-17, he went Ineueas last January after serving more than a year in this %  Wry. II Survivors include his wife, Mrs. IHieJ.Meltz. and his parents, Mr. IJd Mrs. David Meltz, of the I ton* address; a brother. Sgt. IJercme Meltz, in the Philippines, %  Itarosisters, Mrs. H. Werman, Ifonwh, Conn., and Mrs. H. [Jtothstein, Miami Beach. fcaign LeRoy A. Rubenstein, l,'iJf J staUoncd at San Diego after 110-day leave with his parents, Sj^Mrs. Herman Slepian, gS. W. 20th St. Graduate of j !" Senior High school and rarmer student at the University S. „, n ?. a h<> fntPied V-12 train\&£ n ? University of Miami. L!t nlly uns commissioned at "wsnipman, school, Northwestinn university. Jgene WeiTsTphM 2-c. Miami lb] L s ri u "t'd to his median I PS J UniI after recovering taMa?ch' !s S lfll r0d in COmbat ^attached to the Third Ci Ro!'l' 0n on Iwo Jima th lRe5rM rt Sidcntwasoneof id aw m cnT sm !" who help*ellscor?H ny ,vcs when a Ja P lucl OKH da (hlcct h>t on a vetoafim / Wo "rided Marines ^>Tst: .d station. C e 'n nr ', dent occurred* while Ho. 2 e Motoyama airfield •wit ana „ msler s P ot treatKCt?£ acuate the wounded. m* r l n cs w e a short dis" nearby shclls were fal1 kit'fe a few ^conds after the I ****i a hJ\, lls companions ^hme pn' 1 "/ s he bu "ts and [•cene. KUn flre to reach the S-H wS f s M !, am j Beach Hi h %  had Institu, Ud i od at the Long I ^iced h'l" t0 of Podiatry, and Iwo Jima Cemetery Dedicated; Masterful Address by Chaplain The sermon reprinted below has received wldewpread and favorable comment throuKhout the country. It was delivered by Roland B. Ulttelsohn, Jewish chaplain of the Fifth Marine Division. The occasion was the dedication of the division's cemetery on Iwo Jima. ^"iced h:;; "' %  r aiatry, and *£* in T a „ pnor to entering .HeisV uary 194 3Swri" l, Mr and Mrs K Be a c h ^ 639 West Ave The memorial address of Chaplain Gittelsohn reads as follows: "This is perhaps the grimmest, and surely the holiest task we have faced since D day. Here before us lie the bodies of comrades and friends. Men who until yesterday or last week laughed with us, joked with us, trained with us. Men who were on the same ships with us, and went over the sides with us as we prepared to hit the beaches of this island. Men who fought with us and feared with us. Somewhere in this plot of ground there may lie the man who could have discvoered th ( cure for cancer. Under one of these Christian crosses, or beneath a Jewish Star of David, there may rest now a man who was destined to be a great prophet—to find the way, perhaps, for all to live in plenty, with poverty and hardship for none. Now they lie here silently in this sacred soil, and we gather to consecrate this earth in their memory. "It is net easy to do so. Some of us have buried our closest friends here. We saw these men killed before our very eyes. An> v one of us might have died in their places. Indeed, some of us are alive and breathing at this very moment only because men who lie here beneath us had the courage and strength to give rheir lives for ours. To speak in memory of such men as these is not easy. Of them, too, can it be said with utter truth: 'The world will little note nor long remember what we say here. It can never forget what they did here.' "No, our poor power of speech can add nothing to what these men and the other dead of our division who are not here have already done. All that we even hope to do is follow their example. To show the same selfless courage in peace that they did in war. To swear that by the grace of God and the stubborn strength and power of human will, their sons and ours shall never suffer these pains again. These men have done their job well. They have paid the ghastly price of freedom. If that freedom be once again lost, as it was after the last war, the unforgivable blame will be ours, not theirs. So it is we. the living, who are here to be dedicated and consecrated. "We dedicate ourselves, first, to live together in peace the way they fought and are buried in this war. Here lie men who loved America because their ancestors generations ago helped in her founding and other men who loved her with equal passion because they themselves or their own fathers escaped from oppression to her blessed shores. Here lie officers and men, Negroes and whites, rich men and poor—together. Here are Protestants, Catholics and Jews—together. Here no man prefers another because of his faith or despies him because of his color. Here there are no quotas of how many from each group are admitted or allowed. Among these men there is no discrimination, no prejudice, no hatred. Theirs is the highst a"nd purest democracy. "Any man among us, the living, who fails to understand that will thereby betray those who lie here dead. Whoever of us lifts his hand in hate against a brother, or thinks himself superior to those who happen to be in the minority, makes of this ceremony and of the bloody sacrifice it commemorates an empty, hollow mockery. Thus, then as our solemn, sacred duty, do we the living now dedicate ourselves—to the right of Protestants, Catholics and Jews, of white men and Negroes alike, to enjoy the democracy for which all of them have here paid the price. "To one thing more do we consecrate ourselves in memory of those who sleep beneath these crosses and stars. We shall not foolishly suppose, as did the last JEWISH CHAPLAINS ARE READY TO SERVE generation of America's fighting men, that victory on the battlefield will automatically guarantee the triumph of democracy at home. This war, with all its frightful heartache and suffering, is but the beginning of our generation's struggle for democracy. When the last battle has been won, there will be those at home, as there were last time, who will want us to turn our backs in selfish isolation on the rest of organized humanity and thus to sabotage the very peace for which we fight. We promise you who lie here: We will not do that! We will join hands with Britain, China, Russia in peace, even as we have in war, to build the kind of world for which you died. "When the last shot has been fired, there will still be those whose eyes are turned backward, not forward, who will be satisfied with those wide extremes of poverty and wealth in which the seeds of another war can breed. We promise you, our departed comrades: This too we will not permit. This war has been fought by the common man; its fruits of peace must be enjoyed by the commonman! We promise, by all that is sacred and holy, that your sons, the sons of miners and millers, the son of farmers and workers, will inherit from your death the right to a living that is decent and secure. "When the final cross has been placed in the last cemetery, once again there will be those to whom profit is more important than peace, who will insist with the voice of sweet reasonableness and appeasement that it is better to trade with the enemies of mankind than, by crushing them, to lose their profit. To you who sleep here silently, we give our promise: We will not listen! We will not forget that some of you were burnt with oil that came from American wells, that many of you were killed by shells fashioned from American steel. We promise that when once again men seek profit at your expense, we shall remember how you looked when we placed you reverently, lovingly, in the ground. "Thus do we memoralize those who, having ceased living with us. Thus do we consecrate ourselves, the living, to carry on the struggle they began. Too much blood has gone into this soil for us to let it lie barren. Too much pain and heartache have fertilized the earth on which we stand. We here solemnly swear: This shall not be in vain! Out of this, and from the suffering and sorrow of those who mourn this, will come —we promise—the birth of a new freedom for the sons of men everywhere. Amen." Hylan Kout is still in an army hospital at Chickasha, Okla., recuperating from injuries. Pvt. Matthew Goldman, 27, Combat Engineers, of Brooklyn, was gilled in action in France. He had taken part in three invasions, Tunisia, Sicily and the D day operations on June 6th. PACKAGES MAY NOW BE SENT TO R USSIA Up to now only special organization, collecting duty here, were permitted to send packages to Soviet Russia. These packages were extremely expensive. From now on packages may be sent from the United States at a considerable saving, without any extra charges. Since the duty on these packages must be paid Dy the relatives in Soviet Russia in rubles, the greatest care must be observed in arranging these packages, in order to carry the maximum value with the minimum expense to the relatives in Russia. The Union of Russian Jews, Inc —a non-profit organizationhas now undertaken a special package service to Soviet Russia, in order to facilitate the sending of packages to relatives in Russia. Write to the Union of Russian Jews, Inc.. 55 West 42nd St room 952-954, New York 18, N. Y. In every overseas theatre of war, Jewish chaplains stand ready to serve the religious and morale bulding needs of Jewish members of the Armed Forces. From the bloody beachheads of Okinawa to the battle fronts of Germany, Jewish chaplains are with combat troops, rendering spiritual solace to our soldiers, sailors and marines. Adequate testimony that this work carried on by Jewish chaplains is recognized and well appreciated comes from a letter sent to the National Jewish Welfare Board, as the official body responsible for chaplaincy service, by General William R. Arnold, until recently Chief of Chaplains of the United States Army. Praising the National Jewish Welfare Board's Committee on Army and Navy Religious Activities for helping to provide "to our men the most comprehensive, intelligent and inspired religious program ever provided for men in uniform," General Arnold's letter adds: "We wish to inform you that due to the increased need for chaplains' service overseas, the War Department has asked this office to increase its procurement program. Commanding Generals of the various Theatres of Operations have given a high priority to the services of chaplains both in the front lines and in the hospitals. Their requisitions have been coming in at a rate which required stripping the number of our chaplains at camps in this country to a bare minimum so that hardly a camp may be considered to have adequate coverage." "We feel it is our duty to give priority to overseas coverage and have worked on that basis. Today we face a situation where our supply of chaplains qualified for overseas duty is almost exhausted. We are, therefore, making this appeal to the National Jewish Welfare Board as the endorsing agency for Jewish chaplains to make known our needs to the rabbinate of America and to procure for us thirty-six additional Jewish chaplains at the earliest possible moment." "We should like to express our thanks to the various rabbinical bodies who through the medium of your Committee on Army and Navy Religious Activities have worked so closely with this office in providing to our men the most comprehensive, intelligent and inspired religious program ever provided to men in uniform. FACT OF THE WEEK A comparative figure of 35,000 Jewish casualties in the armed forces of the United States has been established by the JWB's Bureau of War Records on the basis of nation-wide statistics in its files. Completed authentications of approximately 50 per cent of these casulaties are already in the Bureau's files. This over-all casualty figure, including counts in al| branches of the service, takes in the numbers of Jewish men and women in uniform* who have been killed in combat, wounded, missing, and captive. Alterations — Maintenance Carpentry Present or Future Jobbing Please write. 2539 S. Beyshore Dr.. Ph. 4-5408 Before 6:30 p. m. Cortright LEARN TO DRIVE NEW MODERN METHOD Guaranteed In 6 Lessons PHONE 5-5082 Your Complete Department Store with Quality Merchandise Washington Ave. at 13th St Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flagler St.. Miami PILOTS and AIR LINE PERSONNEL Full coverage Old Line Legal Reserve Insurance with Life Income now available. No Exception On Flights Give Date of Birth Write Postoffice Box 4016 Miami 25, Fla. SAVE BY MAIL AND GET A Liberal ON YOUR INSURED SAVINGS ACCOUNT • Save Safely • Save Easily • Write For Complete Details 1111 Lincoln Road Vi Block East oi Alton CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Resource* Over $8,000,000.00 C. L. CLEMENTS. President ;*



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PAGE EIGHT +JewlsMcridl1an %  %  i RABBI ARTHUR J. LELYVELD Executive Director of the Committee on Unity for Palestine of the ZOA is visiting Miami May 3, 4, 5, and 6th, and will confer With local leaders in the Zionist movement. Rabbi Lelyveld has travelled extensively through out the country in behalf of the program of his committee to unite the American Jewish community behind the effort to secure a national home for the Jewish people in Palestine. COMMITTEE ASKS FOR JUST WORLD ORDER (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) the special plight of the Jewish victims of Nazi savagery will require from the peace conference, when it assembles, special consideration, but that basically the committee advocates for the security conference recommendations which are wholly consistent with the primary objective of making the world safe for all humanity. Judge Proskauer emphasized that the American Jewish Committee also urged in its brief the setting up by the United Nations conference of a special commission on statelessness. as well as a commission on migration under the economic and social council of the general international organization. The first commission, it said, should act as an international authority to protect the rights and be concerned with welfare of all stateless, and to provide the ncessary machinery for documents of identity and passports for stateless people which should be recognized by the nations. The duty of the second commission should be to prepare and work for an international convention on migration, and also to establish a technical body to explore migration possibilities and coordinate the work of other official international organizations already dealing with this subject. MOOSE EYE BANK RECEIVES DONATIONS Scores of unidentified contributors have boosted by S500 the Moose lodge special activity fund sponsoring the Moose Eye Bank. Contributions may be forwarded by mail to the Moose Eye Bank. Roberts hotel, Miami, or delivered in person. He said response to an appeal for pledges of eye corneas at death had been gratifying. A special tag day in connection on Miami Beach had returned approximated S400 with only a few workers, but with a full contingent of workers now arranged the other areas of Miami Beach would be covered under the supervision of Mrs. Ida Mae LeVine, president of the Freda Markowitz post, Jewish War Veterans announced. Buy More War Bonds. ASK FOR FARM HOME PICKLES A Product of Manhattan Pickle Co. Distributed by Florida Provision Co. 1725 N. W. 7th Ave. Phoru 2-6141 Pearl Broi. All Makes WASHING MACHINES REPAIRED New. whiter wringer rolls. Also buy and jell washing machines. SQUARE DEAL SERVICE 2898 N. W. Tth Ave. Phone 3-7583 H arry VOTE FOR Zuk ernic k FOR MIAMI BEACH CITY COUNCIL ATTORNEY AND CIVIC LEADER 10 Years Serving Community Interests of Miami Beach Endorsed by Hundreds of Miami Beach Citizens Active in Civic, Business and Community Affairs Td. Tol. Adv. raiDAY. MAY ASK FOR KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS AT YOim LOCAL DELICATESSEN Buy War Bonds and Stamps. Keep on buying War Bonds. WELCOME TO THE OPEN DOOR RESTAURANT Serving Breakfast. Luncheon, Dinner, From 7 A.M. to 12 P.M. Specializing in Seafoods and the Finest of Meats Under New Management of U. G. Cane 6th Ave. and S. W. 8th St. Phone 2-8677 This label insures your health. U. S. Gov't inspected Demand it! 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 2-61411 You can help make Democracy real. Buy Bonds in the Seventh War Bond Loan Drive beginning May 14. with Air Conditioning! 0 jLD NEKO was a scalawag, but he knew a good thing when he saw it! Though he may have fiddled while Rome burned, he made sure his palace was cool and comfortable with Air Conditioning! Those old Romans kept the air moving with slavepowered fans ran miniature waterfalls over the roofs and Malls of their summer villas to ward off the heat of the sun packed subterranean vaults with snow and ice hurried down from the mountains by relays of runners, so that cool air rose through the stone .ducts to the rooms above made the air fr< and sweet with crushed herbs. X. •* MIAMI AND PORT EVERGLADES. FLORIDA Sol* Distributer, South FloruU of Listen to June Melville in Miami Melody Ti Air C — i


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vJmistncridliari PAGE NINE B'NAI B'RITH NOTES By DAVID R. ISEN u-as with a deep sense of \ that we read of the outprld Hin £ ervice and bravery of ffi ovd Bcrtman. son of Bro11 h IA Mrs George Bertman. *" fnv of you have no doubt AS H m Lt y Bertman has earned the re? d '_ c.,r th> Bronze Star, the read stir the Bronze Star, the si | V er Star, w 1 u „,„.*„. nn n Pur ^ com-' n ;;---[ si ti ng his wife purple Heart with cluster, and %££ -nfantry badge. Lt ^Vyea'r old" son here in Miami Beach;.weJio^JtatJbeand W fore long he will be at home with them perman ently. H.nrv Monsky, national presiZ of B'nai B-rith. is one of Ze outstanding American Jews "to have been invited to attend ft* San Francisco Conference— t as representatives of any but as outstanding mdiIffis reprcsentativeof the best ffencan Jewry We know (Satwe will be proud of what he Jays and does at this historic oc[ casion. i During the Federation drive B'nai B'rith did not push its new membership efforts because we did not want anything to interfere with putting Federation over Die top—now that that job has been so well done, we are again going after that goal of 1000 members. So far, most of the work has been done by only a few of the members; for instance foe following men have each brought in at least ten members: Nat Roth, Irving Marcus, Leo Chaiken. Milton Friedman and I Louis Gordon. Come on men, let I js see this honor roll of real (workers enlarged. Make your mind up now—bring at least one I jew member with you at the I not meeting. Mrs. Carl Weinkle has just [kdped to organize a new group town ds the Rose Chapter of B'nai B'rith Young Women of I Kami Beach. This group, now composed of sixteen members between the ages of 18 and 25. has been named in honor of General Maurice Rose, whose exploits on the field of battle, before his untimely death, will fill a proud page in both American and Jewish history. The group has already started an excellent project—that of providing a portable library at the Pancoast Hospital. The boys are really enjoying this idea. As soon as Ruth Sherman, president of the club, gets a cross-section of the boys' reading habits, we will let you know—so that you can help them secure the books they need. The girls of the Emma Lazarus club of B'nai B'rith are now servicing the Nautilus Day room by bringing cookies, magazines and good cheer to the boys every evening from 7 to 9 p. m. There is a great deal of work to be done here, but we are sure that under the leadership of Shirley Rosen we will find that this project will be one of our best. Home Board Will Meet A special meeting of board members of the Jewish Home for the Aged will be held on Sunday at 10 o'clock, at which time the continuation of reading of the bylaws will be held and a decision reached on a date for the opening of the home. Open house for members and friends will be held from 3 to 6. Pioneer Women To Meet Pioneer Women's Organization, Club No. 1, will hold its donor party Sunday at 8:30 p. m. in Beth David auditorium. Miss Irene Jacobs, a student at the University of Miami, will present a review of Rebeka Kohut's autobiography, "My Portion." NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION 101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. — Lobby Entrance 420 Lincoln Road — Miami Beach Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarter!? DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-2343 SEEYOU couuns atTUJEriTIETH Pappy s Restaurant AIR CONDITIONED Open 11:30 A. M. to 2 AM. Serving breakfast, luncheon and dinner Specializing in steaks and chops COLLINS AT 20th ST.. MIAMI BEACH Closed Tuesdays Face Facts George J. Talianoff Executive Director A.D.L. The State of Mississippi has contributed much to the growth and progress of our nation. It, however, has consistently sounded a discordant note by naming as one of its representatives to Congress a man whose leanings have impaired our drive to ultimate victory. Congressman John E. Rankin's Fascist's sentiments were exposed by Sayers and Kahn in Sabotage and John Roy Carlson in Under Cover. The April issue of Readers Scope (a liberal magazine whose circulation is gaining rapidly because of its recognized merit) contains a new expose of Rankin by Albert E. Kahn, who writes: "In the summer of 1941, wh;n I was editor of the confidential anti-Nazi newsletter The Hour, I heard an amazing story about a certain Congressman ... A young man posing as a notorious fifth columnist had requested and been granted a private appointment with the Congressman in question ... an off-the-record discussion on the use of anti-Semitism as a political weapon in the U. S. 'Blame the war on the Jews,' the Congressman advised his visitor, whom he believed to be a proNazi propagandist. 'Label this a Jewish war, a war brought on by international bankers. Spread this around the country and our battle is won'." Congressman Rankin's ravings have been numerous. One of his most recent ridiculously wild charges was that "60% of the doctors we are compelled to accept inour Veterans' Hospitals are Jews." While it is not our policy to dignify any of Rankin's ravings by repeating these untruths, nevertheless, some of our discharged veterans have accepted this statement without questioning its authenticity. ADL conducted a comprehensive study. Not every hospital in the country was included in the survey. The figures, however, present a fairly accurate cross-sectional picture extending from the New England region and the Middle West to the South and Pacific Coast. They show that the Jewish doctors and dentists on the hospital staffs comprise 18.34% of the total, or 91 out of 496. By the way, Mr. Rankin, would you be interested in knowing that one-third of the Jewish doctors in the U. S. are now serving in the military forces of our country? Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 1520 S. W. 5th St. Phone 2-7439 RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM 1MB N. W. 7th 8t. Ph. B-7301 Bait car* for chronic alck, convai.iccnt and elderly paool* 8ANEL BEER. M. O.. Director Reasonable Prices ^-^Llnlt Baautiful Groundii^n ANHEUSER-BUSCH Budweisei TRAM MARK MO. O. a. TAT. OFF. EVERYWHERE Distributed by NATIONAL BRANDS 3 50001 LICENSED A HDf*suR£oCot


