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The Jewish Floridian ( June 15, 1945 )

UFJUD

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jtJtewiytUEIIiOipidliiaun CoTn&v^gTHE JEWISH UN iTTl VOLUME 18—NUMBER 24 o T Membership Campaign to Get Under Way on Wednesday The 1945 Membership Campaign of the Miami YM and YWHA will be inagurated next Wednesday evening. May 20, with ;i cocktail party given by Leo Ackorman and Bill Singer in the Miami "Y" Clubrooms. Mrs. Lillian Friedman is chairman of the hostess committee in charge of the event. For several weeks, a committee hits been at work preparing a list of prospects for the coming drive. Over 100 volunteer workers are expected to assist in membership solicitation. Abe Kurman. chairman of the membership campaign committee, plcdgi d :i goal of 500 new embers. "1 see no reason why this goal should not be achieved and even exceeded if every worker in the "Y" does his duty. We have something to offer the community and if it is only made known, wc will have no difficulty m procuring the 500 new members for which we are striving," he stated. The officers and directors of the "Y" are George Chertkof, president; W. D. Singer, vice president: Leon Lieberman, secretary. George Goldberg, treasurer; board members at large: Li o Acki rman, Jack Apte, Samuel Beckman. Phil Berkowitz, Joseph Bermann, Nat Blumberg, Nat Brown, Mrs. George Chertkof, Alex Cohen, Marx Feinberg, Jerome Freehling, Milton A. Friedman, Nathan Gans, Harry Gerstein, Larry Grossberg, Mrs. Leon Kaplan, Leon Kap(CONTINUED ON PAGE 6) MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 15. 1945 PRICE TEN CENTS SOCIAL SERVICE BODY NAMES N EW O FFICERS At a meeting last Wednesday evening of the newly-elected executive board of directors of the Jewish Social Service Bureau, Mrs. Ben Meyers was chosen as president for the coming year. Other officers chosen to serve with her were: Mrs. Maurice Grossman, first vice president; Max Silver, second vice president; J. M. Kopelowitz, third vice president; Mrs. Leo Ackerman, secretary; Sidney Lef court, treasurer; and Fred K. Shochet, assistant treasurer. Committee appointments will be announced. FEPC BILL NEEDS 218 HIES TO PUT ACT FOR DEBATE TO BE OF SERVICEMEN Seminars for families of returning veterans, led by prominent jinny and civilian lecturers, nave been announced by Mrs. Nat L. Williams, president of the Miami Section of the National Counnl of Jewish Women, the sponsoring agency. Entitled "How Shall We Meet the Returning Veteran?" the meetings are designed to aid tiie wives, parents and friends t Veterans to a better undes* standing uf the problems of the reurmnt; soldiers and to facilitate their adjustment to civilian For Miami Beach residents. uese meetings will be held on vu',. 18 and Jun e 25 at the MHA, l Lincoln Road, at 8 Pni. fhe seminars will be repeated June 19 and June 26 for we benefit of Miami residents ? 10 YMHA located at 1567 SW. 5th St. the lecturers are: Chaplain F. sL o ar of the Arm Y Ground nVm f. ervice F rces RedistribuRi~ Stat ,on No 1; Dr. John R. £?j?T 0f the University of MiS"James H. McConnell. conV,.L prt?scntative of the U. S. KEfir „ Adn nis tration. and of ih K -,, Furs t, assistant director MikS* 1 Miami Jewish aJ^ k m i lie8 of a11 servicemen Win 6 ?. t 0 attend and P arti ; the L Ult -' se seminars, part of er M?L'-\ proRram of the Greatmit£ m o' f A ,H my K and Navy Com We ^ Board. U n&1 JeWiSh SSESSSITO NOT ^"OW GAS^ STICKERS re< lSr r e d a ,^ 0 oris ,ts no longer are Uon suck'?. dls Play gasoline raw 'r car, r? ? wi ndshields of 0p A && Jam o es S Thomas, ruled lor for South Florida, Washington (JTA) — Moving for the necessary 218 signatures to the discharge petition to bring the FEPC bill before the House of Representatives for debate. Rep. Mary Norton, of New Jersey, appealed to those members of the House "who believe in justice, fair play and the American way of life" to add their names to the 121 who have already signed. Rep. Norton said: "If we are honest, there remains one way to prove it and that is to end discrimination in our own country." Rep. Clarence Cannon, chairman of the Appropriations Committee, told the House that he had been informed by a member of the Rules Committee, which is refusing to vote out the FEPC bill despite President Truman's request for a favorable vote, that the committee would refuse to vote out the entire War Agencies Appropriation bill if funds for continuation of the wartime FEPC were included. A group of 11 House members, including Reps. Mercantonio and Baldwin of New York, Helen Gahagan Douglas of California and Hugh DeLacy of Washington and others, appeared before the Rules Committee in an unsuccessful attempt to get a special rule permitting the house to vote to restore FEPC funds. TRUMAN ASKS ACTION ON PERMANENT FEPC Washington (JTA)—President Truman, in a letter to Chairman Adolph Sabath of the House •Rules Committee, urged prompt action on legislation setting up a permanent Fair Employment Practice Commission, which has been stalled in the rules committee for many weeks. "To abandon observance at this time of the firm principle on which the FEPC was established is unthinkable," the President said. He added that "discrimination in matters of employment against properly qualified persons because of race, creed or color is not only un-American in nature, but will lead eventually to industrial strife and unrest." Panama City (JTA)—The first Jewish center in Panama has been opened here as a result of joint efforts by all Jewish groups and prominent Panamian intellectuals. A religious school will shortly be opened in the center. Recreational and social facilities are available in the modem $30,000 structure, to mark the opening of the center. %  HILLEL ADVISORY BODY ELECTS OFFICERS FOR AID OF FOUNDATION The reconstituted Hillel Advisory Council met Sunday morning and elected officers to lead the group in its program of assistance to the Hillel Foundation at the University of Miami. Harold Turk, president of the local B'nai B'rith lodge, was chosen as president. He will be assisted by Ben Meyers, vice president; Mrs. Harry Gordon, secretary; and Sam B. Miller, treasurer. Mr. Turk, upon assuming office, announced the appointment of a ways and means committee, headed by Louis Heiman, assisted by Ben Meyers, Sam Miller, and Monte Selig. The executive committee will be comprised of the four officers, with the addition of Carl Weinkle. Director of publicity will be Rabbi Saul B. Appelbaum. Additional committee appointments will be announced. The Advisory Council, under its reorganization, is composed of 17 members—5 elected by B'nai B'rith Sholem Lodge, 3 by B'nai B'rith auxiliary, and 9 by the community at large, selected by Federation. Army-Navy Committee Again Is Chairmaned by Sam Blank HFTMBM Blf fHI tTU I ,_ Sam Blank was unanimously ncuviAW r,L.