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PAGE TEN +Jewish Hcriditon FRIDAY MAY 4. %  %  1 I i %  it's the Peoples' Loan! HERE'S WHAT UNCLE SAM WANTS YOU TO DO: Select your individual quota in_the 7th War Loan according to your income—then meet it! // your average income Your War Bond Quota per month is: in the Itb is: $250 & up 225-250 210-225 200-210 180-200 140-180 100-140 Under $100 IICASH VALUE) $187.50 150.00 131.25 112.50 93.75 75.00 37.50 18.75 Let your dollars join the fight in the MIGHTY SEVENTH WAR LOAN! THE MIGHTY ALL OUT FOR TH£ MIGHTY SBVBNTH! WAR LOAN Fowler's Sanitary Sea Food Market 233 Minorca Ave., Coral Gable* Tin dell Grocery Co. 2220 N. W. 36th St. Paul's Boat Supply 260 S. W. 6th St. lack's Electrical Service 199 N. W. 20th St. Harold's Market 1216 N.W. 62nd St. J. V. Walterson Body Works 1135 N. Miami Ave. I & W Appliance Service 640 S. W. 22nd Ave. Norton & McCormick Linen Markings 610 N. E. 2nd Ave. This is an official U. S. Dwyer's Metal Shop 2734 N. W. 2nd Ave. S. A. Freel Dist Co. 3002 N. E. 1st Ct. Miss Harris' School 1051 Bnckell Ave. Stylecraft Bag Mfgs. 1320 N. Miami Ave. Kubby Rouse Restaurant 106 N. Miami Ave. 261 E. Flaoler St Gibbs Oil Burners 4201 N. W. 2nd Ave. Commercial Standard Ins. Co. of Ft Worth 2901 Ponce de Leon Blvd. Frank Straw, Electrical Contractor 1236 N. E. 2nd Ave. Treasury advertisement—prepared under the auspices of Treasury De\ Happy Hour Tavern %  —*" Pa knl 3680 Coral Way Normandy Resident & Day School 1021 Biarritz Dr., Miami Beach Grand National Importers 1st Trust Bldfj. Sungas Company Now at 2950 N. W. 24th St—Ph. 3-3685 Miami Beach 1st National Bank 1651 Alton Rd„ Miami Beach Urmey Hotel 34 S. E. 2nd Ave. Curry House Apts. Rooms 253 S. W. 2nd St. Bill & Jennie's Grill 227 W. Flagler St. Maurice's ReL 72b N. E. 1.t Victor's GrocT 2013 N. Miml AY '" Silver Bluff U2781 s. W.l M | Ann's Bar Famous Nursed T .Ml



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i 'Jewisti fkrili&n PAGE ELEVEN • ; %  IE 7 th WAR LOAN ** re 14. Americans, as individuals, are taking on I biggest quota to date—7 billion dollars, In in E Bonds alone. You may be wondering, "Why this biggest il individual quotas now? Haven't we alE reached the peak?" i&ir question—requiring a straight answer. The Money Is Needed for War (Battle of Japan has just begun. It must |ikked up, paid for, fought for by a free i, intent on sweeping the Pacific clear of ft hate— forever. I ft the war in the West our first and major we have not yet been able to go allBin the East. But neither has the Jap. I Iterate crush Japan will be bigger, tougher, %  than most Americans expect. The 1 Military Command has estimated that iril take years, not months. | Ite destruction of Japan's armies has not t reached the annual rate of normal replace-between 200,000 and 250,000 men a sr. And the Jap, as our men in the Pacific I, fights to the death. Aifar as Japan is concerned, the outer Empire ^md the men who defend it—are expendables. will fight the Battle of Japan from ^the inner Empire, of which Iwo Jima was %  wtpost. And Iwo Jima, according to Admiral was a pattern of the resistance our 'may expect to meet in future offensives. New Taski, New Needs e <*4e greatest obstacle to our crushing of toitdistance. While in the Battle of Europe W ships from our bases in England had m overnight run to make, ships in the :have long-reach round trips taking up ,& monthstomake. To crush Japan will take time, heroic and %  breaking effort, overpowering equipment. Mfllions of fighting men-freshly outfitted [-"quipped-will have to be moved from %  -• : H Europe! halfway around the globe and supplied day-in, day-out by hundreds of new ships now building. More of everything will be needed. More B-29's. More tanks, half-tracks, jeeps, and trucks. More rockets, mortars, airborne radar. A whole new air force is in creation—huge new bombers dwarfing the Superfortress—fast new jet-propelled combat planes, the P-80 or "Shooting Star," coming off the lines by thousands; These are just some of the 101 ways in which your dollars are needed more than ever to bring America's might to its full strength—so that we may crush our foe the faster, make an end of killing, and bring our men back home. y.v w • And Lest We Forget ~~ —* The sick, wounded, and disabled will require medical attention and care. Many millions of dollars wul be required for mustering-out pay and benefits voted by Congress to help our veterans get' started again in civilian life. That's the least we can do in return for what they've done for us. Winning the Peace There are other weighty reasons for supporting the 7th War Loan—reasons that take us from the present to the future. By investing in the 7th War Loan, the patriotic American is safeguarding his own]future, his country's future. By putting every dollar over rock-bottom expenses into the purchase of War Bonds, he is delivering a body blow to wartime Inflation— thus putting a lid on the cost of living and maintaining intact the purchasing power of the dollar. At the same time, too, he is insuring the country and himself against the catastrophe of a possible postwar deflation—with its depression, unemployment, misery, and heartache. So save for your country—save for yourself. In helping your country, you are also helping yourself! Come peace, we'll all need money for education, replacements, retirement, new homes, a new start—and we'll need a lot of it. And %  there isn't a better or safer highroad to your goal than United States Saving Bonds. .-• • Making 2 = 3 .* -* -•*>•*• • -i This year there will be only two War Loan Drives, not three. But in those two drives the Government will have to raise almost as much money from individuals as in the three drives last year. That means bigger extra bonds in the 7th. Because only by buying more can we make 2 take the place of 3. The 26 million Americans who buy bonds on payroll savings are already off to a flying start! These patriotic men and women began their buying in April. And they will keep on buying extra bonds through May and June! It's now up to the rest of us. It's our turn to swing in line. To raise the vast sum needed, every American will have to dig deeper into current income—dig deeper into cash reserves. Only by buying bigger extra bonds can we stretch 2 into 3! % Let all Americans do their "part—for their own sake, for their country's. If you have an income—whether from work; land, or capital—you have a quota in the 7th War Loan. Find out what that quota is—and make it! ...All Out for The Mighty 7th WAR LOAN lj£ .i' p k Ausley • W. 4th it. >9 Council and made possible by the following public spirited business Peters Atlantic Service Station and Garage 7535 N. E. 2nd Ave. 71st St. Service Station 337 71t St. Thornton's Grocery 101 N. W. 26th St. Village Barn Bar & Grill 325 w. nailer st. Campbell Hospital 233 N. W. 2th St. J. C. S. Engineering Co. 25 N. W. 19th St. Shelby Salesbook Co. 810 American Bnk Bldg. Eastview Convalescent Home 121 S. W. 2nd Ave. %  W. 22„ d Ave T N C b Market W N W. 79th St. ^Cleaners uTcl. ,hAve I *TJ* Sundry nS* 1 Ph t<> studio 1C 2nd *ve. ^ C w h Nite Club 1 w nd St. ^Market firms and individuals. East Coast Fisheries. Inc. 380 W. Flagler St. Loeb & Gottfried, Slaughterers Red Road, Hialeah Vogue Laundry & Cleaners 1425 20th St.. Miami Beach Nathan Alexander Dixie Cash Market 139 N. W. 14th St. South Seas Hotel 1751 Coiling Ave., Miami Beach Jackie's Fine Food Restaurant 134 23rd St., Miami Beach Pinder Brothers Fish Market 447 N. W. 14th St. Hallman Grocery & Market 10071 N. W. 7th Ave. Moore's Grocery 1462 N. W. 62nd St. Blue Derby Restaurant 697 S. W. 8th St. Bayside Tavern • Restaurant 11295 Biecayne Blvd. Novelty & Specialty Sales 4308 N. W. 7th Ave. Brown's Garage — Marine Motors 2305 N. W. 27th Ave. Koch & Prachel — Body Builders 2253 N. W. 1st Ave. AUapattah Bakery 1714 N. W. 36th St. White Horse Bar 2802 N. E. 2nd Ave. III?



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PAGE TWELVE Jet* is* ncrldlati %  %  f: r raiDAY. MAY 4, IN THE MAIL BOX Do you buy Kosher meat or fowl? If so, do you have the insurance that the money you pay actually provides the products that are Kosher? We have formed a Greater Miami Vaad Hakashrus for the purpose of providing that assurance. Have you asked your butcher why he does not have its supervision and endorsement? The solution of the problem of misrepresentation depends on you —and the rcsponsibilty for strict Kashruth rests on you, the consumer. You must ask your butcher why he does not have the endorsement of the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth. Why he is great problem of Kashruth in our community. You can solve it by asking your butcher the direct question—why he does not have our endorsement. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky, Director Greater Miami Vaad Hakashruth. Miami, Florida April 27, 1945 The Editor The Jewish Floridian Miami, Fla. Dear Sir: The solution of the problem of overcoming the "rowdy attacks" against Jewish children in Miami as proposed by H. Sootin in the Jewish Floridian on April 27, 1945 is largely his personal, emotional reaction to these deplorable symptoms of the existence of anti-Semitism in our community. so fearful when a community-11 wish to go on record to say wide Vaad Hakashruth desires to eliminate all doubts and questions pertaining to the great problem of real Kashruth. We recognize the fact that butchers are independent because of present economic conditions, but such conditions are not permanent, and—after all—it is still the consumer who pays for the Kashrus. It is, therefore, you—CONSUMER, who can help solve this that the best minds among Jews and non-Jews alike who have studied the problem of anti-Semitism agree that the Jews cannot use militant measures in reprisal against anti-Semites. As a small minority group we would find our attempt at the use of a "strong fist" nothing less than futile, and corrective, ^and often aggravates the wrong." Mr. Sootin's suggestion to teach our Jewish youth the art of seltdefense and organize them as "guards" for protective purposes is redundant at this time, and would aggravate the problem by magnifying its significance. As one of the advisors of an AZ.A group, I had occasion to witness a boxing period scheduled recently by this group. These boys showed themselves most emphatically to possess individually all the courage, stamina, and sense of fair play adequate to take care of themselves in selfdefense. To overcome and eradicate anti-Semitism however, will require a long term process of education to disprove the insidious libels against the Jew. A more realistic approach to the solution of the problem is to be found in greater and more intensified participation in civic and community activities on the part of our Jewish people. On the other hand, a realization by all citizens of our democracy that modern anti-Semitism is being used by subversive elements for certain to defeat i'ts own 'purpersonal gain of power will evenpose. "Reprisal in any form." says Sigmund Livingston in his recent book "Must Men Hate?" "is not a Palm Beach Notes MBS. MART SCHREBNICK. Representative News of the promotion of George Greenberg to first lieutenant has been received by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Max Greenberg. Al Goldstein is one of a local group which has been sent to Camp Blanding for induction in the armed forces. B'nai B"rith lodge held its regular meeting Tuesday night at Sher Memorial hall. Reports were made by Joe Lesser, Ralph Colin, and Cy Argintar, and plans for a mobile blood bank at Palm Beach wore discussed. On Sunday the organization played host to members and their wives at a buffet supper, followed by a short installation ceremony. Dave Katz, president, was in charge. Second Lt. Louis P. Gold, infantry armored division, was recently awarded the Bronze Star for heroic achievement in action near Benfcld, France on Nov. 27. 1944. Under continuous enemymachine gun and mortar fire, the then Sgt. Gold constantly circulated among the vehicles of his j platoon, directing fire against enemy positions. He was personally responsible for neutralizing two German machine guns. During this action he also successfully aided and evacuated a wounded member of his platoon and later ; in the absence of his platoon and leader, he efficiently handled the platoon during a general withdrawal. Son of Mrs. Gold, Hillcrest Blvd. and the late Hugo Gold, he was associated with his father in the operation of motion picture theater in Pahokee before he entered the services in 1942. He went overseas in November 1944, was recently discharged from the Army as a sergeant and immediately appointed a second lieutenan'. A brother, 1st Lt. Jerry Gold, a graduate of Palm Beach High School and associated with his j father in the picture show before (he enlisted in the infantry in February 1941, recently received the Purple Heart for wounds received in action in Italy last May. and has been placed in limited service in the entertainment field in France. He received his commission at the Officer Candidate School in October 1942 and has been overseas since September 1943. tually rid us of this scourge Finally, to the question: "Will the hatred, prejudice, and persecution of the Jew continue?" Sigmund Livingston says, "It depends upon the will of the Christians." Sincerely, HARYY S. GERSTEIN. Dear Sir: When 'he hearts of all democracy-loving people still are grieved at the untimely death of our beloved past President, Frank D. Roosevelt, may his soul rest in peace. I feel that the following suggestion to the Jews of Dade County would, if materialized, be beneficial to our cause. Franklin D. Roosevelt has been a great loss to all good people as well as to the Jewish people whose his'ory and struggle have been always near and dear to his heart. Therefore I feel that a committee should be appointed immediately whose purpose is to help erect a huge statue of Franklin Delano Roosevelt to be place in an outstanding place in Dade County in the name of the entire Jewish people of this county. I submit this suggestion to the Jewish community because I feel the great loss that has befallen us and the only great expression of tribute to our past President. Sincerely yours. Cantor Maurice Mamches. SOUTHERN DAIRIES Serving Palm Beach County, featuring the Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Pro %  < %  CKJLLM ducti and Ice Cream. wutu • AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE MEN! Want To Grow Hair? Phone fi>r Appointment MIKH Hartley 3-4851 ~*~MW MW w ,i-, -,.,..., %  ,.. „ C. W. SMITH PLUMBING CONTRACTOR 529 Independence Road, West Palm Beach No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business. ^^^^^*^^^^^^^*^^* HW^ A---*— Keep on Buying War Bonds and Stamps. IT PAYS TO BUY AT LUGGAGE SHOP PHONE 3H03-FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 f LAINHART & POTTER ESTABLISHER 1893 "BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS" Phone 5191 West Palm Beach. Fla LFA FOR THE BEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS WEST PALM BEACH MILK—CREAM—ICE CREAM AMBULANCE SERVICE MIZZELL SIMON MORTUARY 413 Hibiscus Street Phone 8121 West Palm Beach, Fla. GORDON p7IOS.W.l2U.AV.MIAMr-i Lra. J.J4J/J "YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME n OffTCUllY HOTBOT TK NAJOOT Of NORTHERN KWSH FUKERAl HOMES Inhxnxaioi, Clodl, fuWd <„ Reqli „, SERVING MIAMI BEAM A MIAMI Exclusively Jewish SPECIALIZING IN INVESTMENT AND Income Contracts OF HIGHEST SAFETY AND SECURITY Annuities and income contracts are America's best investment for your future financial security After all paid-in premiums axe deducted, these con! tracts return for each million dollars' worth of insurance, approximately a million to three and a quarter million dollars in net gains. These figures vary, of course, dependent upon sex, age and maturity of contracts, with proportionate net gains for larger or smaller insurance. This gives you costfree insurance. Licensed by Several States for Life Insur an Underwriting FOR APPOINTMENTS j PHONE 9-2564 EDWARD JOLLES Counsellor of Life Insurance Underwriting 301 American Bank Bldg., Miami 32, Fla. Buy More War Bonds! need is greater than ever. The Buy War Bonds and Starnwiol help preserve Democracy. SID'S DELICATESSEN RESTAURANT Serring Breakfast, Luncheon, Dinner at Popular Prices Lunches I Delicious Food, Efficient Service I Sandwiches Prepared Pleasant Atmosphere, Let Us I Wins To Take Out I Do Your Catering Beer 1S51 S. W. Eighth Street Phone 3-763S RESTAURANT MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST Featuring Unusual Foods, Delicious Pastri* N. E. SECOND AVE. ert FOURTH ST. Air Conditioned Phone 2-O760 Dade Federal's principle of "Careful and Conservative Lending" has meant safety and security for home owners and investors. For over a decade Dade Federal has been a leading financial institution of Greater Miami. It has placed millions of dollars in first mortgages and enjoys the confidence of home owners and investors because of its sound judgment, easy monthly payment plan, prompt service and low interest rates. Dade Federal invites you to consult with them concerning your financial and home mortgage problems. RESOURCES OVER $11,000,000 DADE FEDERAL OF MIAMI *S NORTH EAST FIRST AVE JOSEPH M. LIPTON ... PRESIDENT


MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
May 4, 1945

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:
AA00010090:00900

Related Items

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

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
63 v. : ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Jewish Floridian Pub. Co.
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Creation Date:
May 4, 1945