£A_, I E.U O 111 chosen to again head the GreatDIST. VICE PRESIDENT f r M # iami Army-Navy commit| tee of the National Jewish WelLouis Heiman of this city was fare Boarc L a t a meeting of the chosen second vice president of B'nai B'rith Fifth District at a meeting of the executive committee held in Atlanta recently. Other officers chosen were: president, Jesse Fine, Baltimore; first vice president, Isaac Gradman, Asheville; third vice president, Dr. Maurice A. Goldbert, Washington, D. C; secretary, Julius Fisher, of Roanoke, Va.; and treasurer, Maier Triest, of Charleston. S. C. On the executive committee from Florida is Louis Ossinsky, of Daytona Beach. BEACH CIVIC LEAGUE ELECTS NEW LEADER At a meeting Wednesday night of the Miami Beach Civic League, Samuel W. Shapiro was chosen to succeed Sidney S. Weiss as president of the group. Other officers include Dave Emmer, first vice president; James Albert, second vice president; Garry Glatt, treasurer, and Edward Newman, secretary, were also elected. The officers and Milton Dreyfuss, Henry Green, Harry Sirkin, P. J. Davis and Samuel Rutter become directors. AGREEMENT MADE AND SIGNED BY JDC, UPA BEACH J. C. HEAD HAS BEEN NAMED MUNICIPAL JUDGE Jack J. Rosen, Miami Beach Jaycee's president and attorney for the Miami Beach Federal Savings and Loan association, has been appointed municipal judge for a two-year term by City Manager Claude Renshaw. Judge Rosen has been an associate of the law firm of Meyer, Davis and Weiss since he graduated New York (JTA)—The agreement reconstituting the United Jewish Appeal as the combined national fund-raising body for the Joint Distribution Committee, the United Palesine Appeal and the National Refugee Service, was signed here this week. An official announcement to this effect was issued by Rabbi Jonah B. Wise, Herman L. Weisman and Edwin Rosenberg, leaders of the three organizations. As a result of this agreement the United Jewish Appeal will have to raise $80,000,000 to meet the estimated needs of its agencies for the current year. Last year American Jews contributed approximately $30,000,000 to the United Jewish Appeal. The text of the announcement of the re-establishment of the U. J. A. reads as follows: "We wish to advise all Jewish communities throughout the country that the United Jewish Appeal for Refugees, Overseas Needs and Palestine has been reconstituted. The Joint Distribution Committee, the United Palestine Appeal and the National Refugee Service have reached an agreement whereby th United Jewish Appeal will serve as the combined national fund-raising instrument for these agencies. from the University of Miami law school in 1940. Judge Rosen is a graduate of the DeWitt Clinton High school in New York city and of the New York university, where he received his B.A. degree in 1935. He is a member of Miami Beach Elks lodge and B'nai B'rith. He and his wife, Mrs. Shirley Rosen, live at 950 Jefferson Ave. THOMPSON IS ELECTED TO HEAD WAR CHEST John G. Thompson, Miami attorney, Thursday night was elected president of the Dade County Community War Chest, succeeding James I. Keller, Other officers elected were: A. L. Reynolds, first vice president; Mrs. Hollis Rinehart, second vice president; Van C. Kussrow, third vice president; Mrs. J. L. McCaffrey, secretary, and A. E. Fuller, treasurer. Members of the new executive committee are Sam McCormick, H. H. Hyman, Lee Hills, Stanley C. Myers, the Rev. R. Wiley Scott, Byron B. Freeland, Mrs. J. B. Davidson, James I. Keller, jr.. Mrs. E. J. Fitzpatrick and John E. Shuey. The Chest will hold its annual campaign for funds in the fall, Ralph Tracy, executive director, announced. group last Thursday. Mr. Blank was the first chairman of the committee to .coordinate and serve the military in this area and has served continuously since the formation of the organization. He is past president of Federation and has become an integral figure in community life. Carl Weinkle and William D. Singer were chosen as vice chairmen. Mr. Weinkle heads the Snack Bar committee, one of the newest and most extensive projects of the group, and Singer is chairman of the planning committee, through whose hands pass much of the work of the group. Mrs. Max Dobrin was elected secretary and George J. Bertman treasurer. The planning committee is now studying an expansion program for the Snack Bar and other activities. The possibility of erecting a cabana setup adjoining the Snack Bar, to include lockers, showers, and a check room for servicemen, is up for discussion. Erection of benches surrounding the dance floor has begun. Mr. Blank announced that he is studying appointments for chairmen of the standing committees and will announce them shortly. (CONTINUED ON PAGE 7) 400 SALONIKAN JEWS COME BACK TO HOMES News from JDC representative Israel Jacobson in Athens tells of the return of 400 previously deported Salonikan Jews to their homes. YM Hfl FACILITIES REVIEW RELEASED HEBE THIS WEEK Results, of a recent survey of the YMHA facilities and activities in this area conducted by the National Jewish Welfare Board, with which the Miami and Miami Beach Ys are affiliated, were released this week. Featured among its recommendations was the erection of two adequate Center buildings for this area. Separate buildings for each of the Ys, one in Miami and one on the Beach, were advocated in the overall plans. Estimated cost, while indefinite because of property locations determining the need for certain facilities, would run in the neighborhood of $800.000. The survey was presented by Matthew Penn, southeastern regional director of the JWB, at a joint meeting of the officers and board members of both groups, marking the first time the directorates had met jointly. This presentation was supplemented by Dr. Moses Chaseman, national survey director of JWB. A number of other recommendations were submitted, including the formation of a coordinating committee of both groups. The survey will be discussed at future board meetings of the Beach and Miami Ys, who will then adopt a post-war building program. JEWISH WOMEN WANT HOMES FOR O RPHANS London (JTA)—A plea by women's organizations in England that the British government transfer Jewish orphans in concentration camps in Europe to Palestine and amit them outside of the immigration schedulew as rejected by Colonial Secretary Oliver Stanley. ; • %  : %  n



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• % %  -. -. %  • 1 I PAGE TWO vjewist fhoridfon FRIDAY, JU NE 15, l 945 PERSONALS Mrs. George A. Rosen and daughter, Phyllis, of 650 West End Avenue, New York City, are spending several weeks at Surfsidc with their friends, Mr. and Mrs. Rothberg. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Rabinowitz and daughter, Roberta, 735 Meridian Avenue, are leaving June 19 for a vacation of several weeks in Philadelphia. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Cromer returned to the city this week after spending a five-week honeymoon trip in the North. M/Sgt. Burnett Roth spent Sunday in Miami. He returned to Camp Blanding where he is .stationed. PERSONALS WEDDINGS Mr. and Mrs. Henry Spero, 1045 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach, have left to visit their children in New York and Connecticut. Mr. H. Koretzky left this week for New York, where he will spend the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Levitan, sister and brother-in-law of Mrs. Maurice Grossman, are new making their honn on Miami Beach, coming here from New York. Listen to our radio program "Fashion Time" over WlOD each weekday, 8:30 to 8:45 A. M. • • it *s fun to make your own hat f Take a simple hat frame ... add a bunch of flowers ... a wisp of veiling and there you have a pretty hat! Frames in white, navy, brown, black. Frames $2 Flowers, bunch 59c, $1 Veiling, yd 50c to $1.25 MIAMI STORE RIBBONS AND TRIMMINGS SECOND FLOOR Cornelia Kirchein and Shirley A. Stamen, of this city, received certificates of proficiency in oral hygiene from the University ot Pennsylvania School of Dentistry. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff spoke before a gathering of the Miami Beach Zionist Luncheon Club Wednesday at the Strand restaurant. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel M. G.undwcrg, with the* son, Moses Josef, left last week for New York, where they will join their youngest son, Saul, who is attending the Flatush Ycslmah Both Moses and Saul will spend their vacation at Camp Massad, a Hebrew-speaking camp. Mrand Mrs. Grundwerg plan a Visit. with their parents and relatives in New York and anticipate a meeting with newly-arrrved cousins, political refugees fiom Europe. Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Namoff, PI!) S W. Seventh Street, celebrated' their silver wedding anniversary this week with a dinner party at the Clover club. Mr. and Mrs. Sam B. Miller are spending the summer at 3455 Chase Avenue. Miami Beach. Miss Irma Silverstein has graduated from the John Hopkins Hospital School of Nursing and is visiting here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Silverstein, 1568 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach, while awaiting assignment into the Army Nurse Corp. Miss Silverstein graduated from Miami Beach high school and attended the University of Miami and the Florida State College for Women. She is a member of Delta Phi Epsilon sorority. Max Feit, of Beth Jacob Congregation, Miami Beach, left Wednesday for New York, where he will spend ten days. While there he will attend the wedding of his niece and undergo medical treatment. Mr. and Mrs. Max Rifas left this week to visit with their I family in Chicago and Huston, I Tex. Miss Reggie Goldstein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Goldstein, 1540 S. W. Seventh Street, was married to Herman H. Lefkoe. Miami, to Temple Emanuel, New York, May 1. Dr. Nathan Perilman ofnciateq. The couple is temporarily residing at the Barclay : Plaza hotel. Miami, after returning from a trip which included visits in New York, Philadelphia and Atlantic City. PM 3/C Stanley Tanenhaum will marry Miss Marcia Dorothy Smith at a ceremony at the Shoreland hotel in Chicago Sunday evening, June 17. The groom will fly in from Okinawa, where he has seen action for the past eight months. Following a 30day furlough he will return to his post. He has been in service two years and overseas for 12. months. Stanley is the son of Dr. Charles Tanenbaum of this city and went to school here. Expected to be present at the ceremony in Chicago are his father, his sister, Mrs. William Pallott. and aunt, Mrs. Ida Buckstein, all of this city. JEWISH WAR VETS HONOR JUSTICE STEINBRINK PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. Al Berkowitz. 926 S. W. 4th St;, have as their house guest Mrs. Berkowitz's mother, Mrs. Louis Klivitsky, of Washington, D. C. Miss Eve Naomi Machtei. daughter of Rabbi and Mrs. S. M. Machtei left for New York where she will visit with relatives until July first, after which she will spend the summer at Camp Lakota. Mrs. Elsie G. Shackman. 2421 North Bay Road, Miami Beach, has just returned from Lewisburg, West Virginia, where she attended the graduation exercises of her daughter Joan Marcia from Greenbrier College. Joan completed her college preparatory course at Greenbrier. She was class president and a member of the student government council as well as a number of school organizations. Miss Shirley F. Shackman, storekeeper, second class, Spars, stationed in Washington, D. C, also attended her sister's graduation. The Shackmans visited with relatives and friends in Baltimore. Md., their former home, before returning home. Joan is spending some time in the north before returning to Miami and plans to enter the UniverAy of Maryland. College Park, Md„ in the fall where she will major in science. Leon Kaplan will leave Saturay to join his wife and daughters, Linda and Rita, in Passaic, N. J. Following a visit with relatives and friends, they will spend several weeks in a northern resort before returning here in about a month. WANTED Jewish Woman to cook for one person. Very light housekeeping. Mr. J. Ben. c/o Box 2973, Miami 18, Florida. BRISM The Brism of the following took place during the past week: the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Morton Moses, Saul Nash, and Harry Rosen. Rabbi S. M. Machtei officiated. The Jewish Father is of the Family Nucleus ANNOUNCEMENT Announcing the re-opening of my Real Estate office at 801-2 First Trust Building, Telephone 2-2111, after three years absence from Miami in the Military Service. M. B. NEWMAN, Realtor The Bible reports death as: ". his forefathers" and he slept with A wise father provides, today, for that uncertain tomorrow, with a family plot in MOUNT NEBO, to keep his family always together. MOUNT NEBO THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director Olympia Building Phone 3-3720 TOP SOIL 3-0561 GRADE A PULVERIZED and PROCESSED MUCK and MARL, Any Mixture No Shells or Weeds BITTER BLUE SOD Soil and Fill of Any Kind Landscaping Estimates All Work Guaranteed MIAMI TOP SOIL CO. 2136 S. W. 5th St. Ed. Alper Justice Meier Steinbrink, judge of the New York State Supreme Court, receives honorary membership in the Jewish War Veterans of the U. S. from Archie H. Greenberg, National Commander, at dinner given in lionor of Judge Steinbrink's "distinguished servire" to the