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:
AA00010090:00900

Related Items

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

Full Text
ihJei%lh-IEI|iDipidliigun
^THE J.EWISH UNITY F
3THE JEWISH WEEKLY
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY. MAY 4, 1945
PRICE TEN CENTS
^ Francisco (JTA) Follow-
l- the submission, yesterday, to
B security conference of a brief
i the American Jewish Commit-
s asking fur establishment of "a
irld order just to all people,
wpective of race, creed or na-
jmulity," the American Jewish
Icwference and the World Jewish
Congress disclosed that they will
Ebmit "within a few days," a
memorandum embodying their
juggestions for action by the con-v
Iference on matters affecting
Jews.
The joint memorandum, which
kill be prepared in cooperation
Iwilh the Board of Deputies of
British Jews, whose representa-
Rves are expected to arVive here
his week, will urge, among other
things, (hat Jews be given a hear-
|tag at the United Nations Con-
ference here, the adoption of an
Etemationa! bill of rights, the in-
ntnational outlawing of anti-
Bemitism, the immediate restora-
ngn of Jewish rights in liberated
llorope, indemnification to Jew-
nh individuals and communities
Mr losses caused by the Axis and
fauations to the Jewish people
|b general damages.
The memorandum will also de-
had the opening of Palestine to
fcwncted Jewish immigration
Ml its p constitution as a free
Ihicratic Jewish common-
ly as well as elimination of
atelessness and assistance from
jovemmental and inter-govern-
PMtal agencies in resettlement
l displaced Jews. (The Palestine
pestion, in connection with trus-
teeships, has not come up, as yet,
W the security conference, Sec-
Pjary of State Edward R. Stet-
|g>Mis, Jr., told a questioner at
Ti press conference yesterday.)
Judge Joseph M. Proskauer.
Resident of the American Jew-
l Committee and its consultant
the American delegation here,
M a statement to the press
R behalf 0f himself and of Jacob
paustein his associate consult-
gtand Simon Segal, a member
|f American Jewish Commit-
j!staff who is acting here, tem-
pwriiy for George Medalie. The
En' jeveals that the brief
gtomitted by the American Jew-
I tommittc- points out that
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 8)
IKWJAN JEWS ARE
|WCK FROM UKRAINE
Ul5MhRrest (JTA)-More than
advhUmanu,n Jews have ai-
Bttion^nefn.uL'palriated from the
-wns.of the Soviet Ukraine to
W*b, they were deported dur-
KnanLtrmaa domination of
It *'' Was Closed here.
"dditinnli n annnounced that an
MitionaUSO Transylvania Jews
P thrv a,nonK the survivors
Kd haveCTt dea^h v.Camp in
pins nS ^.turned home on
K dcd*bv the Rumanian
Pite ^omA"other train is
^sur;;iv0nrs,CraC0W bearinK
rvl^TALY~BEING
fm RELIEF BY JDC
activities
r lib-
- Italy
Joseph
-ctor of
Commit-
t a
the
and
Dr.
afS jKAHP I
Buoin fhe recuently'
I88 alreadv ? of nrihern I'
pwaruadyEu^fiun. Dr. Jos
P Joint nKan- director
EdiseL?d,S,r,b,ut.ort Comr..
K10 reDrPi, .He 8a>d that
Shed S tatlve Allowed
?n*omplVnto BolRna
lend
am w .u l0 'errara. Dr.
*.th dthlhat h.l *0*-
r"Q JDC u authorities to
"y as*v,n?rkers into Ger-
^nced, Tnas.uP0^,ble- He
^^ JePws ?1 t0Tt Jeliei
ij. "ews liberated in j
an-
has
for
Hol-
CANCER SOCIETY STILL
SHORT OF $50,000 GOAL
Contributions will continue to
be accepted in the $50,000 cam-
paign of the Dade County Chap-
ter of the American Cancer socie-
ty, Mrs. Clyde Epperson, com-
mander of the chapter's field
army, announced.
The drive, scheduled to end
April 30, has brought in only
$20,000.
"The only way to combat the
dreaded disease is to have suffi-
cient funds to provide facilities
for research into its causes and
for its treatment," Mrs. Epperson
declared. "If the public is prop-
erly educated, cancer in its early
stages can be cured."
The field army commander said
there are only three accepted
methods of treatment x-ray,
radium and surgery.
All funds collected by the chap-
ter go for research and treatment,
Mrs. Epperson explained. There
are no administrative expenses or
paid personnel. Donations may be
mailed to drive headquarters,
Room 843, Ingraham bldg.
ONLY S SURVIVE OF
London (JTA)A Swedish cor-
respondent who has just returned
from Buchenwald told the Jew-
ish Telegraphic Agency that he
met there five Norwegian Jews,
who believe that they are the sole
survivors of the more than 1,200
who were deported from Norway
in November, 1942.
The survivorsSamuel Stein-
man of Olso; Assor Hirsch, Asriel
Hirsch and Juliun Paltiel of
Trendheim, and Leo Ettinger of
Moldewho range in age be-
tween 22 an 33, said that immed-
iately after the deportations, the
Jews were divided into two
groups. Those unable to work
were murdered while the able-
bodied ones were kept at Os-
wieqim until the approach of the
Russians.
GESTAPO TO BE HELD
FOR PRISONERS' HARM
London (JTA)The warning
issued by the Big Three to all
Gestapo men and other guards
declaring that they will be held
personally responsible if harm
comes to prisoners in their cus-
tody, applied to Jewish internees
of any country, including the
Axis nations, Prime Minister
Churchill said in Commons.
EMPLOYERS MAY GIVE
WAR BONDS AS PRIZES1
The national war labor board
has issued a special statement
that employers may award war
bonds to their employees as prizes
for war bonds sales.
Horace F. Cordes, executive
chairman of the Dade county war
finance committee says the new
ruling is more liberal than that
issued and applying to previous
loans. Maximum award has been
doubled, or increased from $250
to $500.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN IS
FIRM FOR PALESTINE
BEACH SNACK BAR
TO BE DEDICATED
Y, MAY 6
TRAINING COURSE TO!
BE SPONSORED BY Ys
Miami and Beach "Ys," in co-
operation with B'nai B'rith and
its Ladies Auxiliary, Temple Is-
rael, Beth Sholem, Beth David,
Miami Jewish Orthodox Syna-
gogues and the Bureau of Jewish
Education, have completed plans
for the sponsoring of a Leader-
ship Training Course for club and
Carl Weinkle, chairman of the potential leaders.
committee of the Service Men's"
Snack Bar, erected at 1 Lincoln
Road, Miami Beach, by the
Greater Miami Army and Navy
Committee of the National Jew-
ish Welfare Board, today an-
nounced that the Snack Bar is
open to all men and women of
the armed forces and their
guests.
The dedication ceremony will
take place on Sunday, May 6, at
2 p. m. at 1 Lincoln Road, to
which the public is invited. Mr.
Weinkle proudly stated that "the
Snack Bar is one of the most
beautiful contributions that this
community has made to the wel-
fare of men and women of the
armed forces in our community."
The Service Men's Snack Bar
will feature hamburgers "with
all the trimmings" for five cents.
Other itemr on the menu include
cheese sandwiches, ice cream,
pie, and coffee will also sell for
five cents. Dances will be held
twice weekly. on'Wednesday and
Saturday evenings. Other ac-
tivities will be shuffleboard, pad-
dle tennis, basketball, badmin-
ton, and ping pong as part of the
complete program of the Snack
Bar. Additional program feat-
ures will be added to these activ-
ities in the near future.
Those present at the dedication
ceremony will hear Col. T. J.
Christian, commanding officer of
the Miami Beach Service Post;
Captain Charles Clark of the
staff of Headquarters Gulf-
stream Frontier; Sam Blank,
chairman cf the Greater Miami
Army and Navy Committee of
the National Jewish Welfare
Board, and others. Music and
entertainment is being provided
by the 383rd band of the Army
Ground and service forces.
EXCEPTION TAKEN
TO STATEMENT BY
. S. POLISH J
The course will consist of a
series of three informal lectures
given concurrently at the Town
and Beach "Ys" and will include
theory, skills and practice on how
to work and deal with the many
problems confronting youth.
The course will be conducted at
the Miami "Y" on Monday nights,
May 7, 14 and 21 and at the Beach
"Y," Tuesday nights, May 8, 15
and 22.
Interested individuals are urg-
ed to register immediately at
either of the "Ys."
ATTACKS JEWS IN
TOWNS IS REPORT
Moscow (JTA)Some members
of the Polish Home Army affiliat-
ed with the Polish Government-
in-Exile in London, have gone
underground and are attacking
Jews in many small towns, Gen.
Michal Rola-Zymierski, com-
mander-in-chief of the armed
forces of the Polish Provisional
Government, charged this week.
Gen. Rola-Zymierski told cor-
respondents that the chief of-
fenders were sections of the
"NSZ" units of the Home Army,
which were formed by the anti-
Semitic Endek Party. He stated
that in addition to physical as-
saults on Jews, during which
some have been killed, these un-
derground forces are spreading
anti-Semitism in Poland.
BEACH TEMPLE TO
HAVE NEW HOME;
BUYS HOTEL SITE
Announcement is made by
Judge Morris Berick, president of
Temple Beth Sholom, of the ac-
quisition of the property on
Chase Ave., just north of 41st St.,
by Temple Beth Sholom, now
temporarily located at 761 41st
Miami Beach.
The property, having a frontage
of 200 feet on Chase Ave., with
an approximate depth of 200 feet
and an approximate frontage of
230 feet on Biscayne Waterway,
is at present the site of the Chase
Hotel, which is to be extensively
remodeled as soon as war condi-
tions permit, into a beautiful
Temple, Sunday school and Com-
munity House.
Temple Beth Sholom, under
the spiritual guidance of Rabbi
Leon Kronish, has had a phenom-
enal growth since he assumed the
spiritual leadership last Septem-
ber 1. It is expected that the Tem-
ple and Community House to be
developed out of this project will
be one of the leading institutions
of its kind in the Southland.
Sale was made by the Miami
Beach Bay Shore Company, re-
presented by Russell P. Pancoast,
and Paul Kunschik, secretary. C.
W. Chase, Jr., real Estate broker,
acted for all parties.
INTERNEE AT DRANCY
SENTENCED TO DEATH
New York (JTA)The Polish
Telegraph Agency this week re-
leased a statement by Polish
Premier Tomas Arciszewski, in
London, which took strong ex-
ception to an alleged charge by
Dr. Joseph Tenebaum, president
of the American Federation of
Polish Jews, that the Polish un-
derground had refused to help
the uprising in the Warsaw Ghet-
to in April, 1943. Dr. Tenenbaum
is reported to have made the
charge at a meeting in New York
"I was in Warsaw during the
Ghetto uprising, and as one of
the leaders of the Polish under-
ground movementin the ranks
of the Polish Socialist PartyI
am witness to the fact that all
Poles both official and unofficial,
did their utmost to help their
Jewish fellow-citizens in their
heroic struggle," the Polish pre-
mier stated. "I would like to add
that many entire Polish families
were murdered by the Germans
for the very offence of trying to
conceal Jews."
CHAISEN TO ADDRESS
B'NAI B'RITH MEETING
Philip Chaisen, executive di-
rector of the Joint Defense Ap-
peal of the American-Jewish
committee and the Anti-Defama-
tion League, will be guest speak-
er at the regular meeting of
Sholem Lodge on. Tuesday eve-
ning, May 8, at the Beach "Y." 1
Lincoln Rd. Following Mr. Chais-
en's address, an ADL dramatiza-
tion will take place. Members of
the auxiliary will join in the pro-
gram, directed by George Talian-
off.
SEVENTH WAR LOAN
DRIVE STARTS MAY 14
Parish (JTA)A special court
this week sentenced to death Sil-
vain Baur, a Jewish internee at
the Drancy concentration camp,
who helped the Gestapo and the
Vichy militia arrest and loot
Jews. Baur is alleged, in this
manner, to nave made 100,000
francs monthly, which was sup-
plemented, from time to time, by
fees of 500,000 francs, each, which
he received for promising to ar-
range the liberation of internees.
In all cases, however, the victims
paid their money and were then
deported.
Another special court, imposed
the death sentence upon Virginia
Gireux, a Paris concierge, who
denounced to the Gestapo a Jew-
ish tenant named Madame Rytes-
ka. whose furniture she had stol-
en. The Jewish woman was de-
ported by the Germans.
ANTI-JEWISH LAWS ARE
STILL BEING ENFORCED
Washington (JTA)President
Harry S. Truman stands four-
square behind the late President
Roosevelt's views on Palestine,
Representative Emanuel Celler
of New York declared after a
brief call on the President.
He said that Truman will not
deviate one iota from the Pales-
tine plank in the democratic
party platform which Truman
and he helped to write.
HITLERJ>EAD?
People throughout the coun-
try were eagerly awaiting al-
lied confirmation and accept-
ance of the news of Hitler s
death announced to the world
Tuesday by the Germans.
Speculation was rampant in
informed circles as to the au-
thenticity of the death and the
details therewith. At this point
official allied circles have made
no statement.
The treasury will open the
Seventh War Loan Drive on May
14, 1945, with a goal of 14 billion
dollars. One of the primary ob-
jectives of this drive will be the
sale of seven billion dollars of
Government securities to indi-
viduals. This is the largest quo-
ta that has ever been set for in-
dividuals in a War Loan Drive.
As a part of the campaign to raise
this amount, an intensive pro-
gram for the sale of Series E
bonds in the plants and factories
of the country began April 9.
The Seventh War Loan will be
a continuation of the treasury's
intensified war bond sales pro-
gram. It is clear that Federal
expenditures are going in remain
at a high level for some time to
come. It is also apparent that
funds in the hands of non-bank
investors will continue to in-
crease sharply under present
conditions. It is highly desirable
to channel as much of these funds
as possible into Government se-
curity investment, and to put
them to work in the prosecution
of the war.
Tel-Avia (JTA)German anti-
Jewish laws, providing for the
expropriation of Jewish-owned
property, are still in force in
Salonica, Moshe Shertok, political
chief of the Jewish Agency, re-
vealed at a press conference here.
Shertok said, however, that in
an interview with Premier Petros
Voulgaris he was promised that
the government would look into
the matter. The agency's political
head disclosed that he has also
urged the Greek premier to facili-
tate the emigration to Palestine
of Jews, especially children, and
to exempt from military service
youths receiving agricultural
training in preparation for emi-
grating to Palestine.
SOUTH AFRICANS MAY
SEE NAZI ATROCITIES
Johannesburg (JTA)Govern-
ment party deputies, shocked by
the disclosure of German atroci-
ties at the Buchenwald and other
camps, suggested that a delega-
tion of parliamentarians, includ-
ing several of the national anti-
war members, be sent to Ger-
many to inspect the camps. One
member urging this said that
"that is the only way in which
anti-war elements in South Africa
can be shown how their 'friends'
have shocked the world."
**

> i *


PAGE TWO
fjewistncridlian
FRIDAY, MAY 4,


I?

-
I
I
1945
WEDDINGS
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Shain will
return to Miami Beach following
their honeymoon in the North
Thev were married April 14 in
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Singer, 1853 Jefferson Ave.. Mi-
ami Beach. Following the cere-
mony, the Singers were hosts at
a reception.
Mrs. Shain, the former Miss
Rosemary R. Thurston, is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max
Thurston, 619 Meridian Ave., Mi-
ami Beach. She was graduated
from Miami Beach Senior High
school. The bridegroom, son of
Mr and Mrs. Arthur Shain. New
York, attended Cornell univer-
sity.
Sgt. Julian L. Friedman of Mi-
ami Beach, and his bride, the
former Miss Eileen M. Hardy of
London, England, were wed in
England on Feb. 14, culminating
a romance that began over a year
8 (tO
Sgt. Friedman, who is with the
| public relations department of the
458th bombardment group, en-
tered service on June 13, 1942,
and has been overseas since Jan.
18. 1944-
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel W. Friedman, 761 Jeffer-
son Ave., Miami Beach.
PERSONALS
Miss Marilyn Bernstein, daugh- following the ceremony in the
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Philip J. Imperial Room of the Roney
Bernstein, of 1421 Venetian Way, Plaza Hotel. Following a honey-
San Marco Island. Miami. Florida moon in Chicago and New York
and New York City was married City, the couple will reside in
on Tuesday, May 1. to Maurice Miami.
Cromer, son of Mrs. Daniel Crom- The bride was graduated from
er of Miami, and the late Mr. the Dallon School in New York
Cromer, at the Roney Plaza Hotel City and attended the University
in Miami Beach. The ceremony of North Carolina and the Uni-
was performed by Rabbi Max versity of Miami. Mr. Cromer re-
Shapiro, ceived his bachelor of science de-
The bride was given in mar- gree in business administration at
riage by her father. the University of Florida and his
The bride, had as her maid of bachelor cf law degree at the
honor Miss Ceevah Rosenthal of University of Miami. He is a
Lynchburg, Va., who was her member of Phi Lambda Phi
only attendant. fraternity and the Probus Club.
J. Bernard Spector, of Miami Out of town guests included:
Beach, was best man for the Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Rabin,
bridegroom. Havana. Cuba; Mr. and Mrs.
Dinner was served immediately Harry Berk, New York City; Mr.
Oand Mrs. Milton Bernstein. New
York City: Mr. and Mrs. Morton
Bernstein. Los Angeles. Cal.; Mrs.
Muriel Shields, Los Angeles. Cal.;
Mrs. Simor. H. Rosenthal. Lynch-
burg, Va.: Miss Ceevah Rosen-
thal, Lynchburg, Va.; Mr. and
Mrs. Simon Cohen, Norfolk, Va.;
Mr. and Mrs. M. I. Lee, Chicago.
Abe Berger of Starke. Fla.. is
spending a few weeks at his Mi-
ami home.
After spending two weeks at
Jackson Memorial hospital, Mrs.
Evelvn Decky. 905 Michigan Ave.,
Miami Beach, is now convalesc-
ing at home.
A large number of Beach and
city residents attended a party
given recently for Burton Belen-
kv, S l.'c (A.M.M.), by Miss Jean
B'romberg, 2350 S. W. 17th Ter.
Seaman Belenky. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Saul Belenky, 429 W. 29th
St., Miami Beach, was spending a
short furlough here before re-
turning to duty.
BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Van Damm
announce the birth of a son April
28 at Jackson Memorial hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Satin,
625 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach,
announce the birth of a second
daughter, Marcia Rose, on April
27 at St. Francis hospital.
Listen to our radio program
"Fashion Time" over WIOD
each weekday, 8:30 to 8:45
A. M.
Plastic
curtains
$450
4
pair
These good looking, easy to
clean curtains are just per-
fect for kitchens and bath-
rooms. They come in red,
green, rose, blue and yellow
... in the popular Priscilla
style. Ruffle trim, about 20
inches wide by VA yards
long.
MIAMI STORE,
DRAPKRIE8.
FIFTH FLOOR
PERSONALS
Custom Built
VENETIAN BLINDS
Cornices Renovated and Refinished
BatlmatM Free. Prompt Service
Elmeroy, Inc., Phone 7-0213
Sgt. and Mrs. Walter Mackauf
and family are spending a 30-day
furlough with Mrs. Mackaufs
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Berkowitz.
Mrs. George Chertkof is con-
valescing at Jackson Memorial
hospital.
Mrs. Nathan Adelman left
Tuesday night for Hagerstown,
Md., to visit a sister who is ill.
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Werman
will leave this week for their
home in New York after spending
the winter at 1301 Alton Road.
Mrs. Arline Kent has returned
to New York City to join her
husband at the Broadmoor Hotel,
where they are residing. Mrs.
Kent, a daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
Samuel Aronovitz, had come here
to be with her parents following
news that her brother, Nathan,
had been killed in action.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton D. Drey-
fus, 3415 Sheridan Ave., returned
by plane Thursday after a four-
week trip in New York city.
While there they had a visit from
their son, Henry I. Dreyfus, sea-
man 2/c USN, stationed in Bain-
bridge, Md. Mrs. Crarlotte Si-
mon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Dreyfus, and her young daughter,
Heather S'mon, have left for an
extended visit in Dallas, Texas.
DINE IN COMFORT AT THE
STRAND RESTAURANT
Washington Ave. at 12th St., Miami Beach
OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED
ilnihi I hi M.i nil u will ill Mm- OriCiMiil tin iii-is .1 Muifm.ir"
Telephone 58-2979
FURNITURE PAINTED
Spray Finishing Bro-Kade Walls
OTHO RICE
Painting and Decorating
Phone 5-4823
ROOFING
All Types Scientifically Applied
SOUTHERN*
Roofing A. Sheet Metal Co.
7-4127
CIRCUS STARS TO BE
AT JC THRILL CIRCUS
Some of America's well-known
circus stars will appear here in
the Jaycee Hippodrome Thrill
Circus to be presented by the Mi-
ami Junior Chamber of Com-
merce for six nights and a Satur-
day matinee, starting Monday,
May 7.
The circus will be staged in the
Biscayne Jai Alai Fronton.
Sam Silver is general chair-
man of the Jaycee Circus com-
mittee.
CARDIAC HOME TO
HOLD INSTALLATION
Dade Chapter of the National
Children"s Cardiac Home will
hold an installation luncheon, in
honor of their newly elected of-
ficers, on Wednesday, May 9, 12
noon at the Strand Restaurant,
1225 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach. Mrs. Jessie O. Marcus,
founder president of the chapter,
will be in charge of the program,
acting as installing officer.
The incoming slate of officers
and board of directors for the
year 1945-46 is:
President, Mrs. Gertrude Lachs;
1st vice president, Mrs. Gary
Glatt; 2nd vice president, Mrs.
Chas. Raab: 3rd vice president,
Mrs. Chas. Marienthal; recording
secretary, Mrs. Joseph Rose; cor-
responding secretary, Mrs. Ros-
lyn King; treasurer, Mrs. Edw.
Goldberg; financial secretary,
Mrs. Geo. Furman.
The board of directors include
Mesdamcs J. Miller, E. Chapman,
N. Gardner, M. Wolff, M. Rich,
G. Fagenson, P. Seitelman and
E. Sawitz, and the board of trus-
tees is composed of Mesdames M.
Obeler. B. Finkle. S. Goldstrom,
R. Levey, J. Cohen, J. Socoloff.
Buy More War Bonds.
LISTEN TO
"Palestine
Speaks"
Over
WK AT
(1360 on Your Dial)
Every Sunday, 8:15 p. m.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
TO MEET TUESDAY
B'nai B'rith Women of Shni
Lodge will hold their gg
monthly meeting Tuesday, jj
8, at 1:45 p. m. in the M^?
Beach "Y," 1 Lincoln Rd mi
Following an important busi
ness session, a program dedicated
to Franklin D. Roosevelt will C
presented, and Professor Edward
E. Clark, of the University of Mi
ami, will review the life of til
late President. the
Members are urged to attend
and bring friends and visitors.
COUNCIL WOMEN HOLD
ELECTION OF OFFICERS
The National Council of Jew.
ish Women at a meeting Wednes
day selected officers for the com
ing year. Those chosen were:
Honorary president, Mrs. Isidor
Cohen; president, Mrs. Nat L
Williams; first vice president
Mrs. Morris Alpert; second vice
president, Mrs. David Phillips-
third vice president, Mrs. Irvine
Kobley; treasurer, Miss Edna
Heller; recording secretary, Mrs
William Capland; corresponding
secretary. Mrs. Albert Green; fi.
nancial secretary, Mrs. David
Honoroff; assistant financial sec-
retary, Mrs. Stuart Gordon; audi-
tor, Mrs. Leo Ackerman.
Board members: Mrs. Ada Jos-
eph, Mrs. Stanley Myers, Mrs.
Jack Cohen, Mrs. Hyman Kaplan.
Mrs. Jeanette Good, Mrs. Stanley
Phillips, Mrs. William Farr, Mrs.
Aaron Farr, Mrs. Herman Wep-
man,
Buy More War Bonds.
FOR SALE
By ownerin select S. W.
neighborhood5 room home
suitable for retired coupl|e
all enclosed double corner
fruit trees, etc.furnisheda
good buy.
Floridian. Box 2973,
Miami 18, Fla.
RADIO TROUBLE?
Kaillo and tubes tested free: all
work Buaranteed. Mid City Radio
Bhop, is:, .V. B. 96th St. As near ae
your phone.
Phone 78-2459
'These Shining Hours"
RADIO PROGRAM ... WKAT AT 2:15 P. M.
EACH SUNDAY BEGINNING APRIL 29TH
SPONSORED BY
Palmer funeral Home
"A FRIEND IN NEED"
PHONE 9-2664 2008 W. FLAGLEH
^^^
'*******
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director
Olympic Building Phona 3-3720