J. W. V. $25,000 was raised for the National Rehabilitation and Expansion Fund of the Jewish War Veterans at the dinnr. WINTER RESIDENT GIVES TO SNA CK BAR Benjamin Greenberg, of Chicago, Miami Beach winter resident, has donated $1,200 to the Greater Miami Army and Navy committee of the Jewish Welfare Board as a tribute to Jack Kofoed, jr., son of the Miami Herald columnist, who was killed in Okinawa while fighting with the Marines. The money will help offset oppcrating losses of the Servicemen's Snack Bar maintained by the organization at Collings Avenue and Lincoln Road. 274 AMERICAN RABBIS SERVE AS CHAPLAINS There are 274 American rabbis serving as chaplains in the armed forces of this country. Forty-one are in the Navy, one is in the Maritime Service and 159 are overseas or en route to an overseas assignment. Thirty-nine additional rabbis have received ecclesiastical endorsement from the JWB Committee on Army and Navy Religious Activities; four of these have been recommended for Navy posts. Three Jewish chaplains have lost their lives serving overseas. BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Ralph Jamison, 529 N. E. 70th Street, announce the birth of a son, Ronal Barrie, May 22. JORDAN RECEIVES ARMY DI SCHA RGE Bill Jordan has received his honorable discharge from the U. S. Army and has returned to his Bar of Music on Miami Beach. A staff sergeant, he had been in service three years. _THIS SUMMER... £>yy UIM (TtPackiton* COMPLETE WINTER LUXURIES AT LOW SUMMER RATES. PRIVATE POOL-CAUHU-MARINE DECK JR0PICAI GARDENS • PATIO ROOMS* BATH* TOP SOIL MUCK AND MARL We Spread Bitter Blue Sod All Work Guaranteed Prompt Service PHONE 3-6933 M.iiciiSTom; 'These Shining Hours" RADIO PROGRAM ... WKAT AT 2:15 P. MEACH SUNDAY BEGINNING APRIL 29TH SPONSORED BY Palmer funeral Home "A FRIEND IN NEED" PHONE 9-2664 2008 W. FLAGLI*



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FHIDAY, JUNE 15, 1945 "NURENBERG LAW" TRIED BY REALTOR An Anti-Defamation League survey showed that a Fort LauSkrdale real estate promoter's niin to sell property with "Nurcml'd'fi Law restrictions met with limited usccess—not a lot. was sold. George J. Talianoff, the League's Florida regional director, reported that a check of the Fort Lauderdale Circuit Court Clerk's office failed to show a single recorded sale of lots in the "restricted" Nurmi Isle development of Victor Nurmi. real estate promoter. One of the clauses in warranty deeds to property in Nurmi's subdivision, stripped of its legal phrasing, reads: "No plot ... in said Island shall ever be used or occupied, domestic servants excepted, by any person of Jewish or Hebrew descent or race, or by any other person or any race or descent other than Caucasian; nor shall any lot ever be sold, rented, let or leased to any person (etc.) other than Caucasian." Fort Lauderdale and nearby Miami residents protested to newspapers on learning of the clause. Following the wave of protest on the Nazi-like clause in the warranty deeds, one of Fort Lauderdale's large hotels removed without explanation a large "gentile only" sign on the premises. DR. SCHWARTZ IS ON THE MOVE *Jmlsil f/criafiar? CAN YOU HELP? A recent census taken by the Greater Miami Jewish Federation shows the Jewish populaV.?„ in i his area to be over 29.000 At the present time, the Jewish Social Service Bureau is trying to find fosterhomes for two little girls, one five, and one six years of age, and believes that among all the Jewish families here there must be two who would take the children into their homes. Room, board, clothing, incidentals would be provided by the parents. One child would require care for over an indefinite period, as her mother has deserted her. The other little girl needs only temporary care during the month of July when her mother will be confined. Any persons who would be willing to take one of the children for a small remuneration are asked to call the Jewish Social Service Bureau at 3-5377. PAGE THREE The constantly moving Dr. Joseph J. Schwartz, chairman of JDC's European Council, reported last week that his immediate itinerary included conferences in Switzerland and then a survey trip of liberated concentration camps in Germany. Tentative plans call for his return home sometime in June for very important conferences with the home office. OPA POLICY TO LIFT CONTROL OPA's policy of lifting controls wherever they are not required was illustrated by District Director Dr. James S. Thomas in South Florida when he called attention to the recent announcement freeing cabbage from all price controls. "Retail prices have generally been below the 1944 ceiling for a year and a half," he noted. Commenting on the War Food Administration's indication of an above-average crop in most producing areas in 1945, he explained that this anticipated heavy production is further evidence that price ceilings are unnecessary this summer. "Unexpected changes in supply might require their re-establishment at a later date," he amplified. H 4 T HEN HERE Monday, June 18th: Miami Beach Service League Beach Y, 1:30 p. m.; National Council of Jewish Women, Seminar, Beach Y, 8:00 p. m.; Greater Miami Jewish Federation Board of Directors meeting, Sunshine Room, 25 S. E. 2nd Ave., 8 p. m. Tuesday, June 19th National Council of Jewish Women, Seminar, Town Y. 8 p. m. Wednesday. June 29th: Beth David Sisterhood, 2:30 p. m.; Workmens' Circle Branch No. 692, regular membership meeting, 8:30 p. m.; Town Y Cocktail Party, membership campaign. Town Y, 8 p. m. Friday, June 22nd: American Jewish Congress Women's Division, Friday Review, 1:30 p. m. NEW RED CROSS CLASS IS BEING ORGANIZED Protect freedom of speech— don't be free with military information! DR. MAX PEPPER HAVING RETURNED FROM MILITARY SERVICE ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF HIS OFFICE AT 407 Ingraham Building PRACTICE LIMITED TO INTERNAL MEDICINE OFFICE PHONE 2-565 7 DO YOU NEED A GIRL FOR HOUSEWORK? If you want a girl for Day Work—at a moment's notice;—one who is reliable and competent—call PHONE 2-2648 ALLEN EMPLOYMENT AGENCY 520 N. E. 2nd Avenue Orchid Beauty Shoppe UNDER MANAGEMENT OF FANNY RICH "WWWM Summer Special Machine Oil Wave Machineless Wave $coo V up Featuring Bonat-Helen Curtis Cold Wave Complete With Exclusive Haircut $ %  750 • up Hair Coloring Scalp Treatments Facials Manicuring Pedicures Mrs. H. O. Shaw, chairman of Volunteer Special Services for Dade county Red Cross, announces that a class to train Gray Ladies for work at OpaLocka Naval Air Station is now being organized. Women who live in the vicinity of the naval air station interested in making application for this training are asked to call in person at the placement desk at Red Cross headquarters, 507 N. E. First Avenue. Persons who