I MAY 4, 1945
* knistJkridHcw
PAGE THREE
^^ThoTEL OWNERS
! S WEIL AS HEAD
gjSCT WEIL
i.l
Bruno
wil was chosen presi
U chairman of the board
denlaM-^ Beach Hotel Own-
of &e M at a meeting of
selecte
first vice presi-
second vice
%^-'i'sl-'ec.d are:
H Hank.uf. Kt vice pn
N; Fdwi'i Mead, second v
dent;jni Divid Andron, secre-
preS HarVv Sirkin, treasurer.
Stf*?? Aa8r,y sim *'
UKc tors are Messrs.
^n Sirkin Mead, Hankoff.
HumS- Ben Turchin, Joseph
5^1 RJack R^y was renamed execu-
te secretary. Offices of the. asso-
ciation are maintained at 1655
"wS^newly elected president
AVMlm Beach Hotel Own-
association has been a resi-
Vol Miami and Miami Beach
o2years and has been highly
Snmendcd for starting the Mil-
ton Dollar expansion campaign
for the University of Miami last
ar sponsored by the Miami
Lch Board of Realtors.
He opened his own real estate
office in Miami, moved to Miami
S m 1934. While active in
real estate, he built and operated
Miami Beach hotels until the U.
S government took over. He is
co-owner ol Surfside hotel located
on the ocean front at 25th St.
Weil is a board member of:
Dade County War Community
Chest. Greater Miami Jewish
Federation. Miami Beach Zionist
district as chairman of public re-
lations committee. He is a mem-
ber of the Miami Beach Board of
Realtors. Miami Beach Chamber
of Commerce. Miami Beach Pres-
idents' Roundtable, Miami Cham-
ber of Commerce, charter mem-
ber of Miami Beach Hotel Own-
ers association, Pan American
League, Miami chapter of Na-
tional O nforence of Christians
and Jews.
LAUDERDALE SERVICES
Rabbi Samuel H. Baron, of
'Temple Emanu-El, Fort Lauder-
tle, will continue his series of
oiks on 'he subject "Ask the
Rabbi" at regular services Friday
evening. May 4, at the Temple,
1801 S. Andrews Ave.
EXPANSION PROGRAM
FOR RICHARDS STORE
A $1,500,000 expansion program
that will double the floor space
of Richards and transform the
Miami department store into one
of the south's largest retail insti-
tutions, was announced by C.
Gordon Anderson, president and
general manager.
Acquisition of the alley directly
east of the present building at
North Miami and N. E. First St.,
and negotiation of a 99-year lease
on the adjoining Havlin Bldg.,
will make possible the erection of
a completely air-conditioned rfew
store of 250,000 square feet of
space, Anderson said.
Construction of the seven-story
building, fronting 200 feet on N.
E. First St. and 150 feet on North
Miami, will be, started at the
earliest Dossible moment, and
once started will be pushed
through rapidly to completion.
The exterior of the present build-
ing will be made- to conform with
the new structure.
RED CROSS PRESENTS
PLAQUE TO HYMAN
The board of directors of Dade
County Red Cross this week, pre-
sented a plaque signed by Colby
Chester, national chairman of the
1945 Red Cross War Fund cam-
paign, and Basil O'Connor, na-
tional chairman of the Red Cross,
was presented to H. H. Hyman.
The award was made to Hyman,
who served as chairman of the
1944 and 1945 Dade County cam-
paigns "in recognition of out-
standing achievement."
JOINT MEETING
AT BETH DAVID
UNIVERSITY OF MIAMI
TO PRESENT SOLOIST
The University of Miami will
present Jean Bedetti, first violon-
cellist of the Boston Symphony
Orchestra in a concert at Miami
Senior High school May 13. The
program will include works by
Bach, Schumann, Beethoven and
Chopin. Henry Gregor will ac-
company Mr. Bedetti at the piano.
Tickets are on sale at the Uni-
versity, Cordelia's Book Store,
Miami Beach Radio Shop, and
Amidon's.
Beth David will hold a joint
congregation and sisterhood
meeting to take place at Beth
David Wednesday night, May 9,
in the auditorium, starting at 8
p. m. Following separate meet-
ings of the congregation and
sisterhood groups, a program
dedicated to new members of the
past year will be presented by the
boys and girls of the organiza-
tion. Al Quadow and Mrs. Jack
August, respective presidents, are
extending an invitation to non-
members to attend.
BEACH DEMOCRATS TO
OPEN CLUB ROOMS
Clubrooms will be opened
Tuesday by Miami Beach Demo-
cratic Association, Inc., at a store
leased at 512 Washington Ave.,
according to Max M. Singer, ex-
ecutive secretary.
Singer said no candidates will
be entered by the association, but
indicated after all entries have
closed it wil! endorse and actively
support one or more aspirants.
The association recently w8s
reorganized with Joseph M. Rose
as president and Harold Turk as
vice president. Other officers are
Arthur Treister, recording secre-
tary; James H. Norton, treasurer.
Directors are the officers and Sol
Goldstrom and Glenn Rasco.
NEW PERSHING RESTAURANT
228 N. E. 1st Avo.. Vi Block South of Post Office
FINEST QUALITY FOOD
Served Daily and Sunday. 10 A. M. 'Til 10 P. M.
"Qualified by Experience
99
re-elect.
JAMES A. DUNN
YOUR
Miami Commissioner
nHN s,ands upon his recognized record of accomplishments.
UUNN and the majority commission, by directive manage-
ment, courageous leadership, and in spite of war-time re-
strictions, have placed Miami in its best financial position in
history.
DUNN has the most complete
Long Range Post-War Program
for Miami ever projected.
lames A. Dunn is grateful for your support in the
primarysupport which gave him the largest vote of any
candidateand asks your continued help in Tuesday's
runoff election.
James A. Dunn's personal integrity, brilliant legal
bckground Games A. Dunn is the only attorney now serv-
Jjj on your commission and the only attoreny in the run-
on) and experience in city government are needed on the
commission in the important years just ahead in Miami's
growth and development
Pd. Pol. Adv.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps to
help preserve Democracy.
HOLLYWOOD CENTER
IN ANNUAL PICNIC
The annual picnic of the Ladies'
Auxiliary of the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Hollywood,
postponed because of the death
of President Roosevelt, will be
held on Mother's Day, Sunday,
May 13, at Greynolds Park. Fa-
cilities for boating, bathing,
horseback riding, baseball, vol-
leyball, and various other athletic
activities will be provided.
Special preparations are being
made for the entertainment of
the pupils of the Sunday and He-
brew schools sponsored by the
Center and prizes will be award-
ed to the winners of games. In
honor of Mother's Day, there will
be games in which mothers'and
children may participate and
father and son games.
The Ladies' Auxiliary invites
the public to join them in their
outing, with the request to meet
in front of the Morse Arcade on
Hollywood Blvd. at 10:30 a. m.
PROGRAM TO BE GIVEN
BY DAVID STUDENTS
A Mother's Day program for
Sunday School students and their
Earents will be presented at Beth
'avid Sunday, May 13, at 10:30 a.
m. under the direction of Patricia
H. Ball, teacher of dramatics and
ORTHODOX CONG.
TO BURN MORTGAGE
The Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation will celebrate its
Mortgage Burning at a gala affair
scheduled for May 20 at the syna-
gogue.
H. M. Drewich, chairman of the
affair, has announced his com-
mittee, comprising men from the
congregation and ladies of the
auxiliary, will include: Max
Jacobskind, S. Wilcheck, L
Schwartz, S. Blank, Leon Kaplan,
Abe Pepper. Mrs. Ida Buckstein,
Mrs. S. Stone, Mrs. H. Ross, Mrs.
R. Ofsowitz, Mrs. E. Moss, Mr.
and Mrs. H. Pearl, Mr. and Mrs.
S. Kostoff, Mr. and Mrs. D.
Kleber. Mr. and Mrs. M. Weiner,
Mr. and Mrs. B. Sokoloff, and
Mr. and Mrs. H. Feldan.
ihe program will be announced.
iunioThadassah HAS
FORUM ON ZIONISM
At the last meeting of the Mi-
ami Beach Unit of Junior Hadas-
sah open forum on Zionism was
held. The nominating committee
presented a slate of officers to be
elected for next year and nomi-
nations were accepted from the
floor. Pledges were accepted for
the Federation drive. Plans were
discussed for an installation party
to be held next month.
* tltlllt.ll
.

"V
By *r" t&
your Home OrO g
Telephone *
w^*^
205 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida

HaaiiMiCBTOSW


PAGE FOUR

'2


i
.
The Jewish Floridian
Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami. Fla.
P. O. Box 2973 ______________ Phone 2-1141
Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office
of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879
FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor
Subscription1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MAY 4, 1945
IYAR 21, 5705
VOLUME 18 NUMBER 18
Jenistfhridian
V-E DAY(?)
Rumors are rife. Ears are turned to radios, eyes fastened
to headlines, all eagerly awaiting word of victoryV-E day.
Words of victory overdue and long awaited by many are
tempered by words of caution and patience. Coming from the
mouths of those in high circles these words are not to dampen
the spirit of a bloody and dirty massacre coming to an end,
nor to lessen the ardor of the glorious anticipation of relief
when official news is announced, but to awaken the realiza-
tion that this end is just one phase of a bigger victory to come.
Can we celebrate joyously this partial victory when men
are still dying on other battlefields to make possible the com-
pletion of this mad but necessary struggle? Offset only by the
thought of saving lives can we dare to negotiate with the enemy
for even unconditional surrender. Will we fulfill the obligation
or betray the trust of those who have died; that they have not
died in vain.
With trepidation and hesitancy, yes only with prayer on
our lips and in our hearts for those yet to make the supreme
sacrifice in this desperate fight, we utter words of fear for even
this negotiation. The enemy must be beaten, whipped, yes de-
stroyed as an enemy. There cannotshould not be terms.
On the news of the death of the fiend leader of Nazism re-
ported this week, on the eve of victory in Europe, let us re-
memberthat lives will yet be giventhat the battle is not
over. There is much to be done. Let us not celebrate with joy-
ousness, hilarity, cessation of war service activities. Let us
celebrate with prayer, with thankfulness for this thus farand
pledge ourselves to the further task yet before us. When that is
completed, men will return home, living will resume its nor-
malcy. That will be the time to celebrate.
THE SNACK BAR
Climaxing the series of services this community has ren-
dered to those in service will be the dedication Sunday of the
Snack Bar. In the heart of Miami Beach on the "Y" grounds,
there is now open to servicemen and their companions the
opportunity to provide themselves with a "snack" at most any
hour. Located in the density of military housing in this area,
the Snack Bar was created to fill a need. Heretofore unavail-
able was the place where military men with their limited in-
come would be served a drinka sandwichsome light re-
freshmentat cost and below prices. A little late, and despite
many obstacles, it is now a reality.
The Greater Miami Army-Navy committee of the Jewish
Welfare Board, under whose auspices the Snack Bar was built.]
and is operated, anticipates a big business. It will be one of the
few where the management will lose money and derive pleas-
ure from its operation. Along with the Snack Bar will be an
open air dance pavilion, athletic court, and other program
facilities. Hostesses will be on hand at all times to make the
boys feel at home.
Military heads in this area endorsed the project and have
commended the Jewish community, through its coordinated
Army-Navy committee, for their energetic activity in rendering
this additional desirable and welcome service.
The Snack Bar is only one*of many achievements in the
field of service to the servicemen provided in this area. Funds
made available by our residents through the Federation have
dispelled much ill feeling so easily felt and aroused in our re-
sort environment. With this continued effort and endeavor, the
records will show our community was on the job.
CITY ELECTIONS
James A. Dunn received the
largest number of votes placing
him first in the field of six other
candidates including R. C. Gard-
ner, Pcrrine Palmer, Jr., the Rev.
Joseph Barth, B. F. Weaver and
Roy W. Singer. Three of this
group will be chosen to serve on
the commission next Tuesday as
the final election Is held
"I wish to take this opportuni-
ty to thank the readers of the
Jewish Floridian for the splendid
support they gave me in the pri-
mary election which placed me
first among the city commission
candidates," Commissioner James
A. Dunn declared following Tues-
day^ run-off.
"I have tried to do a good job
for you during the five years I
have served on the commission,
and your vote was most reassur-
ing," the commissioner said.
"During my campaign, I have
told you that Miami is in the fin-
est financial condition in history.
The city"s bonded indebtedness
has been reduced over four mil-
lion dollars and many of the ob-
ligation and water bonds have
been refunded. I have told of
plans already underway to give
you proper sewage and sewage
disposal, adequate streets and
sidewalks, more parks and play-
grounds, expanded fire protec-
tion and a Miami-owned city hall.
Second place in the primary
went to Gardner, the other in-
cumbent seeking re-election.
Gardner, 75-year-old grocery
merchant, has been a commis-
sioner for the past eight years.
A newcomer to politics and
youngest of the six nominees is
Palmer, who ran third Tuesday.
The 35-year-old veteran of World
War II is assistant state sales
manager of the Orange State Oil
Co.
The candidate calls for aid to
veterans, a city advertising pro-
gram and municipal supervision
to require efficient bus service
and high standards in all homes
for the aged.
First minister ever to qualify
as a city commission candidate.
Barth. 39, is minister of the First
Unitarian church here.
This candidate's platform calls
for "an over-all plan to civic im-
provement, including sewage dis-
posal, water conservation and dis-
tribution, aid to veterans, care for
juveniles and aged, health, slum
clearance and housing."
Weaver, whose campaign
speeches called for emphasis on
wholesomc-ness in Miami's com-
munity life, is the 60-year-old
head of a gas appliance firm bear-
ing his name. He also operates a
hardware store.
Sixth place among the nomi-
nees went to the president of the
Central Labor Union. Singer, who
is 47, also is president of the Mi-
ami Federation of Musicians.
Singer advocates better bus
service, better equipment for
playgrounds, better hospitaliza-
tion for civilians and returnees,
a sewage disposal plant, encour-
agement of aviation and other in-
dustries, large and small.
-TIDBITS FROM
MMctfy Confidential
-By PHINEAS I. BIRON-
the
tal
TEMPLE SISTERHOOD
TO INSTALL OFFICERS
BERMAN COMMANDER
OF BEACH LEGION
Temple Israel Sisterhood will
install new officers and board
members at a luncheon meeting
to be held Monday, May 7, at
12:30 p. m. at Lilley's restaurant.
829 Biscayne Blvd. Mrs. Marvin
Freedman is luncheon chairman
and Mrs. Harold Spaet will serve
as toastmistress. A musical pro-
gram will be presented by Miss
Marcelinee Glickman. Officers to
be installed by Mrs. J. Gerald
Lewis, include: president, Mrs.
Leonard Epstein; first vice presi-
dent, Mrs. Sam Luby; second vice
president, Mrs. Harry Z. Simons;
recording secretary, Mrs. Jerome
Freehling; corresponding secre-
tary, Mrs. G. Mendelson; assist-
ant corresponding secretary, Mrs.
Henry Hirsch; treasurer, Mrs.
Frank Coret; financial secretary,
Mrs. M. B. Ross, and auditor,
Mrs. Philip Weinstein. Trustees
are: Mrs. Benjamin G. Landau,
Mrs. Stella Hantman, Mrs. Man-
uel Joseloff, Mrs. Samuel Katz,
Mrs. Janette Jacobs, Mrs. Ben-
jamin Levine, Mrs. Malvin Lich-
ter, Mrs. Frank Pearlman, Mrs.
Max Orovitz, and Mrs. Monte
Selig.
Sam Berman is new command-
er of the Beach American Legion
post. He succeeds Dr. Maurice
Klein, twice commander of the
organization.
Other new officers are Ed Plat-
kin, first vice commander; Joe
Miller, second vice commander;
finance office, Louis Auerbach;
Arthur Treister, chaplain; Her-
man Glasser, historian. Miller
and Auerbach are veterans of
World War II.
Dr. Klein, active in Legion af-
fairs for several years, was voted
a life membership by the post
for the first time in the local
post's history.
LUNCHEON CLUB HAD
TALK BY BROAD
Shepard Broad addressed the
gathering of the Miami Beach
Zionist Luncheon Club Wednes-
day at the Strand Restaurant,
1225 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach, held on that day each
week.
Buy' More War Bonds.
BEACH HOTEL OWNERS
ELECT NEW DIRECTORS
Miami Beach Hotel Owners as-
sociation elected eight directors
in its annual election meeting.
Budge Meade, John B. Reid. Al
Stone and William Malamud were
new faces on the board. Thomas
Dupree, Jack August, Ed Singer
and David S. Andron were re-
elected.
Holdover members are Fred
Humpage, Harry Sirkin, N. H.
Hankoff, Ben Turchin, Josephine
Rose, Bruno Weil and Sam
Lachman.
ASKS PUNISHMENT OF
NAZI WAR CRIMINALS
Washington (JTA)Following
Prime Minister Churchill's an-
nouncement of a forthcoming
statement on atrocities by Presi-
dent Truman, Premier Stalin and
himself, the Hebrew Committee
of National Liberation appealed
to President Truman and Foreign
Secretaries Molotov, Eden and
Stettinius, who Prime Minister
Churchill announced were draft-
ing the statement in Washington
to proclaim that German crimes
against Jews, even committed in
Axis territory, will be punished
as war crimes.
ECHOES...
A few minutes after Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt received
tragic news of the passing of FDR she telephoned the ho
where Mrs. Henry Morgenthau. Jr., lay gravely Ul P'
Mrs. Roosevelt asked Mrs. Morgenthau's private nurse to r
move the bedside radio from her patient's room, to spare he*
the sudden shock of the broadcast announcement of the Pre?
dent's death Typical of Roosevelt is this incident, of which
Jacob Billikopf reminds us: When FDR was Governor of New
York he pushed through the million-dollar building of the N Y
State Forestry School in memory of Louis Marshall j^ "
shall, you will recall, was an intransigeant Republican i
politicsbut FDR recognized his genius as a great American
and Jew, and refused to be influenced by the party division
Many of the priceless manuscripts and first editions included in
the Roosevelt Library at Hyde Park, N. Y., are items that repre-
sents gifts to FDR from Dr. A. S. W. Rosenbach, the famed
collector.
JEWISH PEOPLE ..
The Zionist leadership should make up its collective mind
. Instructions sent out by the ZOA to all its speakers ask
them to stress Zionist representation at San Francisco ... On
the other hand, Dr. Nahum Goldmann, who knows more about
official Zionist political policy than any one else, wrote an
article minimizing the possible effect of the San Francisco Con-
ference on the political fate of a Jewish Palestine Robert
Nathan is completing a book on Palestine, the result of his six-
week economic survey of that country No, not Robert
Nathan the poet, but the war production authority Joseph
Erdaily of Twain Harte, Calif., is the author of "The Jewish
World Problem Solved" .
THIS AND THAT ...
We saw a preview of Ed Chodorov's "Common Ground,"
the new play by the author of "Decision" ... It is a fearless
denunciation of Fascism and anti-Semitism, but we doubt that
it will be a box-office hit ... It is too realistic a pill for our tired
businessmen in search of entertainment Too bad ... The
same forces that tried to get labor leader Harry Bridges de-
ported are now girding their loins for an attempt to get rid of
Charlie Chaplin as an undesirable alien Hats off to Jack
Kofoed, former sportswriter, now columnist for the Miami Herald
. The day after Roosevelt died he wrote a column, captioned
"Tolerance and Understanding Rare," which is indeed a rare
tribute to Jewish courage.
MILITARY INTELLIGENCE .
Recuperating at an Army hospital here after two years of
overseas service is our "Flying Chaplain," Capt. Emanuel M.
Honig, who after participating in the invasion of southern
France helped the Jews there rebuild their congregation life
. Overseas as a uniformed car correspondent is novelist
Edna Ferber Former Heavyweight Champion Max Baer
is reported in a military hospital suffering from a serious back
injury Pvt. Sol Kaplan's "Toccata, Song and Dance" re-
ceived its first public performance at Carnegie Hall not long
ago The participating artists, in addition to pianist Vivian
Prokin, included Joseph Fuchs, violinist, and Nicolai Grandau,
Cellist Ira Hirsch, who did such a swell job as emissary to
Turkey for the War Refugee Board, has been offered the post of
chief of the Psychological Warfare Activities in Germany.
ABOUT PEOPLE .
David E. Lilienthal, chairman of the Tennessee Valley Au-
thority, whose term expires on May 18, will be renomincted for
another 9-year term by President Truman, tremendous Sena-
torial opposition notwithstanding Secretary of the Treasury
Morgenthau was very determined to resign, but may stay in
office for a while because the President insisted that he do so
... Dr. Isador Lubin, selected by FDR to represent the USA on
the Reparations Commission in Moscow, will be reconfirmed
by President Truman The names of Mrs. Gertrude Berg (of
"The Rise of the Goldbergs") and Mrs. Tamar De Sola Pool are
running neck to neck in the guesses as to who has second place
as the most beloved Jewish woman of America Mrs. Stephen
S. Wise holds first place, you remember Hollywood once
more promises us a biographical film on Samuel Gompers,
founder of the American Federation of Labor Luise Rainer,
who somehow has failed to click permanently either in Holly-
wood or on Broadway, is planning to make some pictures in
England One of the greatest thrills songwriter Irving Berlin
had during his recent visit to the Philippines was learning that
his "God Bless America" became a sort of shibboleth among the
Filijjjnos during the Japanese occupation The people of the
Philippines used to hum the song softly, to indicate to one an-
other that they lived in the hope of liberation from the invaders
. When they did venture to sing the words it. was also ?he
faintest of whispers, and that is how many thousand of Fili-
pinos, who had not known the song before, came to learn
. The result was that many people thought the song was
meant to be whispered, and it wasn't till the Yanks brought
foe"1 freedom that they learned better.
For a Delightful Rest
COME UP TO THE
Horowitz Kosher Inn
HENDERSONVILLE. N. C.
^z%mw*M:


MAY 4, 1945
+JewlstiFk>rldian
PAGE FIVE
Miami Beach Council Candidates
and
-je
the
,j ....
judg
'----!7b Spaet, attorney
B>rold ^tiate municipal ju
f^er fBeach! Qualified for
'Election June 5.
V", that a councilman
Ite the community is meat
?m to availability to hit
,^.by.t" Spaet declared
jonstituen.j. ^nru,ilr en_
councilmen, no
^Thow well-meaning and
R2 cannot properly serve the
.^'nfv because they cannot
ISJ-ffimunity problems and
in
I"*" in New York, N. Y., i
JU was admitted to the
VX&" in 1830. y
HAROLD B. SPAET
Ifjih his wife and son at 5435 La
I hTis secretary of Temple Is-
Inel a director of Miami Beach
Zionist district, president of the
|tople Israel Men's club, a di-
liKtor of the Jewish Home for
lit Aged and a member of Miami
llack Elks, Knight of Pythias,
Fna: B'ri'h. National Conference
Id Christians and Jews, Miami
Ifcach Civic league, Miami Beach
junior Chamber of Commerce
IndDade County Bar association.
Herbert A. Frink. member of
|fc Miami Beach City Council for
Ifcpasijix years, will stand for
llMkction June 5.
Btsident of Miami Beach for 23
Ips. Frink, a native Floridian,
Itehasbeen elected vice-mayor
lijarnered the highest num-
Iteivotcs in the city's history
lfcil has campaign four years
wn and operator of the
fen Ciesners. Frink has fought
liigorously for the building of a
unicipal auditorium, city hos-
tttt, purchase of ocean-front
IlKiperty for public parks. If
lifted, he hopes to spark the
IWding of a youth recreational
later and work for better mu-
HERBERT A. FRINK
nicipal lighting and needed re-
paving of streets and sidewalks.
Frink is a member of the Elks,
Masons, Scottish Rite, Shriners,
Odd Fellows, Kiwanis, Miami
Beach Junior Chamber of Com-
merce. Member of the Methodist
church, he lives with his wife and
two children at 1700 Jefferson
Ave.
Dr. Maurice Klein, active in
Miami Beach civic affairs, is now
a candidate for the Miami Beach
City Council. He is commander
of the local JWB, Jewish War
Veterans post.
MAURICE KLEIN
Sam Gold, brought into promi-
nence at Miami Beach last winter
by his activities as organizer of
the Tenants League, formally an-
nounced his candidacy for city
council.
Gold said he is running for
council at the request of his ad-
herents.
Born in Baltimore, Md., the
A Desirable Candidate
FOR...
CITY
COMMISSIONER
... Vote For ...
JOSEPH
Initiative Integrity Intelligence
Pd. Pol. Adv.
VOTE FOR
Harold B. Spaet
CANDIDATE FOR
MIAMI BEACH
CITY COUNCIL
Home Owner Practicing Attorney
Former, Associate Municipal Judge
Pd. Pol. Adv.
candidate was active there in the
Boy Scout movement, child wel-
fare activities and aid for the
aged.
In Washington he established
an advertising business, with
branch offices in Delaware and
Maryland.
Gold moved to Miami Beach
because his wife's health. Since
his arrival, he has become a
member of the Elks club, Anglers,
SAM GOLD
Presidents' Round Table, B'nai
B'rith, YMHA, National Confer-
ence of Christians and Jews and
Civic League.
Headquarters for the Harry
Zukernick campaign for Miami
Beach City Council have been es-
tablished at the Anchor Hotel,
1585 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach. It is open from 10 a. m.
daily.
Attorney and prominent civic
leader on the Beach for 10 years,
Harry Zukernick has received the
endorsement of outstanding busi-
ness and professional men includ-
ing Shepard Broad, Henry D.
Williams, Nat Hankoff, Bertram
HARRY ZUKERNICK
Scheur, Harry Sirkin, Sydney S.
Weiss, Joseph Rambam, Samuel
N. Friedland, Alfred Stone, Dr.
Edward Roth, Alfred B. Rosen-
stein, Sam Blank, Carl Weinkle,
and others.
Attorney Zukernick fostered
the campaign for the acquisition
of the Firestone Estates as a
public bathing beach; was active
since 1937 in the fight for lower
milk prices in Dade County, and
the compulsory pasteurization of
milk for Miami Beach; and is now
secretary of the Miami Beach
Service Men's Housing Corpora-
tion.
H A T
FRIDAY, MAY 4: __
National Council of Jewish Women.
Forum luncheon and Installation,
Hammond's Restaurant, Alton Road,
12:30 p. m., admission $1.60.
MONDAY. MAY 7:
Temple Israel Sisterhood, Installa-
tion meeting and luncheon. 12:30
P. in.
TUESDAY. MAY 8:
It'nal Il'rlth Sholem Lodge Women,
regular meeting. 1:30 p. m.. Beach
Y-'; ITnal B'rith Sholem Lodge, 8
WEDNE8DAV, MAY :
Workmen's Circle Branch 692. ex-
ecutive committee meeting. 8:90 p.
m.; Army-Navy Committee meet-
ing, Federation office. 3:30 p. m.t
National Children's Cardiac Home,
board meeting, 10:30 p. m., regular
meeting, 1:30 p. m., Beach T.
FRIDAY, MAY 11: _
American Jewish Congress Women.
Friday Review, 1:30 p. m.
SUllethA Jacob Religious School, dot-
ing exercises.__________^^
NEW MANAGEMENT
E. & J. EQUIPMENT CO.
926 N. MIAMI AVE.
MORRI8 PONCHER AND
JOSEPH WEINBERQ. MQr
Phone 3-4172
OBITUARIES
MRS. TAUBE UDELL
A former Miami resident, Mrs.
Taube Udell, 83, passed away in
Brooklyn, N. Y. on April 24 after a
P/'8' Illness. Burial took place In
Washington Cemetery.
Survlng her are three sons. Philip,
Michael and Robert, a daughter, Mrs.
.Sophia Udell Edelman, six grand-
children, and three great grandchil-
dren.
BORIS MORGULOFF
Boris Morguloff, 53, died Sunday at
1070 N. W. 7th St. He came from
Newark, N. J., four years ago, and
was an agent for the Metropolitan
1,1 fe Insurance Co. Survivors include
his wife, Mr*. Rlva Morguloff. Miami,
and two win, Alex, Detroit, and Dan-
iel, USA overseas. Services were held
In Cordon Funeral chapel, with burial
In Mt. Nebo cemetery.
LOUIS BOR1NSKY
Iuls Borinsky. 68, 1020 Ocean Dr.,
Miami Beach, died Sunday. He came
from Newark, N. J.. eight years ago.
and was engaged In the real estate
business, fie Is Hurvlved by his wife,
Mrs. Bessie Borinsky, and a daughter,
Mrs. Grace Fenlas, both of Miami
Beach, three eons and two daughters
In Newark, where the body was sent
by Riverside Memorial chapel.
MRS. FRANCES L. KAUFMAN
Mrs. Frances L. Kaufman, 45, of
327 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach,
died Monday In a hospital. She came
from Brooklyn three years ago. Sur-
viving are her husband, Samuel Kauf-
man, Miami Beach: a sister and three
brothers, all of Brooklyn. The body
was sent to Brooklyn by Riverside
Memorial chapel.
SOCIAL WORKER TO
LECTURE TO FORUM
Mrs. Sarah Sellerman, social
worker for the New Jersey State
Board of Children's Guardians
and well-known Jewish scientist
for 21 years, will lecture before
a gathering of the Spinoza Forum
Saturday at 3 p. m. at the home
of Dr. Abraham Wolfson, 1059
Collins Ave., Miami Beach. Her
topic will be "Jewish Science in
Judaism." Members and friends
are invited.
PREDfCT5b0]00blNDADE
IN NEXT TEN YEARS
Predictions that Greater Mi-
ami will have a population of
500,000 within 10 years, and that
a half billion dollars will be- spent
on expasion projects here in that
time, were made by Mayor Leon-
ard K. Thomson and City Man-
ager A. B. Curry in addresses at
a session of the Local Planning
conference.
In the Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. Con-
ssrvative, 761 4'it St., Miami Bsach.
Friday evening service at 8:15 p. m.
Rabbi Leon Kronish will preach on
"Who Will Be the Future Loaders."
Mrs. Simon Wolff and Mrs. Seymour
Weiss will be hostesses. Cantor Louis
Hayman will officiate and lead the
Congregational singing. Saturday
morning services at 10 a. m. Rabbi
Kronish will preach on the portion
of the week.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CON-
GREGATION, 590 S. W. 17th Ave.
Friday evening services at 7:15 p. m.
Saturday mctnlng services at 8:30 a.
m. Junior services at 10:30 a. m., all
conducted by the juniors. Rabbi Simon
April will speak on the portion of the
week. Mlncha, at 6:30 p. m.. followed
by Schalos Seudos and Maarlv.
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB,
Orthodox. 301-311 Washington Ave.,
Miami Bench.Friday evening serv-
ices at 7:15. Saturday morning services
at 7 and 9. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff
will speak on the theme: "Religion
and the Civil Law." Junior services
for children of elementary school age
will be held under the direction of
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Schachno at 10
a. m. Minnlonalre Father and Son re-
ligious service will be held at 9:30
a. m. Shalos Seudos will be held at
3:30 p. m. Rabbi Mescheloff will speak
on: "The F.thlcs of the Fathers." Sun-
day School from 10 a. m. to 12 noon.
Dally School from 4 to 7 p. m.
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COM-
MUNITY CENTER, Conservative,
1415 Euclid Ave., Miami Beach.<
Kabbalas Shabbas at 7:15 p. m. Fri-
day evening. Saturday morning serv-
ice at 9 a. m. Rabbi Irving Lehrman
will preach on the weekly portion of
the law. Robert, son of Mr. and Mrs.
William Leob and Richard, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Max Wolnbcrg, will be-
come bar mltzvah. Cantor Emanuel
Barkan will chant. Junior congrega-
tion service at 10 a. m. Mlncha at
6:30 p. m. followed by Shalosh S'udos
at 6:45 n. m. Senior dance at 8:30
p. m. Dally services at 8 a. m. and
evenings at 7 p. m.
CONGREGATION BETH DAVID,
Conservative, 135 N. W. 3rd Ave.
Friday evening services at 7 p. m.
Haturdav morning services at 8:30
a. m. Junior services at 10:30 a. m.
Rabbi Max Shapiro and Cantor Abra-
ham Friedman will officiate. Final
exams for students In Sunday School
will be held Sunday during class.
TEMPLE ISRAEL, Reform, 137 N.
E. 19th St.Friday evening services
at 8:15 p. m. Rabbi Saul Appelbaum
will conduit services and speak on
"Is Thine Mine?"
United States War Bonds are
still the best investment.
MUSIC BOX OPERATORS!
24 HOUR SERVICE ON MUSIC BOX MOTORS
EXPERT APPLIANCE REPAIRS I
DOTHAN ELECTRIC CO.
1172 W. FLAGLER ST. PHONE 2-1150
"THANK YOU FOR THE 7,090
VOTES IN THE FIRST PRIMARY."
SAYS,
PERRINE PALMER, Jr.
Your Commission Candidate
I would appreciate your continued sup-
port and vote May 8.
Pd. Pol. Adv.
VOTE FOR AND ELECT
ROY W. SINGER
Your City Commissioner
Active in Miami Civic Affairs For the Past
20 Years
PLATFORM: To Serve the People of Miami as to Their
Needs and to Act For the Best Interests of the Entire Com-
munity.
EXERCISE YOUR FRANCHISE
YOUR VOTE AND SUPPORT APPRECIATED
Pd. Pol. AdT.