take the course must agree to serve 150 hours a year in the hospital in which they train. Mrs. Shaw also announces that additional training courses for canteen service are being scheduled. Applications for this training, consisting of 20 hours of nutrition and 20 hours of canteen are also being taken at Red Cross headquarters. Already trained members of Motor and Staff Assistance Corps are asked and urged to telephone the placement desk to help fill many new assignments. MERIT SYSTEM TO HOLD EXAMINATIONS WAVE Tuesday and Thursday Evenings By Appointment 63 9 S. W. 12TH AVENUE PHONE 3-3558 GAINESVILLE — (Special) — The Merit System Council, jointly serving the State Welfare Board and the Florida Industrial Commission, will announce examinations for 10 classes of positions with the two agencies in the near future. Positions for which tests will be given were listed as clerk, typist, stenographer, senior stenographer, principal stenographer, statistician, senior statistician and war-duration visitor. The latter is the only social work position listed and was created for the purpose of filling vacancies in areas designated as critical by the State Welfare Board on account of personnel shortages. Its tenure will not exceed the duration of the war by more than six months. Information in regard to the examinations may be obtained from the Merit System office here, P. O. Box 113, unit and district offices of the State Welfare Board, offices of the Industrial Commission or Offices of the Florida Employment Service, Grigsby stated. IF,. VQ** i. %  RIVERSIDE MEMORIAL CHAPEL FUNERAL DIRECTORS 12%, Washington Ave Miami fetch in New York: 76th Si. ft Amsteidam Ave 5-7777 RIVERSIDE AMBULANCE SERVICE • 1944 CADILLAC AMBULANCE 1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT SHAPIROS TO LEAVE FOR EXTENDED VISIT Rabbi and Mrs. Max Shapiro and their children are leaving Monday for an extended visit in New York. Rabbi Shapiro has accepted an invitation from t h e National Conference o f Christians and Jews to participate as the Jewish member of a national trio which will tour the country in programs at military installations. At the request of the commanding general, fhe speaking engagements will take place of the Fourth Service Command. MEDICINES THAT FIGHT Buy War Bonds and Stamps to help preserve Democracy. The battle against typhus and other ravaging epidemics in the Balkans gains new tempo as the Joint Distribution Committee is informed that a shipment of medicaments has arrived in Zagreb in Yugoslavia. As part of a War Refugee Board program to rush medicines to these sorely pressed areas, the JDC has contributed $100,000. The Yugoslavia shipment is valued at about $6,000, and represents a small part of JDC's total purchases of medical supplies. Don't discuss military information. Zip the lip! issIV and that is that any Markowitz Bros, installation is the best dollar value obtainable today and tomorrow, too, because our research department is constantly probing the nation's markets for the newest developments ... the better to serve you with the most for the least cost. brkowikVrof. H E A T I N G PLUMBIN G POWER PIPING CONTRACTORS 329 W. FLAGLER ST. PHONE 3-3351 Ben Markowitx Nathan Markowitx V4 of a Million Dollars worth of homes sold in the past 3 months SUPPOSE— You decide to sell your home. Wouldn't you consider these questions? How will I know the value of my property? How can I determine present market conditions? Who will give me an honest appraisal? Who can get me quick results? Who can get for me every dollar my property is worth? Who is a reliable real estate broker to list my property with? For competency and square dealing SEE OR CALL I. S. SHAPOFF, Realtor 2755 S. W. 27th Avenue PHONE 4-7027 SPECIALIZING IN SOUTHWEST PROPERTIES



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^RWiggsf %  ^ %  "•"tW* I %  I!' PAGE FOUR 9-Jenistif/criaH^n The Jewish Floridian Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami. Fla. P. O. Box 2973 Phone 2-1141 Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor Subscription—1 Year, $2.00 Six Months, $1.00 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1945 TAMMUZ 4, 5705 VOLUME 18 NUMBER 24 THE JEWISH POPULATION The Jewish population of the world has reached a new low. Since Hitlerism and the war, the number of Jews in the world has been reduced from close to seventeen million to a little more than twelve million. This is the estimate of Abraham Duker and Dr. Max Gottschalk in a book, "Jews in the Postwar World," just published. The authors point out that the larger proportion of Jews after the war will be found residing in countries where English is either widely or universally used; 4,700,000 in the United States, 370,000 in Great Britain, 175,000 in Canada, 100,000 in South Africa, 30,000 in Australia, and 530,000 in Palestine. The authors include Palestine in the English speaking countries and there is a basis for this inculsion, as English is one of the official languages of Palestine and a considerable amount of English is spoken there. The principal language spoken in Palestine is of course Hebrew—and it may be said, that after the war, the principal languages spoken by the Jews there will be English and Hebrew. This is a great change from what prevailed before the war. Yiddish was the dominant tongue of world Jewry before the war, but Yiddish speaking seems inevitably to assume a minor role in the future, as even in Russia, where Yiddish culture is officially fostered, it seems hardly likely that Yiddish will be capable of surviving the assimilative tendencies of Russianization, any more than it has survived among the younger elements in Russia. Clearly, the Jew is beginning a new chapter in his history. PAN AMERICAN BANK ELECTS OFFICIALS BOX 2 9 7 3 Miami 18 FRIDAY, JUNE 15, -TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE—. MMtfy Qor^ldejnJtH -By PHINEAS I. BIRON(Editor's Note: Boz ::>7:i li the post office address f the Jewish Klorldlnn, in which i* placed mountainous amounts ol news releases rrom organizations and Individual all over the country. Under this tit o will appear a divest "i %  e ol this material.) Pedro Juan Scrralles of Puerto Rico was named chairman of the board and T. T. Scott, Live Oak banker, was elected president of the new Pan American Bank of Miami at an organization meeting Saturday. J. C. Scarborough has resigned as chief stale bank examiner to become executive vice president of the institution. Officials here said the bank, chartered as a Si,OOO.OOO corpoj ration, has been accepted for membership in the federal rej serve system and would open j this fall. Quarters will be established in the Security uild| ing offices now occupied by the i Thomson McKinnon brokerage