PAGE SIX
vjewist fhridlan



i
i


'
V
FACTS ON FURS
By S. I. DESTRO
Miami Furriers, Inc.
In the past I have had many
requests to write an article ex-
plaining why the cost is so high
for repairing or remodeling a fur
garment, and how the furrier goes
about in making up his coat.
First let me say that in appear-
ance to the average person a
swell repair job is really a large
one to the furrier. It is almost im-
possible to visualize the extent of
damage by looking at a fur.
In this issue I am going through
the steps that a furrier proceeds
in estimating the price of a fur
repair job.
Upon receiving a garment the
furrier must not only examine the
extent of the damage but must
also determine what the cause
was so that he can check for
other similar damage. He then
must determine whether it is
going to require any additional
fur and how much. This requires
careful study and must be figured
to the exact amount as this addi-
tional fur adds to the cost. Inex-
perienced estimators will esti-
mate at a glance and in most
cases figure on more fur than is
necessary.
The next step, he must esti-
mate the time it will require to
complete the job. This is a very |
difficult jcb as there are no two
furs that are worked alike. There I
is a difference in the method and
time for every different kind of
He then must estimate the cost
of the fur to be replaced. In this
phase of making up the cost, the
furrier usually takes a gamble,
as there is no set price for skins
used in matching.
The explanation for this is that
in matching fur to replace dam-
age on a worn garment, we are
unable to use new skins. A fur
after being worn will change in
color, texture, appearance, so that
a new skin of the same fur in
appearance will look different.
It is the furrier's task to find fur
pieces that will match exactly in
color, age. texture of hair to cor-
respond with the surrounding
areas of the piece being replaced.
A search has to be made at the
fur working companies and in
many cases takes the furriers cor-
respondence all over the United
States. This search requires time
and expense until the exact
match is found for your garment.
Estimating the cost of a repair
on a remodeling job is an art in
itself. The furrier must be experi-
enced in all Dhases of fur work to
enable him to give a fair price.
I have seen many cases where
a furrier will charge an exhorbit-
ant price because of the fear of
not charging enough and not be-
ing sure rf himself. I have also
had many telephone calls asking
what I would charge to repair or
remodel a garment. Giving the
price over the phone is impossi-
ble. It is only through careful ex-
amination and study of the fur
that a furrier can give a fair and
reasonable price._______________
aH"L
I\3GUST BROS R*
f" Is the BEST'
HENRY NEYLE NOT TO
RUN FOR COUNCIL
Henry Neyle, Miami Beach
businessman, previously an-
nounced as a candidate for Beach
councilman, this week announced
his withdrawal. He stated:
"To my many friends who have
been urging me to run as a candi-
date for City Council of Miami
Beach I wish to say that I regret
sincerely that circumstances arc
such that I must decline at this
time. Most of you know that I
expected Sgt. Bill Jordan to be
released from the Army about
the first of April.
Bill is now home for a few days
but only for a few days furlough,
but not released as had been ex-
pected. With Bill still in the Army
I can not take the time to prop-
erly campaign for public office
away from the management ot
his business, the Bar of Music.
I feel that the same kind of loyal-
ty is due my friends but I could j
not conscientiously do justice to
my campaign for this office and
still tend to my duties at the
Bar of Music.
I can however assure you all
that I am more than grateful for
the manv kindnesses shown and
offered to me by many friends
and supporters of such a cam- j
Paign' ,, t \
If and when I shall run for
public office in the future. I will,
have nothing on my mind but the
campaign and give it everything
I have in me.
I assur? you my appreciation of j
your support and confidence. |
Good luck to all and may the best |
man win."
SETTLEMENT TO HONOR
PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT
Jerusalem (J T A) Establish-
of a large settlement on Jew-1
ish National Fund land to be|
named in honor of the late Pres-1
ident Roo.-cvclt has been decid-
ed upon bv the board of directors
of the JNF. Funds for the pro-
ject will be raised mainly in the
United States.
B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS
ELECT OFFICERS
At a regular meeting; olf the
BZB chapter. B'nai B nth Girls,
held Tuesday evening, the fol-
lowing officers were chosen to
head the group for the coining
vear: president, Dorothy Golden,
vfee president, Rita Q^m;
recording secretary, Anita Mal-
mud; corresponding secretary,
Carol Aronovitz; treasurer, Bur-
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
,,'. u,|., sum ,1, desiring } "*
,, ,"lne.s under the fictitious name
f Dade Construction Company tit 201
Calumet Building, Miami, Florida I11-
R. to rejtleter said name with the
ci"rk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. K>-'J1KRAY KASTOFT
WALTER A. TKEPTE
5/4-11-18-M 6/1 ._________
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF
PARTNERSHIP
NOTICE is hereby given that the
AlTheStcard party for which the
BZBs have been planning is to
be held in Beth David Talmud
Torah on Sunday, May 27, at 8
p. m.. it was announced.__
MRS. PEYSER DIES
Mrs. Hannah O. Peyser 87 died
Tuesday at her home, 2202 b. W.
11th Ter. She came from Ocaia
22 years ago and is survived by a
daughter, Mrs. Gertrude Simons,
Miami, three grandchildren and
three great grandchildren. Serv-
ices were held Wednesday in
Ahern chapel, and the body sent
to Ocala. ___^_______
SHOLEM LODGE HAS
BREAKFASTJ5UNDAY
Sholem Lodge inaugurated the
second phase of its membership
campaign at a breakfast Sunday
morning at the Strand hotel. 70
men and women were present and
heard George Talianoff, director
ot the regional office of ADL, de-
liver an inspiring message on the
work of the organization.
Key men in the drive pledged
themselves and their workers to
fulfill the quota set for the drive
Started in February. The lapse in
actual campaigning was allowed
in deference to Federation's drive
and now will go forward with
intense efforts.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
IN ANNUAL MEETING
Street, Miami, Florida. Dade County.
was on the twenty-eighth day of April.
I'M.", dissolved by mutual consent, and
that Hi" buelneae in future Will be
carried on by CELIA SEGAL alone,
who will pay and discharge all debts
and liabilities and receive all moneys
pavable to the said late firm.
*^" IRVING KIEN
CELIA SEGAL
SILVER. KAPLAN & DIETZ
Attorneys
5/4-11 _____.
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
Chapter 174.r,7Acts of 1935
Kile A 8869
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
M.ini.s Albert holder of State and
County Tux Certificate No. 367 Issued
the 2nd day of September. A.D. 193a,
has filed same In my office, and has
made application for a tax deed to
be Issued thereon. Said Certificate
embraces the following described
property In the County of Dade, State
of Florida, to-wlt:
Lot 19, !llk. 8, Nautilus Addition, a
Subdn., Plat Rook 8. Page 130, in the
County of Dade, State of Florida.
The assessment of said property
under the said certificate was in the
name of ('has. A. Root.
Unless said certificate shall be re-
deem.-d according to law, the prop-
erty described therein will be sold to
the highest bidder at the Court House
door on the first Monday In the month
of June, 1945, which is the 4th day of
June, 1945.
Hated Ibis 2nd day of May. 194a.
E. H. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of circuit Court,
Dade County, Florida.
(Circuit Court Seal I
I'.v I.. M. JOHNSON, D. C.
5/4-11-18-25
FRIDAY, MAY 4,
LEGAL NOTICE^
.he^Zle^^ed"^^^
E. First St.. Miami. fT 1
register said name with ikJll"1* k
.^Circuit Court of'%^ ^
MILTON A. F.tlF.i,MANAN
Attorney for Applicant.
4/6-13-25-27 5/4 p",cant
,. NOTICE IS HERPHiY arvpTr
the undersigned, desiring \o. *
in business under the ric-tl*I. enM
of KARHY MAItKKT at siXW*
12th Avenue. Miami, ptorld1,N"l
to register said name SL tkS
ofo,heaC,rcu.t Court oi^oS
MYERS A HEAIMANHAM KR0N1|
Attorneys
4/13-20-27 6/4
NEW CHAPTER WILL
INSTALL MONDAY
The newly founded Rose Chap-
; ter of the B'nai B'rith Young Wu-
' men met at the home of Mrs.
I George Hornick to discuss plans
I for their formal installation of
officers to take place Monday,
I May 7, at the home of Mrs. Carl
Weinkle, the organization's spon-
sor. Guest speakers will include
Mrs. Sam Silver who will serve
as installing officer.
Newly elected officers are the
Misses Ruth Sherman, president;
Dorothy Edelson, vice president;
Rosalie Sepin, recording secre-
tary; Rosalyn Myers, correspond-
ing secretary, and Edith Schul-
man. treasurer.
" Although the Rose Chapter is
j comparatively young, a mobile
circulating library for the con-
1 valescent service men and women
j at the Pancoast Hospital has al-
| ready been established.
The members of the Rose
Chapter selected their name in
I honor of the late general, Maurice
I Rose.
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
Chapter 17457Acts of 1935
File A S>>72
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Morris Alpert holder of City of Mi-
ami Beach Tax Certificate No. 65 is-
sued the 4th day of July, A.I). 1938.
has filed same in my office, and has
made application for a tax deed to be
Issued thereon. Said Certificate em-
l,i.H.-s the following described prop-
ty In the County of Dade. State of
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S r IN AND FOR DADE fa88H
FLORIDAIN PROBATE Utrf
No. 16023
In Re: ESTATE op RM7.n
DEZARA, A/K/A BESSIK^
ZARA, Deceased. UW'E '
NOTICE TO CREDITfiRO
To All Creditors and All Per,0^,
Ing Claims or Demands
Said Kstate:
You, and each of vou s h,
notified and required to presmTC
claims and demands which
either of you, may have a*awJ
estate of ELIZABETH I)?
A/K/A/ BESSIE DE7.ARA
late of Middlesex County Sbl
setts, to the Hon W. p" BLUM
County Judge of Dade County
file the same in his office In i
County Courthouse In Dade Cod
Florida, within eight calendar ma,]
from the date of the first publteul
hereof. Said claims or demuS]
contain the legal address of the cli
ant and to be sworn to and pre
as aforesaid, or same will be bun
See Section 120 of the 1933 Probi
Act.
Date April 11, A.D. IMC,
-MAX U. silvi,
Ancillary Administrator of
Estate of ELIZABETH DE7.A
A/K/A/ BESSIE HEZARA7
ceased.
MAX R. SILVER
Attorney for Ancillary
Administrator
4/13-20-27 5/4
The membership of Temple
Beth Sholo'm. 761 41st St.. Miami
Beach, at its annual meeting
Tuesday evening, April 24, enj Florida^to-wlt:
joyed a buffet supper prepared'
and served by members of the
Sisterhood.
Judge Morris Berick, president,
and Charles S. Tobin, chairman
of the board of directors, were
re-elected for the coming year,
and the following were elected
as officers and directors:
Officers: vice presidents, Eman- | "' June. 1945. which is the 4th day of
ual Goldstrit.cn, Louis Krensky, J
David Glosser, treasurer, Abra-
ham Zinnamon; financial secre-
tary. I. C. Gfeenberg: recording ,rl,,.llit r.....*$**'> FloHda-
secretary, Irving Rothman; cor- By L. M. JOHNSON. D. C.
responding secretary, Max Rosen- 5/4-11-18-25_______________________
Lot 12. Blk. 1. Palm Island, Record-
ed Plat Bk. r,. I> 54, Bub. Reo. Dade
Co. Fla.. In the City of Miami Beach.
County of Oade. State of Florida.
The assessment of said property
under the said certificate was In the
name of Kokomo Corp.
t'nless said certificate shall be Re-
deemed according to law, the property
described therein will be wild to the
highest bidder at the Court House
door on the first Monday in the month
Dated this 2nd day of May. 1945.
B. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court,
stein. i notice of application for
Board of directors: Louis Gold-1 tax deed
man. George Cohen, Harry Kohn,' Chap,ormi48A~M' f '935
Leo Robinson, Harry Cornblum,1 notice IS HEREBY orVBN that
Leon Ell, Roland Granat, Jacob John William Hood holder of State
Slaff, I. S. Perse, Simon Wolfe, and County Tax Certificate No. 4713
Murray Maurer. Jack Ablin. Jack [fa^ha. flild sa *
Miller, Bon Sharp,
...me In my office, and
Henry has made application for a tax deed
R. C. GARDNER
. says to the people of Miami:
"Watch the people that are advocating and
trying to do away with all City government
in Dade County except Miami." It will be a
sad day when the Dade County Commis-
sioners take over the running of all the muni-
cipalities in Dade County.
The Chairman of Dade County Commis-
sion is conceited enough to undertake this
if the County Commissioners would be paid
seventy five hundred dollars each per year.
Schmenn, Dr. Theodore Berman, to be issued thereon, said certificate
Williim Kraft Ahrarnm W u ILP\i j- it* i Property In the County f Hade, State
Robert Nordin, Morris Perrel, Leo of Florida, to-wlt:
Solomon, Joseph Fenias, Joseph
Arkin.
Rabbi Leon Kronish gave a
very interesting report relative to
Lot 12. Block 19. Railway Shops
A.bin., a Hub., Plat Book 3. I'aae 1S3.
in the County of Dade. State of
Florida.
The assessment of said property
his work since coming here last I Jgjg ^ag^ffiSUP '" ,he
beptember 1, and an inspiring Unless said certificate shall be re-
message promising even greater deemed according to law, the property
attendance and cooperation from gg^Ow.In wllM>e^jd t^the
all the members and their friends, door on the first Monday in the month
in the ensuing year. Judge Morris of June. 1945, which is the 4th day of
Berick presented his annual re-
port which showed a membership
increase of over 300%, and then
announced the acquisition of the
property on Chase Ave. just north
of 41st St., Miami Beach.
June, 194."..
Bated this 2nd dav of Mav. 1945.
K. B. LEATHERMAN.
clerk of Circuit Court,
Hade County, Florida.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By L. M. JOHNSON. D. C.
5/4-11-18-15
Re-elect R. C. GARDNER
YOU WILL NEED HIM AGAIN!
Pd. Pol. Adv.
ForBeU.'jSc'f
DRINK PLENTY OF
CT^ripure
Water
DtLIVmn TO YO'JR HOME
S-GUIOK BOTTLE ..... SOe
C*SE OF SIX N
TABLE BOTTLES.......J5C
'Plm Bottle Ocpoiili
PHONE 2-4128
MATTRESSES RENOVATED!!!
One Day Service
All Work Guaranteed
SUNLIGHT UPHOLSTERY
PHONE 2-8768
L*~ /* the BEST? *
General Landscaping
SOIL, SOD AND FILL
Try Us For Estimate
All Work Satisfactory
MAC'S NURSERY
Phone 7-0060
NOTICE IS HEREBY QP/Bfl
the undersigned, desiring to _
in business under the fictitious I
of DIXIE DEPARTMENT STOR.
:::;:.!-:,.; Douglas. Road. Miami, Flo
intends to register said name wlthl
1 'l.-rk of the Circuit Court of
County, Florida.
LOUIS PEARL ,
SYLVIA l'EARLl
BITERS & HELM AN
Attorneys
4/27 5/4-11-18-25
NOTICE OF APPLICATION F0<
TAX DEED
File No. 39585
NOTICE IS HEREBY CIVEJl
JESSIE L. ZUCKER, holder u|
8ignee of City of Miami Tax
flcatea Numbered 4199, KV).
4202. 4203, 4204. 4205, 4206 and I
dated the 7th day of June, A. U. 1
has filed said Certificates in myl
fice, and has made application!
tax deed to Issue thereon in
mice with law. Bald ivnlflcatM |
brace the following described pro
ty, situated In Lade Count/,
to wit:
I-ot 13, Block 8. Ocean
Height*, in the City of Miami, I
of Dade, State of Florida, a
braced In Certificate No. 41S1
assessment of said property
the said Certificate issued wai in|
name of Unknown.
Lot 16, Block 8, Ocean
Heights, in the City of Miami, CM
of Dade. State of Florida, as embr
In Certificate No. 4200. The a
ment of sold properly under tnfj
Certificate issued WU in He
of I'nknown.
Lot 17, Block 8, Ocean
Heights, in the City of Miami,
of Dade, Stale of Florid*. M
braced In Certificate No. ML TM
sessment of said property underi
said Certificate laiued was mf
name of 1'nknown.
Lot 18, Block 8, Ocean
Heights, in the City of Miami. 1
of Dade, State of Florida.
braced In Certificate No.
assessment of said properw
the said Certificate Issued was in|
name of Unknown.
Lot 19. Block 8, Occnn
Heights. In the City of Miami. t
of Dade, State of Florida. M
braced in Certificate N \-.
assessment of said propert)
the said Certificate issued a|
name of Unknown.
Lot 20. Block 8. OcM"
Heights, in the City ''',Miamiw,
of Dade, State of Florida, asernw
In Certificate No. 4204. W-
ment of said property under M
Certificate issued was in tne m
Unknown. ..
Lot 21. Block 8.5i,r\
Heights, In the City of M'"" ,
of Dade, State of Florida,
braced in Certificate Ni3|
assessment of said proper!)
said Certificate Issued "
in
name of Unknown.
Ocean
Satisfaction Guaranteed
MASON CONCRETE
& CARPENTRY
Licensed
and Insured
3-5539
Keep on Buying War Bonda.
Lot 23. Block S ."CJ
Heights, in the City of Mlm ,J
of Dade. State of Florida, as JJ
In Certificate No. ""Jtw\
ment of said property uno jjf
Certificate issued was in ">'
Unknown .,,i slialQ
Unless said Certificate" tf 1
redeemed according to '' -
will Issue thereon on tne
May, A. D. 1945. r||.
Dated this 25th day of Apr
,945" p B LEATHER}1*,
CleVcir^l. Court.
County. Florida.
(Circuit Court %}lSS0S. *
4/27 B/4-J1-18-25_____----
NOTICE IS HERBBT 0*21
the undersigned. "'"'['"Vu. n
business under the ri 1 ,0
Swafford Auto Parti /""^lert <_,
ter said name with 'gwnttfl
Circuit Oourt^MH^^^cj
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
L Applicant
6/4-11-18-25 /l


*Jmist> ncridttan
PAGE SEVEN
o MIAMI ABMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation
CHEATER n JewiBh Welfare Board Help Us Keep Record ox Our Men in Service
SERVICE
ut