firm, they said. Florida interests are held byScott, Harrison £. Williams, former International Paper and Power Co. official; Harold L. Barnes, Vero Beach grove owner; M. M. Weiss, president of Toolcy-Myron studios; George H. Salley, attorney, and Scarborough. PROF. JOEL BELOV RECEIVES DEGREE Harold Turk, chosen to head the Hillel Advisory Council of the University of Miami Hillel Foundation. The degree of doctor of music was conferred upon Prof. Joel Belov, violinist, composer and member of the violin department of the University of Miami's School of Music, at the 62nd commencement exercises of Stetson university, Deland, on May 28. Stetson's only recipient this year of honorary musical degree, Dr. Belov received his bood from President W. S. Allen. His outstanding contributions to literature on violin pedagogy were cited as achievements leading to a degree. Connected with University School of Music since September, 1938, Belov has just completed a new pedagogical work titled "The Art of Modern Violin Technique," which will be published shortly. Dr. Belov, who played with the Philadelphia Symphony for more than a dozen years (beginning in 1912), and also with the Philharmonic Symphony orchestra, is now conccrtmaster and associate conductor of the University of Miami Symphony orchestra. GREENWALD ELECTED HEAD BEACH JAYCEES Miami Beach Junior Chamber of Commerce Monday night elected Jerome Greenwald president, to succeed Jack J. Rosen. Elected to the board of directors were Dr. Stanley Coltune, George Light, M. J. Lubin, Arthur Olden, Stanley Segal. Gerald Warren, Edward Newman, and Jack Cooper. Secretary and treasurer posts will be filled from the board. COMMITTEE TO SECURE LIGHTHOUSE MEMBERS George J. Bertman, Miami Beach realtor, has been appoint'A. by aiold Turk, president of Bnai Bnth, to head a committee which will assist in securing new members for the Lighthouse, which is the organization ?.r *T ,orida Association of Workers for the Blind. Mr. Bertman will solicit membership from among the 1,500 members of B'nai B'rith. Sholem Lodge, and is seeking volunteers to assist htm. United States War Bonds are still the best investment. • The Synagogue Council of America, entering its twentieth year of existence, elected Rabbi Herbert S. Goldstein as president Ambijan (American BiroBidjan committee) sends 1,000 sewing machines to Jewish officers in Biro-Bidjan, as a contribution of the New York sewing machine industry Dr. Robert Gordis, president of the Rabbinical Assemly of America, testified against peace-time military conscription at a houfe. post-war military policy committee meeting. He characterized "as specious the argument that peacetime conscription would make a large force of trained men available to stop an agressor, since for obvious logistic reasons, when immediate action is desired, only a small force can be employed." "We have now reached the point where we must declare that we can no longer bear responsibility for the work and policies of the Zionist Emergency Council." the Mizrachi Organization of America declared in a letter to Dr. Stephen S. Wise, chairman of the Council, demanding the reorganization of the Council within the next two weeks. Mizrachi has steadfastly supported the leadership and militant policies of Dr. Abba Hillel Silver, whose resignation from the co-chairmanship of the Council and the chairmanship of its Executive Committee was forced last December by the representatives of the Zionist Organization of Amiica on the Council. JDC writes, "Next to the primary task of providing food, clothing, and medicines for those Jews who managed to survive the years of Nazi persecution, is the need for economic rehabilitation. Our workers have found that in every community the first request of the people was for jobs. To help reestablish small businesses, JDC has already established loan kassas in France, Belgium and Greece. Thousands of families can thus regain their economic independence through th reopening of their shops and stores." Fears inspired by a bill in Costa Rica legislature which had for its ostensible aim nationalization of certain business enterprises have been allayed as a result of assurances given by President Theodoro Picardo to Dr. Henry Shoskes, Latin Americarn representative of the Hebrew Sheltering and Immigrant Aid Society ; (HIAS) in an audience at the Presidential Palace in San Jose last week. President Picardo pledged that he would j never sign any measure which threatened any of the business enterprises in Costa Rica, whether owned by citizens or non citizens of the country. According to Harry Greenstcin, former director of the Welfare Division of UNNRA, the surviving Jews of Europe, although liberated, have no sense of freedom and no sense of security, and hundreds of thousands of them are yearning for settlement in Palestine as the one means of achieving a new life. Brazilian Jewry will again take full part in the political and financial effort for the establishment of Palestine as a Jewish Commonwealth, following the formal resumption of Zionist educational and fund-raising work in this country, it was declared here by spokesmen for the recently reorganized Organizacio Sionista Brasil. ... A Summer Term for rabbinical students will again be held by the Jewish Institute of Religion for five weeks beginning June 18th to carry on its "accelerated" program to supply military chaplains for our armed forces. The phenomenal growth of Yeshiva College from an institution that began with a mere twenty students in 1928 to a firmly established and universally recognized school with an enrollment of close to four hundred students—is to culminate in the expansion of Yeshiva College into Yeshiva University. Rabbi Menachem M. Kasher, j THINGS TO WATCH The unanswered $64 question: How come that the Mass setts Committee of Catholics, Protestants and Jews feted ArcmY u Richard J. Cushing and presented to him a citation as "an ill u S? exemplar of the brotherhood of man?" How come, we ahk" 01 Jews participate in the honoring of a man under whose offici 1 •*" primatur one of the most revolting anti-Semitic pamphlets ao m in Boston?" For it cannot be denied that it was under Arch^T* 1 Cushing's officiali mprimatur that Father Arthur J. Ril eys ? Semitic tract advocating the wearing of a "Yellow Badge" bv tl was published ... In his pamphlet Father Riley, who is libr rial of St. John's Seminary, Brighton. Mass., describes the Jews as IT* cising a "usurious and crippling financial control" The Anglo-Jewish paper which attacked the appearance of Archbish T Cushing's trademark on this anti-democratic poison was the Indi P apolis Jewish Post But ignorance is no justification for condon ing evil Archbishop Cushing is no "illustrious exemplar