I Lt Lloyd Be: ".man, son of Mr.
ImdMrs. Gcow J. Bertman. Mi-
I ami Beach, who is spending a 30-
Ijav furluufih here with his wife
|d two-year-old son.
After spending a short leave
liith his parents. Mr. and Mrs.
lZBereer. 1234 S. W. 4th St.
IStinBerger. ADS 1/c. U. S. N.
II left for Melbourne Naval Air
I Station.
U Melvin J. Richard. USN,
Ifcncer associate municipal judge,
Kir overseas, has been promoted
|to lieutenant senior grade.
A Dad? countian reported pri-
Iner of war of the Germans is
IK. Jack J. Diamond, son of Mrs.
|Ej F. Diamond, 1528 Drexel
lin, Miami Beach.
J M Sheldon D. Bernbaum,
llHCR, has been killed in navy
Jatta his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Itey I. Bernbaum, 3759 Pine
IftwDr., huve been officially ad-
|ised by the navy department.
Sgt Irwin Melts, 1439 Alton
I Bd, Miami Beach, was killed
|lUrch26 in England, presumably
Iwkile returning from a mission
low Nazi Europe, it was learned.
I Tail gunner on a B-17, he went
Ineueas last January after serv-
ing more than a year in this
Wry.
II Survivors include his wife, Mrs.
IHieJ.Meltz. and his parents, Mr.
IJd Mrs. David Meltz, of the
I ton* address; a brother. Sgt.
IJercme Meltz, in the Philippines,
Itarosisters, Mrs. H. Werman,
Ifonwh, Conn., and Mrs. H.
[Jtothstein, Miami Beach.
fcaign LeRoy A. Rubenstein,
l,'iJfJstaUoncd at San Diego after
110-day leave with his parents,
Sj^Mrs. Herman Slepian,
gS. W. 20th St. Graduate of
j" Senior High school and
rarmer student at the University
S. ,n?.a- h<> fntPied V-12 train-
\& n? University of Miami.
L!t nlly.uns commissioned at
"wsnipman, school, Northwest-
inn university.
Jgene WeiTsTphM 2-c. Miami
lb] L s ri'u"t'd to his medi-
an I PS JUniI after recovering
taMa?ch'!s S'lfll'r0d in COmbat
^attached to the Third
Ci Ro!'l'0n on Iwo Jima- th*
lRe5rM rt'Sidcntwasoneof
id aw m cnTsm who help-
*ellscor?Hny ,vcs when a JaP
lucl okhda (hlcct h>t on a ve-
toafim / Wo"rided Marines
^>Tst-:.d station.
Ce'nnr',dent occurred* while
Ho. 2 "e Motoyama airfield
wit ana msler sPot treat-
KCt?acuate the wounded.
m* rln,cs,we a short dis-
" nearby shclls were fal1"
kit'fea few, ^conds after the
I ****i a hJ\, lls companions
^hme pn'1 "/she" bu"ts and
[cene. KUn flre to reach the
S-H wSfs,M!,amj Beach Hi*h
had Institu, Udiod at the Long
I ^iced h'l"t0 of Podiatry, and
Iwo Jima Cemetery Dedicated;
Masterful Address by Chaplain
The sermon reprinted below has re-
ceived wldewpread and favorable com-
ment throuKhout the country. It was
delivered by Roland B. Ulttelsohn,
Jewish chaplain of the Fifth Marine
Division. The occasion was the dedica-
tion of the division's cemetery on Iwo
Jima.
^"iced h:;; "' raiatry, and
** in Ta pnor to entering
.HeisV uary- 1943-
Swri" l,Mr- and Mrs-
K Beach ^ 639 West Ave-
The memorial address of Chap-
lain Gittelsohn reads as follows:
"This is perhaps the grimmest,
and surely the holiest task we
have faced since D day. Here be-
fore us lie the bodies of comrades
and friends. Men who until yes-
terday or last week laughed with
us, joked with us, trained with us.
Men who were on the same ships
with us, and went over the sides
with us as we prepared to hit the
beaches of this island. Men who
fought with us and feared with
us. Somewhere in this plot of
ground there may lie the man
who could have discvoered th (
cure for cancer. Under one of
these Christian crosses, or be-
neath a Jewish Star of David,
there may rest now a man who
was destined to be a great proph-
etto find the way, perhaps, for
all to live in plenty, with poverty
and hardship for none. Now they
lie here silently in this sacred
soil, and we gather to consecrate
this earth in their memory.
"It is net easy to do so. Some
of us have buried our closest
friends here. We saw these men
killed before our very eyes. An>v
one of us might have died in
their places. Indeed, some of us
are alive and breathing at this
very moment only because men
who lie here beneath us had the
courage and strength to give rheir
lives for ours. To speak in mem-
ory of such men as these is not
easy. Of them, too, can it be said
with utter truth: 'The world will
little note nor long remember
what we say here. It can never
forget what they did here.'
"No, our poor power of speech
can add nothing to what these
men and the other dead of our
division who are not here have
already done. All that we even
hope to do is follow their ex-
ample. To show the same selfless
courage in peace that they did in
war. To swear that by the grace
of God and the stubborn strength
and power of human will, their
sons and ours shall never suffer
these pains again. These men
have done their job well. They
have paid the ghastly price of
freedom. If that freedom be once
again lost, as it was after the last
war, the unforgivable blame will
be ours, not theirs. So it is we. the
living, who are here to be dedi-
cated and consecrated.
"We dedicate ourselves, first, to
live together in peace the way
they fought and are buried in this
war. Here lie men who loved
America because their ancestors
generations ago helped in her
founding and other men who
loved her with equal passion be-
cause they themselves or their
own fathers escaped from oppres-
sion to her blessed shores. Here
lie officers and men, Negroes and
whites, rich men and poorto-
gether. Here are Protestants,
Catholics and Jewstogether.
Here no man prefers another be-
cause of his faith or despies him
because of his color. Here there
are no quotas of how many from
each group are admitted or al-
lowed. Among these men there is
no discrimination, no prejudice,
no hatred. Theirs is the highst
a"nd purest democracy.
"Any man among us, the liv-
ing, who fails to understand that
will thereby betray those who lie
here dead. Whoever of us lifts his
hand in hate against a brother,
or thinks himself superior to
those who happen to be in the
minority, makes of this ceremony
and of the bloody sacrifice it
commemorates an empty, hollow
mockery. Thus, then as our sol-
emn, sacred duty, do we the liv-
ing now dedicate ourselvesto
the right of Protestants, Catholics
and Jews, of white men and Ne-
groes alike, to enjoy the demo-
cracy for which all of them have
here paid the price.
"To one thing more do we con-
secrate ourselves in memory of
those who sleep beneath these
crosses and stars. We shall not
foolishly suppose, as did the last
JEWISH CHAPLAINS
ARE READY TO SERVE
generation of America's fighting
men, that victory on the battle-
field will automatically guaran-
tee the triumph of democracy at
home. This war, with all its
frightful heartache and suffering,
is but the beginning of our gen-
eration's struggle for democracy.
When the last battle has been
won, there will be those at home,
as there were last time, who will
want us to turn our backs in self-
ish isolation on the rest of organ-
ized humanity and thus to sabo-
tage the very peace for which we
fight. We promise you who lie
here: We will not do that! We
will join hands with Britain,
China, Russia in peace, even as
we have in war, to build the kind
of world for which you died.
"When the last shot has been
fired, there will still be those
whose eyes are turned backward,
not forward, who will be satis-
fied with those wide extremes of
poverty and wealth in which the
seeds of another war can breed.
We promise you, our departed
comrades: This too we will not
permit. This war has been fought
by the common man; its fruits of
peace must be enjoyed by the
commonman! We promise, by all
that is sacred and holy, that your
sons, the sons of miners and mill-
ers, the son of farmers and work-
ers, will inherit from your death
the right to a living that is decent
and secure.
"When the final cross has been
placed in the last cemetery, once
again there will be those to whom
profit is more important than
peace, who will insist with the
voice of sweet reasonableness and
appeasement that it is better to
trade with the enemies of man-
kind than, by crushing them, to
lose their profit. To you who
sleep here silently, we give our
promise: We will not listen! We
will not forget that some of you
were burnt with oil that came
from American wells, that many
of you were killed by shells
fashioned from American steel.
We promise that when once again
men seek profit at your expense,
we shall remember how you look-
ed when we placed you reverent-
ly, lovingly, in the ground.
"Thus do we memoralize those
who, having ceased living with
us. Thus do we consecrate our-
selves, the living, to carry on the
struggle they began. Too much
blood has gone into this soil for
us to let it lie barren. Too much
pain and heartache have fertilized
the earth on which we stand. We
here solemnly swear: This shall
not be in vain! Out of this, and
from the suffering and sorrow of
those who mourn this, will come
we promisethe birth of a new
freedom for the sons of men
everywhere. Amen."
Hylan Kout is still in an army
hospital at Chickasha, Okla., re-
cuperating from injuries.
Pvt. Matthew Goldman, 27,
Combat Engineers, of Brooklyn,
was gilled in action in France. He
had taken part in three invas-
ions, Tunisia, Sicily and the D
day operations on June 6th.
PACKAGES MAY NOW
BE SENT TO RUSSIA
Up to now only special organ-
ization, collecting duty here, were
permitted to send packages to
Soviet Russia. These packages
were extremely expensive.
From now on packages may be
sent from the United States at a
considerable saving, without any
extra charges. Since the duty on
these packages must be paid Dy
the relatives in Soviet Russia in
rubles, the greatest care must be
observed in arranging these pack-
ages, in order to carry the maxi-
mum value with the minimum
expense to the relatives in Rus-
sia. _
The Union of Russian Jews,
Inc a non-profit organization-
has now undertaken a special
package service to Soviet Russia,
in order to facilitate the sending
of packages to relatives in Russia.
Write to the Union of Russian
Jews, Inc.. 55 West 42nd St room
952-954, New York 18, N. Y.
In every overseas theatre of
war, Jewish chaplains stand
ready to serve the religious and
morale bulding needs of Jewish
members of the Armed Forces.
From the bloody beachheads of
Okinawa to the battle fronts of
Germany, Jewish chaplains are
with combat troops, rendering
spiritual solace to our soldiers,
sailors and marines.
Adequate testimony that this
work carried on by Jewish chap-
lains is recognized and well ap-
preciated comes from a letter sent
to the National Jewish Welfare
Board, as the official body re-
sponsible for chaplaincy service,
by General William R. Arnold,
until recently Chief of Chaplains
of the United States Army.
Praising the National Jewish
Welfare Board's Committee on
Army and Navy Religious Activi-
ties for helping to provide "to
our men the most comprehensive,
intelligent and inspired religious
program ever provided for men
in uniform," General Arnold's
letter adds:
"We wish to inform you that
due to the increased need for
chaplains' service overseas, the
War Department has asked this
office to increase its procurement
program. Commanding Generals
of the various Theatres of Opera-
tions have given a high priority
to the services of chaplains both
in the front lines and in the hos-
pitals. Their requisitions have
been coming in at a rate which
required stripping the number of
our chaplains at camps in this
country to a bare minimum so
that hardly a camp may be con-
sidered to have adequate cover-
age."
"We feel it is our duty to give
priority to overseas coverage and
have worked on that basis. Today
we face a situation where our
supply of chaplains qualified for
overseas duty is almost exhaust-
ed. We are, therefore, making
this appeal to the National Jew-
ish Welfare Board as the endors-
ing agency for Jewish chaplains
to make known our needs to the
rabbinate of America and to pro-
cure for us thirty-six additional
Jewish chaplains at the earliest
possible moment."
"We should like to express our
thanks to the various rabbinical
bodies who through the medium
of your Committee on Army and
Navy Religious Activities have
worked so closely with this of-
fice in providing to our men the
most comprehensive, intelligent
and inspired religious program
ever provided to men in uniform.
FACT OF THE WEEK
A comparative figure of 35,-
000 Jewish casualties in the
armed forces of the United
States has been established by
the JWB's Bureau of War Rec-
ords on the basis of nation-wide
statistics in its files. Completed
authentications of approxim-
ately 50 per cent of these cas-
ulaties are already in the Bur-
eau's files.
This over-all casualty figure,
including counts in al| branches
of the service, takes in the
numbers of Jewish men and
women in uniform* who have
been killed in combat, wound-
ed, missing, and captive.
Alterations Maintenance
Carpentry
Present or Future Jobbing
Please write. 2539 S. Bey-
shore Dr.. Ph. 4-5408
Before 6:30 p. m. Cortright
LEARN TO DRIVE
NEW
MODERN METHOD
Guaranteed In 6 Lessons
PHONE 5-5082
Your Complete Department
Store with Quality
Merchandise
Washington Ave. at 13th St
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flagler St.. Miami
PILOTS
and
AIR LINE
PERSONNEL
Full coverage Old Line Legal
Reserve Insurance with Life
Income now available.
No Exception On Flights
Give Date of Birth
Write Postoffice Box 4016
Miami 25, Fla.
SAVE
BY MAIL
AND GET A
Liberal
ON YOUR INSURED
SAVINGS ACCOUNT
Save Safely
Save Easily
Write For
Complete Details
1111 Lincoln Road
Vi Block East oi Alton
CHASE FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Resource* Over $8,000,000.00
C. L. CLEMENTS. President
;*



PAGE EIGHT
+JewlsMcridl1an



i
RABBI ARTHUR J. LELYVELD
Executive Director of the Com-
mittee on Unity for Palestine of
the ZOA is visiting Miami May
3, 4, 5, and 6th, and will confer
With local leaders in the Zionist
movement. Rabbi Lelyveld has
travelled extensively through out
the country in behalf of the pro-
gram of his committee to unite
the American Jewish community
behind the effort to secure a na-
tional home for the Jewish peo-
ple in Palestine.
COMMITTEE ASKS FOR
JUST WORLD ORDER
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
the special plight of the Jewish
victims of Nazi savagery will re-
quire from the peace conference,
when it assembles, special con-
sideration, but that basically the
committee advocates for the se-
curity conference recommenda-
tions which are wholly consistent
with the primary objective of
making the world safe for all
humanity.
Judge Proskauer emphasized
that the American Jewish Com-
mittee also urged in its brief the
setting up by the United Nations
conference of a special commis-
sion on statelessness. as well as a
commission on migration under
the economic and social council
of the general international or-
ganization. The first commission,
it said, should act as an inter-
national authority to protect the
rights and be concerned with
welfare of all stateless, and to
provide the ncessary machinery
for documents of identity and
passports for stateless people
which should be recognized by
the nations.
The duty of the second com-
mission should be to prepare and
work for an international conven-
tion on migration, and also to es-
tablish a technical body to ex-
plore migration possibilities and
coordinate the work of other of-
ficial international organizations
already dealing with this subject.
MOOSE EYE BANK
RECEIVES DONATIONS
Scores of unidentified contribu-
tors have boosted by S500 the
Moose lodge special activity fund
sponsoring the Moose Eye Bank.
Contributions may be forward-
ed by mail to the Moose Eye
Bank. Roberts hotel, Miami, or
delivered in person.
He said response to an appeal
for pledges of eye corneas at
death had been gratifying.
A special tag day in connection
on Miami Beach had returned ap-
proximated S400 with only a few
workers, but with a full conting-
ent of workers now arranged the
other areas of Miami Beach
would be covered under the sup-
ervision of Mrs. Ida Mae LeVine,
president of the Freda Markowitz
post, Jewish War Veterans an-
nounced.
Buy More War Bonds.
ASK FOR
FARM HOME
PICKLES
A Product of
Manhattan Pickle Co.
Distributed by
Florida Provision Co.
1725 N. W. 7th Ave. Phoru 2-6141
Pearl Broi.
All Makes
WASHING MACHINES
REPAIRED
New. whiter wringer rolls. Also buy
and jell washing machines.
SQUARE DEAL SERVICE
2898 N. W. Tth Ave. Phone 3-7583
H
arry
VOTE FOR
Zuk
ernic
k
FOR
MIAMI BEACH
CITY COUNCIL
ATTORNEY AND CIVIC LEADER
10 Years Serving Community Interests of Miami Beach
Endorsed by Hundreds of Miami Beach Citizens
Active in Civic, Business and Community Affairs
Td. Tol. Adv.
raiDAY. May
.
ASK FOR KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS AT YOim
LOCAL DELICATESSEN
Buy War Bonds and Stamps. Keep on buying War Bonds.
WELCOME TO THE
OPEN DOOR RESTAURANT
Serving Breakfast. Luncheon, Dinner, From 7 A.M. to 12 P.M.
Specializing in Seafoods and the Finest of Meats
Under New Management of U. G. Cane
6th Ave. and S. W. 8th St. Phone 2-8677
This label in-
sures your
health.
U. S. Gov't
inspected
Demand it!
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 2-61411
You can help make Democracy real. Buy Bonds in
the Seventh War Bond Loan Drive beginning May 14.
with Air Conditioning!
0
jLD NEKO was a scalawag, but he
knew a good thing when he saw it!
Though he may have fiddled while Rome burned, he
made sure his palace was cool and comfortable .
with Air Conditioning!
Those old Romans kept the air moving with slave-
powered fans ran miniature waterfalls over the
roofs and Malls of their summer villas to ward off the
heat of the sun packed subterranean vaults with
snow and ice hurried down from the mountains by
relays of runners, so that cool air rose through the
stone .ducts to the rooms above made the air fr<
and sweet with crushed herbs.
X. Today, tnrmigii scientific Air Ixmditnniing, we cai
"turn on"1 the weather'* at the flip of a switch to
ur needs. In our homes, offices, hotels,
stores and industrial plants we can hav
it when we want it-
Conditioning must be plannvi
ividual structure to assure maximum efficiency,
lowest possible operating cost and lasting service. The
Belcher Industries invite yon to come in with your
architect or consulting engineer to talk over your
postwar Air Conditioning needs with Belcher's Air
Conditioning consultants.
By making your deposit now, you are assured priority
delivery of Carrier Air Conditioning as soon as
possible after V-E Day. Carrier is the system
tchich provides clean, evenly distributed draughtless
air of precisely controlled temperature and humidity
... day in and day out, summer and winter!
BELCHER^
INDUSTRIES
A Diviumn /
Belcher Oil Company
MUM. 1JkSI^BLISHED *>*
MIAMI AND PORT EVERGLADES. FLORIDA
Sol* Distributer, South FloruU of
Listen to June Melville in Miami Melody Ti
Air Ci WIOD


vJmistncridliari
PAGE NINE
B'NAI B'RITH NOTES
By DAVID R. ISEN
u-as with a deep sense of
\ that we read of the out-
prldHin ervice and bravery of
ffi ovd Bcrtman. son of Bro-
11 h Ia Mrs George Bertman.
*" fnv of you have no doubt
ASHmLtyBertman has earned the
re?d'_ c.,r th> Bronze Star, the
read' stir the Bronze Star, the
si|Ver Star, w1 u ,.*. nnn
Pur
^ com-'n;;---[siting his wife
purple Heart with cluster, and
% -nfantry badge. Lt
^Vyea'r old" son here in
Miami Beach;.weJio^JtatJbe-
and W
fore long he will be at home with
them permanently.
H.nrv Monsky, national presi-
Z of B'nai B-rith. is one of
Ze outstanding American Jews
"to have been invited to attend
ft* San Francisco Conference
t as representatives of any
but as outstanding mdi-
Iffis reprcsentativeof the best
ffencan Jewry We know
(Satwe will be proud of what he
Jays and does at this historic oc-
[ casion.
i During the Federation drive
B'nai B'rith did not push its new
membership efforts because we
did not want anything to inter-
fere with putting Federation over
Die topnow that that job has
been so well done, we are again
going after that goal of 1000
, members. So far, most of the
work has been done by only a
few of the members; for instance
foe following men have each
brought in at least ten members:
Nat Roth, Irving Marcus, Leo
Chaiken. Milton Friedman and
I Louis Gordon. Come on men, let
I js see this honor roll of real
(workers enlarged. Make your
mind up nowbring at least one
I jew member with you at the
I not meeting.
Mrs. Carl Weinkle has just
[kdped to organize a new group
town ds the Rose Chapter of
B'nai B'rith Young Women of
I Kami Beach. This group, now
composed of sixteen members be-
tween the ages of 18 and 25. has
been named in honor of General
Maurice Rose, whose exploits on
the field of battle, before his un-
timely death, will fill a proud
page in both American and Jew-
ish history.
The group has already started
an excellent projectthat of pro-
viding a portable library at the
Pancoast Hospital. The boys are
really enjoying this idea. As soon
as Ruth Sherman, president of
the club, gets a cross-section of
the boys' reading habits, we will
let you knowso that you can
help them secure the books they
need.
The girls of the Emma Lazarus
club of B'nai B'rith are now serv-
icing the Nautilus Day room by
bringing cookies, magazines and
good cheer to the boys every eve-
ning from 7 to 9 p. m. There is
a great deal of work to be done
here, but we are sure that under
the leadership of Shirley Rosen
we will find that this project will
be one of our best.
Home Board Will Meet
A special meeting of board
members of the Jewish Home for
the Aged will be held on Sunday
at 10 o'clock, at which time the
continuation of reading of the by-
laws will be held and a decision
reached on a date for the opening
of the home. Open house for
members and friends will be
held from 3 to 6.
Pioneer Women To Meet
Pioneer Women's Organization,
Club No. 1, will hold its donor
party Sunday at 8:30 p. m. in
Beth David auditorium. Miss
Irene Jacobs, a student at the
University of Miami, will present
a review of Rebeka Kohut's auto-
biography, "My Portion."
NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION
101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. Lobby Entrance
420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach
Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarter!?
DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD
Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-2343
SEE- YOU *
couuns
atTUJEriTIETH
Pappy s Restaurant
AIR CONDITIONED
Open 11:30 A. M. to 2 A- M.
Serving breakfast, luncheon and dinner
Specializing in steaks and chops
COLLINS AT 20th ST.. MIAMI BEACH
Closed Tuesdays
Face Facts
George J. Talianoff
Executive Director A.D.L.
The State of Mississippi has
contributed much to the growth
and progress of our nation. It,
however, has consistently sound-
ed a discordant note by naming
as one of its representatives to
Congress a man whose leanings
have impaired our drive to ulti-
mate victory.
Congressman John E. Rankin's
Fascist's sentiments were exposed
by Sayers and Kahn in Sabotage
and John Roy Carlson in Under
Cover. The April issue of Readers
Scope (a liberal magazine whose
circulation is gaining rapidly be-
cause of its recognized merit)
contains a new expose of Rankin
by Albert E. Kahn, who writes:
"In the summer of 1941, wh;n
I was editor of the confidential
anti-Nazi newsletter The Hour, I
heard an amazing story about a
certain Congressman ... A young
man posing as a notorious fifth
columnist had requested and been
granted a private appointment
with the Congressman in question
... an off-the-record discussion
on the use of anti-Semitism as a
political weapon in the U. S.
'Blame the war on the Jews,' the
Congressman advised his visitor,
whom he believed to be a pro-
Nazi propagandist. 'Label this a
Jewish war, a war brought on by
international bankers. Spread this
around the country and our battle
is won'."
Congressman Rankin's ravings
have been numerous. One of his
most recent ridiculously wild
charges was that "60% of the
doctors we are compelled to ac-
cept inour Veterans' Hospitals
are Jews." While it is not our
policy to dignify any of Rankin's
ravings by repeating these un-
truths, nevertheless, some of our
discharged veterans have accept-
ed this statement without ques-
tioning its authenticity. ADL con-
ducted a comprehensive study.
Not every hospital in the country
was included in the survey. The
figures, however, present a fairly
accurate cross-sectional picture
extending from the New England
region and the Middle West to
the South and Pacific Coast. They
show that the Jewish doctors and
dentists on the hospital staffs
comprise 18.34% of the total, or
91 out of 496.
By the way, Mr. Rankin, would
you be interested in knowing
that one-third of the Jewish doc-
tors in the U. S. are now serving
in the military forces of our coun-
try?
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
1520 S. W. 5th St.
Phone 2-7439
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
1MB N. W. 7th 8t. Ph. B-7301
Bait car* for chronic alck, conva-
i.iccnt and elderly paool*
8ANEL BEER. M. O.. Director
Reasonable Prices
^-^Llnlt Baautiful Groundii^n
ANHEUSER-BUSCH
Budweisei
TRAM MARK MO. O. a. TAT. OFF.
EVERYWHERE
Distributed by
NATIONAL BRANDS
3 50001
LicensedAHDf*suRoCot 669 N.W.6*- Strmmk.
MIAMI 36, FLORIDA
limilllHIIIIHIIIIBIIHWIIinilllBIIIIHINi
Why Paint?
Let Ua Cover the Sidewalla
of Your House With
FIREPROOF ROTPROOF
ASBESTOS SHINGLES

x40 Ft. 1-Story Sidewalla
Approximately $300
ALSO RE-ROOF
FOR THE LAST TIME
END PERIODIC
UPKEEP EXPENSE
NO MONEY DOWN
EASY PAYMENTS
_ FREE ESTIMATES
N. C. LEROY
305 S. W. 12TH AVE.
Phone 2-6566_______
rT{jGUST BROS RYt
A*-* IJ the lit ST' __
REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lots, Hornet, Hotels
Apt. & Commercial Bldgs.
M. GILLER, Realtor
1448 Wash. Ave., Ph. 5-5875
412-16 Seybold Bldg.
MIAMI BEACH
HOMES AND INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor
A Truetworthv Real Eatate 8ervlce
606 Lincoln Rd. Ph.: 5-5868
INCOME TAX
BOOKKEEPING SERVICE
ATTRACTIVE RATES
WRITE OR PHONE
N. A. SERVICES
P. O. Box 1922, Miami 11, Florida
Phone 9-2903
Custom Mado Seat Covers
Convertible Tops
One-Day Service
TRAIL TOP SHOP
1699 S. W. 8th St. Ph. 9-3541
GENERAL PAINTING
BY BEST MECHANICS
Free Eatlmatea Given
I. D. Gilbrecrth Point Co.
PHONE 3-0070
If No Anawer Call 2-5105
When You Think of Real Estate
Think Of
LEO EISENSTEIN
REALTOR
309 Lincoln Road Phone 5-6479
Dependable, Conscientious Service
MILTON KLEIN
Painting Contractor
No Job Too Large or Too Small
PAINTING PAPER HANGING
WATERPROOFING
PHONE 4-1920
FREE ESTIMATES GIVEN
Waterproofing-Painting by
Best Mechanics
CALL 3-5091
I. C. SMITH
376 N. W. 22nd St.
EDWARD T. NEWMAN
KING FUNERAL HOME
PHONE 3-2111
Life Insurance Eatatea
Authoritatively Programmed
NAT G ANS
Metropolitan Life Ina. Co.
907 Biacayne Bldg.
Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981
HAIR REMOVED
Short Wave
Electronic Method
Recognized by Medical Science aa
the moat advanced, accurate meth-
od of removing auperfluoua hair.
Tested and recommended by Dr.
David Derow at the Beth larael
Hoapital of N. Y. C.
Eyebrows, Hairline, Lega and Arma
Alao Treated
IRENE GOODMAN
530 Lincoln Road
Ph. 68-2997
You cam quit now! You
must continue to buy Bonds, and
More Bonds!
DR. MARSHALL WRIGHT
Optometrist
306 CALUMET BLDG.
10 N. E. 3rd Ave.
PHONE 3-2100
Made From Fresh Oranges
Tuanu.
for Rest
CONVALESCENCE
.~i Chronic Cases
un-Ray Park
Health Resort
HMD fO IOOUT(
MIAMI WF1ACIIR o.JO'-COUPt-FLORIDA
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
1236 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach
In New York: 76th S. & Amsieidam Avt.
5-7777
RIVERSIDE
AMBULANCE
SERVICE