of th rotherhood of man" We wonder whether ex-Senator R. R. ju T nolds uses the private press in his Washington home for printing some of those anti-unity smear-sheets that are so frequently seen in the Capital Francis E. McMahon, Catholic columnist of the New York Post, the other day gave a first-rate pen-lashing to the Brooklyn Tablet, official organ of the Brooklyn Catholic Diocense McMahon labels the Tablet as a Coughlinite sheet. WE REPORT When a strongly democratic community wills to oppose it, antiSemitism finds it difficult to spread its poison That's what happened in San Francisco, where Gerald L. K. Smith couldn't find a hotel room for a meeting Smith was finally reduced to holding a soap-box gathering in the open air ... We can't resist quoting from the First Unitarian Church Bulletin of Miami answering Congressman Clare Hoffman's anti-Semitic diatribe to the effect that Jews "have a disproportionate amount of control in various fields of activity" Wrote the Miami Church paper: "There is some justice in the feeling that Jews tend to monopolize certain occupations The Jewish Year Book (1944-5) shows Jewish rabbis are exclusively Jewish There is not a single reformed Presbyterian operating a kosher delicatessen on Hester Street. New York City Jews have consistently refused to become Episcopal bishops We might pile fact on fact to show their avoidance of typically American endeavors such as joining the Ku Klux Klan, the 'Christian' Americans or the Detusche Bund." THIS AND THAT A handshake to Congressman Samuel Dickstein for his yeoman work to facilitate the legislation of residence in this country of temporary refugees who do not wish to return to the European countries of origin Dickstein's proposal includes the 900-odd refugees at the Oswego camp Lovers of freedom will help you in your endeavors. Congressman Dickstein "The Catholic Church and Psychiatry," an article in the June issue of the Converted Catholic Magazine, will become a subject of heated discussion among American physicians Dr. Gregory Zilboorg, the famous psychiatrist, will be especially interested. ZIONIST NOTES The engineers wrestling with the problem of restoring to fertility the submerged parts of Holland are using a Palestine method explained in detail in Prof. Lowdermilk's recent book on Palestine The belated marriage between the United Palestine Appeal and the United Jewish Appeal campaigns this year, after their temporary divorce, came about—as you probably know—by order of the Government ... It looks as if the Zionist Convention will be a limited gathering that will merely confirm the tenure of the present administration for the duration of the war ODT regulations may compel this decision. ABOUT PEOPLE The female diplomatic counterpart -of General Moishe Cohen in fighting for Chinese freedom is Miss Fanny Holzman, noted lawyer, who is the troubleshooter in the public relations work of the Chinese delegation at San Francisco Too little attention is being paid to Estelle M. Sternberger. daily commentator on New York's WLIB Estelle has been doing a consistently distinguished job as one of the country's most astute news analysts One of liberated Poland's outstanding leaders, S. Amsterdam, is a relative of the late Mrs. Reuben Brainin. nee Amsterdom Rabbi James G. Heller, national chairman of the United Palestine Appeal, will spend three months in Palestine and will use his leisure hours, in between official tasks, to make a study of modern and ancient Jewish music. who now resides in New York City, received the Rabbi Kook prize which is distributed each year for outstanding religious literature by the city of Tel Aviv. Mrs. Winston Churchill, wife of Great Britain's prime minister, calls aid to Russia vital for the Soviet people and of benefit to our allies. Prominent American industrialists and government officials will address the Palestine Economic Conference which will meet in all-day session on Sunday, June 17, at the WaldorfAstoria hotel. The conference is designed to present a factual picture of the "remarkable economic development which nas taken place in Palestine and to provide an opportunity tor American businessmen and industrialists to consider how Palestine and the Middle East otter, a field for economic expansion and increased business relations with America in the post-war era. Buy Bonds now. You are lending—not giving. Fumigation — Moth Proofing — Termite Control Extermination — Mildew Proofing — Rodent Control HOUSE CLOSING? CERTAINLY IT IS OUR SPECIALTY BUG BUSTERS, Inc. Fully Bonded—Licensed—Insured Operators Miami Beach. 121 5th St. Ft. Lauderdale, 19831 S. Andrew* 5-5276 —PHONES— 957 U you want Bugs, that's your business If you don't, that's ours B^S* H^^s^B ^^H^assol •



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toAY. jUNElSja^ m *Jenistinoridian PAGE FIVE WILLIAM D. SINGER Host at Cocktail Party MEMBERSHIP DRIVE JON TO BE STARTED (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) Samuel Karns. Mrs. Murray bven, Abe Kurman, Mrs. Mini brine, J. Gerald Lewis. Mrs. trtnide Michaels, S. B. Miller, b Orovitz, Frank Rose, fcarles RosenKarten, Mrs. AlRosenthal, Harry Schwartz, .. Maurice Saficr, Fred K. .jchet. Max Silver, Mrs. W. Singer. Mrs. Sidney Stepkin, l. Philip Weinstein and Nat Ilka. F'When we look in retrospect, %  is very interesting to note the bid strides that the Miami Y ide in the past thirteen years," kurice Gro.-sman, executive dipor, remarked. "Organized in pie. 1932. by thirteen young rsons then known as the Hell* Athletic Club, this organition has made remarkable es. Today it has a membertp of over 1200 people of all mips, of all ages and of all %  des of opinion. There are proASK FOR FARM HOME PICKLES A Product of Manhattan Pickle Co. Distributed by Florida Provision Co. pS N. W. 7th Ave. Phone 2-6141 Pearl Bros. LEO ACKERMAN Host at Cocktail Party jects at the Y for everyone of every age group so that no one need hesitate to join. Everyone can find a place for himself or herself in the program of the Miami.Y," he continued. DADE COUNTY BUYS $5,082,637 IN BONDS Dade county citizens record purchases as of Tuesday to send the total to date to $5,082,637, W. W. McEachern, chairman* of the Florida War Finance Committee, announced. War bond sales in Dade county schools during the past school year totaled $1,489,699.73, Dr. I. T. Pearson, director of instruction, said Tuesday. Coral Gables Elementary school led all others during the ninth month with sales of $56,599.40. Second was Miami Beach High, $30,500. Of the events being staged to stimulate the sale of bonds is a seventh war loan radio broadcast breakfast at 9 a. m. Monday, June 18, at the Roney Plaza hotel. Breakfast is donated to the war finance committee by the Roney Plaza