1944 CADILLAC AMBULANCE
1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT
I WANT MY MILK
And Be Sure It'i
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
6200 N. W. 32nd Street
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY"
ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIFIED
MEMORIAL PARKS
SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP
ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE
Affiliate Congregations: Beth David, Beth Jacob, Miami
Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes
For Further Information Phone 9-2664. 4-5922 or 9-1434
.. *



PAGE TEN
+Jewish Hcriditon
FRIDAY MAY 4.



1
I
*
-
i

it's the Peoples' Loan!
HERE'S WHAT UNCLE SAM WANTS YOU TO DO:
Select your individual quota in_the 7th War
Loan according to your incomethen meet it!
// your average income Your War Bond Quota
per month is: in the Itb is:
$250 & up
225-250
210-225
200-210
180-200
140-180
100-140
Under $100
IICASH VALUE)
$187.50
150.00
131.25
112.50
93.75
75.00
37.50
18.75
Let your dollars
join the fight
in the
MIGHTY SEVENTH
WAR LOAN!
THE
MIGHTY
ALL OUT FOR TH MIGHTY SBVBNTH!
WAR LOAN

Fowler's Sanitary Sea Food Market
233 Minorca Ave., Coral Gable*
Tin dell Grocery Co.
2220 N. W. 36th St.
Paul's Boat Supply
260 S. W. 6th St.
lack's Electrical Service
199 N. W. 20th St.
Harold's Market
1216 N.W. 62nd St.
J. V. Walterson Body Works
1135 N. Miami Ave.
I & W Appliance Service
640 S. W. 22nd Ave.
Norton & McCormick
Linen Markings
610 N. E. 2nd Ave.
This is an official U. S.
Dwyer's Metal Shop
2734 N. W. 2nd Ave.
S. A. Freel Dist Co.
3002 N. E. 1st Ct.
Miss Harris' School
1051 Bnckell Ave.
Stylecraft Bag Mfgs.
1320 N. Miami Ave.
Kubby Rouse Restaurant
106 N. Miami Ave. 261 E. Flaoler St
Gibbs Oil Burners
4201 N. W. 2nd Ave.
Commercial Standard Ins. Co. of
Ft Worth
2901 Ponce de Leon Blvd.
Frank Straw, Electrical Contractor
1236 N. E. 2nd Ave.
Treasury advertisementprepared under the auspices of Treasury De\
Happy Hour Tavern "----*" Pa*knl
3680 Coral Way
Normandy Resident & Day School
1021 Biarritz Dr., Miami Beach
Grand National Importers
1st Trust Bldfj.
Sungas Company
Now at 2950 N. W. 24th StPh. 3-3685
Miami Beach 1st National Bank
1651 Alton Rd Miami Beach
Urmey Hotel
34 S. E. 2nd Ave.
Curry House Apts. Rooms
253 S. W. 2nd St.
Bill & Jennie's Grill
227 W. Flagler St.
Maurice's ReL
72b N. E. 1.t *
Victor's GrocT
2013 N. Miml AY'" !
Silver Bluff U-
2781 s. W.lM,|
Ann's Bar
Famous Nursed T
.Ml


i'Jewisti fkrili&n
PAGE ELEVEN

;

_
IE 7th WAR LOAN **
re 14. Americans, as individuals, are taking on
I biggest quota to date7 billion dollars,
In in E Bonds alone.
You may be wondering, "Why this biggest
il individual quotas now? Haven't we al-
E reached the peak?"
i&ir questionrequiring a straight answer.
The Money Is Needed for War
(Battle of Japan has just begun. It must
|ikked up, paid for, fought for by a free
i, intent on sweeping the Pacific clear of
ft hate forever.
I ft the war in the West our first and major
, we have not yet been able to go all-
Bin the East. But neither has the Jap.
I Iterate crush Japan will be bigger, tougher,
than most Americans expect. The
1 Military Command has estimated that
iril take years, not months.
| Ite destruction of Japan's armies has not
t reached the annual rate of normal replace-
-between 200,000 and 250,000 men a
sr. And the Jap, as our men in the Pacific
I, fights to the death.
Aifar as Japan is concerned, the outer Empire
^md the men who defend itare expendables.
will fight the Battle of Japan from
^the inner Empire, of which Iwo Jima was
wtpost. And Iwo Jima, according to Admiral
was a pattern of the resistance our
'may expect to meet in future offensives.
New Taski, New Needs
e <*4e greatest obstacle to our crushing of
toitdistance. While in the Battle of Europe
W ships from our bases in England had
m overnight run to make, ships in the
:have long-reach round trips taking up
,&monthstomake.
To crush Japan will take time, heroic and
breaking effort, overpowering equipment.
Mfllions of fighting men-freshly outfitted
[-"quipped-will have to be moved from

" '-
:
' H '
Europe! halfway around the globe and supplied
day-in, day-out by hundreds of new ships now
building.
More of everything will be needed. More
B-29's. More tanks, half-tracks, jeeps, and
trucks. More rockets, mortars, airborne radar.
A whole new air force is in creationhuge new
bombers dwarfing the Superfortressfast new
jet-propelled combat planes, the P-80 or "Shoot-
ing Star," coming off the lines by thousands;
These are just some of the 101 ways in which
your dollars are needed more than ever to bring
America's might to its full strengthso that
we may crush our foe the faster, make an end
of killing, and bring our men back home.
y.v
w And Lest We Forget ~~ *
The sick, wounded, and disabled will require
medical attention and care.
Many millions of dollars wul be required for
mustering-out pay and benefits voted by
Congress to help our veterans get' started again
in civilian life.
That's the least we can do in return for what
they've done for us.
Winning the Peace
There are other weighty reasons for supporting
the 7th War Loanreasons that take us from
the present to the future.
By investing in the 7th War Loan, the pa-
triotic American is safeguarding his own]future,
his country's future.
By putting every dollar over rock-bottom
expenses into the purchase of War Bonds, he is
delivering a body blow to wartime Inflation
thus putting a lid on the cost of living and
maintaining intact the
purchasing power of the
dollar. At the same time,
too, he is insuring the coun-
try and himself against the ,
catastrophe of a possible
postwar deflationwith its
depression, unemployment,
misery, and heartache.
So save for your countrysave for yourself.
In helping your country, you are also helping
yourself! Come peace, we'll all need money for
education, replacements, retirement, new homes,
a new startand we'll need a lot of it. And
there isn't a better or safer highroad to your
goal than United States Saving Bonds.
.-
Making 2 = 3
.* -* -*>*- -i
This year there will be only two War Loan
Drives, not three. But in those two drives the
Government will have to raise almost as much
money from individuals as in the three drives
last year. That means bigger extra bonds in the
7th. Because only by buying more can we make
2 take the place of 3.
- The 26 million Americans who buy bonds on
payroll savings are already off to a flying start!
These patriotic men and women began their
buying in April. And they will keep on buying
extra bonds through May and June!
It's now up to the rest of us. It's our turn to
swing in line. To raise the vast sum needed,
every American will have to dig deeper into
current incomedig deeper into cash reserves.
Only by buying bigger extra bonds can we stretch
2 into 3! %
Let all Americans do their "partfor their
own sake, for their country's.
If you have an incomewhether from work;
land, or capitalyou have a quota in the 7th War
Loan. Find out what that quota isand make it!
...All Out for
The Mighty 7th
WAR LOAN
lj


.i'
p k Ausley
* W. 4th it.
>9 Council and made possible by the following public spirited business
Peters Atlantic Service Station and
Garage
7535 N. E. 2nd Ave.
71st St. Service Station
337 71t St.
* Thornton's Grocery
101 N. W. 26th St.
Village Barn Bar & Grill
325 w. nailer st.
Campbell Hospital
233 N. W. 2th St.
J. C. S. Engineering Co.
25 N. W. 19th St.
Shelby Salesbook Co.
810 American Bnk Bldg.
Eastview Convalescent Home
121 S. W. 2nd Ave.
" W. 22d Ave
TNC*b Market
W N- W. 79th St.
^Cleaners
uTcl. ,hAve-
I *TJ* Sundry
nS*1 ,Pht<> studio
1C 2nd *ve.
^Cwh Nite Club
1 w- nd St.
^Market
firms and individuals.
East Coast Fisheries. Inc.
380 W. Flagler St.
Loeb & Gottfried, Slaughterers
Red Road, Hialeah
Vogue Laundry & Cleaners
1425 20th St.. Miami Beach
Nathan Alexander
Dixie Cash Market
139 N. W. 14th St.
South Seas Hotel
1751 Coiling Ave., Miami Beach
Jackie's Fine Food Restaurant
134 23rd St., Miami Beach
Pinder Brothers Fish Market
447 N. W. 14th St.
Hallman Grocery & Market
10071 N. W. 7th Ave.
Moore's Grocery
1462 N. W. 62nd St.
Blue Derby Restaurant
697 S. W. 8th St.
Bayside Tavern Restaurant
11295 Biecayne Blvd.
Novelty & Specialty Sales
4308 N. W. 7th Ave.
Brown's Garage Marine Motors
2305 N. W. 27th Ave.
Koch & Prachel Body Builders
2253 N. W. 1st Ave.
AUapattah Bakery
1714 N. W. 36th St.
White Horse Bar
2802 N. E. 2nd Ave.
III?


PAGE TWELVE
* Jet* is* ncrldlati



f:
r
raiDAY. MAY 4,
IN THE MAIL BOX
Do you buy Kosher meat or
fowl? If so, do you have the in-
surance that the money you pay
actually provides the products
that are Kosher?
We have formed a Greater Mi-
ami Vaad Hakashrus for the pur-
pose of providing that assurance.
Have you asked your butcher
why he does not have its super-
vision and endorsement?
The solution of the problem of
misrepresentation depends on you
and the rcsponsibilty for strict
Kashruth rests on you, the con-
sumer. You must ask your but-
cher why he does not have the
endorsement of the Greater Mi-
ami Vaad Hakashruth. Why he is
great problem of Kashruth in our
community. You can solve it by
asking your butcher the direct
questionwhy he does not have
our endorsement.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky,
Director Greater Miami
Vaad Hakashruth.
Miami, Florida
April 27, 1945
The Editor
The Jewish Floridian .
Miami, Fla.
Dear Sir:
The solution of the problem of
overcoming the "rowdy attacks"
against Jewish children in Miami
as proposed by H. Sootin in the
Jewish Floridian on April 27,
1945 is largely his personal, emo-
tional reaction to these deplorable
symptoms of the existence of
anti-Semitism in our community.
so fearful when a community-11 wish to go on record to say
wide Vaad Hakashruth desires to
eliminate all doubts and questions
pertaining to the great problem of
real Kashruth.
We recognize the fact that
butchers are independent because
of present economic conditions,
but such conditions are not per-
manent, andafter allit is still
the consumer who pays for the
Kashrus.
It is, therefore, youCON-
SUMER, who can help solve this
that the best minds among Jews
and non-Jews alike who have
studied the problem of anti-Semi-
tism agree that the Jews cannot
use militant measures in reprisal
against anti-Semites. As a small
minority group we would find our
attempt at the use of a "strong
fist" nothing less than futile, and
corrective, ^and often aggravates
the wrong."
Mr. Sootin's suggestion to teach
our Jewish youth the art of selt-
defense and organize them as
"guards" for protective purposes
is redundant at this time, and
would aggravate the problem by
magnifying its significance. As
one of the advisors of an AZ.A
group, I had occasion to witness
a boxing period scheduled recent-
ly by this group. These boys
showed themselves most em-
phatically to possess individually
all the courage, stamina, and
sense of fair play adequate to
take care of themselves in self-
defense.
To overcome and eradicate
anti-Semitism however, will re-
quire a long term process of edu-
cation to disprove the insidious
libels against the Jew.
A more realistic approach to
the solution of the problem is to
be found in greater and more in-
tensified participation in civic
and community activities on the
part of our Jewish people. On the
other hand, a realization by all
citizens of our democracy that
modern anti-Semitism is being
used by subversive elements for
certain to defeat i'ts own 'pur- personal gain of power will even-
pose. "Reprisal in any form." says
Sigmund Livingston in his recent
book "Must Men Hate?" "is not a
Palm Beach Notes
MBS. MART SCHREBNICK. Representative
News of the promotion of
George Greenberg to first lieuten-
ant has been received by his par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Max Green-
berg.
Al Goldstein is one of a local
group which has been sent to
Camp Blanding for induction in
the armed forces.
B'nai B"rith lodge held its
regular meeting Tuesday night at
Sher Memorial hall. Reports were
made by Joe Lesser, Ralph Colin,
and Cy Argintar, and plans for
a mobile blood bank at Palm
Beach wore discussed.
On Sunday the organization
played host to members and their
wives at a buffet supper, followed
by a short installation ceremony.
Dave Katz, president, was in
charge.
Second Lt. Louis P. Gold, in-
fantry armored division, was re-
cently awarded the Bronze Star
for heroic achievement in action
near Benfcld, France on Nov. 27.
1944. Under continuous enemy-
machine gun and mortar fire, the
then Sgt. Gold constantly circul-
ated among the vehicles of his j
platoon, directing fire against
enemy positions. He was person-
ally responsible for neutralizing
two German machine guns. Dur-
ing this action he also successfully
aided and evacuated a wounded
member of his platoon and later
; in the absence of his platoon and
leader, he efficiently handled the
platoon during a general with-
drawal. Son of Mrs. Gold, Hill-
crest Blvd. and the late Hugo
Gold, he was associated with his
father in the operation of motion
picture theater in Pahokee before
he entered the services in 1942.
He went overseas in November
1944, was recently discharged
from the Army as a sergeant and
immediately appointed a second
lieutenan'.
A brother, 1st Lt. Jerry Gold, a
graduate of Palm Beach High
School and associated with his
j father in the picture show before
(he enlisted in the infantry in
, February 1941, recently received
! the Purple Heart for wounds re-
ceived in action in Italy last May.
and has been placed in limited
service in the entertainment field
in France. He received his com-
mission at the Officer Candidate
School in October 1942 and has
been overseas since September
1943.
tually rid us of this scourge
Finally, to the question: "Will
the hatred, prejudice, and per-
secution of the Jew continue?"
Sigmund Livingston says, "It de-
pends upon the will of the Chris-
tians."
Sincerely,
HARYY S. GERSTEIN.
Dear Sir:
When 'he hearts of all demo-
cracy-loving people still are
grieved at the untimely death of
our beloved past President,
Frank D. Roosevelt, may his soul
rest in peace. I feel that the fol-
lowing suggestion to the Jews of
Dade County would, if material-
ized, be beneficial to our cause.
Franklin D. Roosevelt has been
a great loss to all good people
as well as to the Jewish people
whose his'ory and struggle have
been always near and dear to his
heart. Therefore I feel that a
committee should be appointed
immediately whose purpose is to
help erect a huge statue of
Franklin Delano Roosevelt to be
place in an outstanding place in
Dade County in the name of the
entire Jewish people of this
county.
I submit this suggestion to the
Jewish community because I feel
the great loss that has befallen
us and the only great expression
of tribute to our past President.
Sincerely yours.
Cantor Maurice Mamches.
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Serving Palm Beach County, featuring the
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3-4851
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and Stamps.
IT PAYS TO BUY AT
LUGGAGE SHOP
PHONE 3H03--
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
f
LAINHART & POTTER
ESTABLISHER 1893
"BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS"
Phone 5191 West Palm Beach. Fla
LFA
FOR THE BEST IN
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WEST PALM BEACH
MILKCREAMICE CREAM
AMBULANCE SERVICE
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MORTUARY
413 Hibiscus Street
Phone 8121
West Palm Beach, Fla.
GORDON
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SERVING MIAMI BEAM A MIAMI
Exclusively Jewish
SPECIALIZING IN
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AND
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OF HIGHEST SAFETY AND SECURITY
Annuities and income contracts are America's
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After all paid-in premiums axe deducted, these con!
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Licensed by Several States for Life Insuran
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FOR APPOINTMENTS j
PHONE 9-2564
EDWARD JOLLES
Counsellor of Life Insurance Underwriting
301 American Bank Bldg., Miami 32, Fla.
Buy More War Bonds!
need is greater than ever.
The
Buy War Bonds and Starnwiol
help preserve Democracy.
SID'S DELICATESSEN RESTAURANT
Serring Breakfast, Luncheon, Dinner at Popular Prices
Lunches I Delicious Food, Efficient Service I Sandwiches
Prepared Pleasant Atmosphere, Let Us I Wins
To Take Out I Do Your Catering Beer
1S51 S. W. Eighth Street Phone 3-763S
RESTAURANT
MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST
Featuring
Unusual Foods, Delicious Pastri*
N. E. SECOND AVE. ert FOURTH ST.
Air Conditioned Phone 2-O760
Dade Federal's principle of "Careful and Con-
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curity for home owners and investors.
For over a decade Dade Federal has been a
leading financial institution of Greater Miami.
It has placed millions of dollars in first mort-
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Dade Federal invites you to consult with them
concerning your financial and home mortgage
problems.
RESOURCES OVER $11,000,000
DADE FEDERAL
OF MIAMI
*S NORTH EAST FIRST AVE
JOSEPH M. LIPTON ... PRESIDENT