hotel and the broadcast is donated by WGBS radio station. The early part of July B'nai B'rith is scheduling a bond selling event and to date have sales totaling $850,000. Mrs. Max Bergman, Roberts hotel, has been made a lieutenant general in the Blue Star Brigade, by virtue of her bond sales in the 7th War Loan. Her score totals 105, or five more sales than required for the honor. Mrs. Bergman is B'nai B'rith's first three star officer. ASK FOR KOSHEH ZION PRODUCTS AT YOUR LOCAL DELICATESSEN I This label inI'ures your health. |U. S. Gov't inspected Demand it! Kosher Zion Sausage Co. CHICAGO y OU ARE IN NEED OF KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS Dl CaU Florida Provision Co., Inc. OPERATED BY PEARL BROS. II72S M Distributors B 'W. 7th AVENUE PHONE 2-6141 An ADELINE LITTMAN AND JENNIE SEIDEN "nee they are now open for the eighth season of the DUNCRAGGAN INN Situated in tha beautiful Blue Ridge I^ORSE R Moun tns of HendersonTille P CK REING, SWIMMING. GOLFING. TENNIS 01 reservation, and further information _one HenderwnviU. 9132 or write Box 1029 PALESTINE CLAUSE CASES UNCIO FIGHT ,. s 5 n Francisco (JTA)—The benind-the-scenes fight over the ?u" ca 1 & ( L^ Palestine Clause" of the UNCIO chapter on trusteeships came to an end last week e Ii. th e truste eship committee ot the United Nations Conference voted to adopt the clause, but added a provision that nothing in this clause is to be interpreted as giving grounds for delay or postponement" of placing mandated territories under trusteeships. The addition to the text represented a compromise with Soviet delegation which originI ally demanded that the disputed clause be omitted. In advancing this demand the Soviet delegation sought to -prevent the freezing" of the present status of mandated territories. The new provision makes certain that these territories will now have to come under trusteeship. Arab efforts to secure other modifications in the text of the clause failed completely as a result of the determination of the U. S. delegation not to permit any changes in the text which might prejudice the position of the Jews in Palestine or Jewish immigration to Palestine. A proposal by Iraq which would have restricted the "peoples" mentioned in the paragraph to those now s inhabiting trusteed territories was defeated, as was an Egyptian suggestion that would have allowed half the seats on the Trusteeship Council to be given to elected members of the Security Council, thus opening the way for a Arab state, which might be named to the Security Council, to have a voice over trusteed areas. B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS IN SUMMER SESSION Miami Beach chapter, B'nai B'rith Girls of Sholem Lodge, began their summer session with a meeting June 7 at the Beach "Y." New officers, previously installed at a buffet supper May 30 at the home of Miss Fishman are: Miss Terry Fishman, president: Miss Rosalyn Goldstein, vice president Miss Dorothy Michelson, corresponding secretary; Miss Floria Farkas, recording secretary, and Miss Iileen Schaeffer, treasurer. Miss Fishman and Miss Vivian Schaeffer were delegated to attend the district convention of B'nai B'rith Girls at Washington, D. C., June 22-25. Zip the lip on military matters! LEGAL NOTICES CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE DISSOLUTION In the Name and By the Authority of the State ot Florida TO ALL TO WHOM THESE I'RESENTS .SHALL. COME. GREETINGS: This is to certify that, whereas, LILYAN M. FISHER, MIAMI REACH. EI.OR1DA. REREI.VA MYRON, MIAMI HEACH, FLORIDA, M. RIDER, MIAMI. FIXJRIDA, 19 1.-., cause to be filed In the office of the .Secretary of State of the State of Florida, %  duly authenticated resolution adopted by the stockholders under the provisions of said Chapter 10096. Laws of Florida. Acts Of 1926, showing the dissolution of such corporation, and the Secretary of State Is satisfied that the requirements of law have been compiled with. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and have affixed the Great Seal of the State of Florida, at Tallahassee, the Capital, this the Eleventh day of June, A. D. 1945. (SEAL) R. A. CRAY SILVER. KAPLAN & D1ETZ. Attorneys for Applicants Secretary of State. 6/1 r> Remember, soldier, the only secret is the one never told! I ., you III" 1 1 1 1 n always a Myron Lb-**" 4 Telephone — !" 1 0 1 h itifazd m€/ 20 5 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida \ t &*&i&ii£*fii&^"i££rv LHHHIIH ^• %  ^%'-&?3'&%£g&ttis



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PAGE SIX *JewistfhrkMatf •'•. -. %  U.P.A. HELPS NEWCOMERS SETTLE ON THE LAND IN PALESTINE Large numbers of Jewish men, women and children brought into Palestine from Europe with the aid of the United Palestine Appeal have been absorbed by the agricultural settlements established by the Palestine Foundation Fund on Jewish National Fund land. The expansion of agricultural settlement is essential to provide for the integration of the hundreds of thousands of Jews in liberated Europe who are pleading for entry into the Jewish homeland ns their only hope for complete rehabilitation. In addition, provision has been made for the settlement of returning Jewish servicemen in new farm villages. Of some 35,000 Palestinian Jewish men and women who enlisted in the British armed forces 10,000 have registered their intention to settle on the land following demo* bilization. The agencies of the United Palestine Appeal require $35,300,000 this year to carry out their program of large-scale immigration and resettlement and to sustain and expand every aspect of the upbuilding of the Jewish National Home. u -TO WHIP JAPAN, WE WILL USE MORE MEN THAN WERE USED IN EUROPE" PRESIDENT TRUMAN Can YOU say to THESE men "I can't afford to buy MY Share" T NO/ Of course you can't, so DIG DEEP NEIGHBOR, and BUY THAT EXTRA BOND TO-DAY of Miami Mk EDWARD C. ROMFH. President LAURENCE ROMFH. Assistant to the President ORGANIZED 1902 MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION ZACHARIAS NOW WITH BERTMAN George J. Bertman, Miami Beach realtor, announces the association of O. E. Zacharias with his office. Mr. Zacharias, who resides at the Monterey hotel, has had considerable experience in real estate and business construction DISCOVER JEWISH WOMEN IN NAZI CAMP London (JTA)—A repor received here from Germany states that 1,070 Jewish women, between fifteen and thirty years of age, are at present in Camp Lingen, near Wilhelmshaven. They all lack food and clothing, the report emphasized. RUMANIAN JEWS ARE BEING REPATRIATED Moscow (JTA)—A delegation of the International Assistance Organization for Former Political Prisoners has arrived in Cracow to repatriate Rumanian Jews found in concentration camps in Poland liberated by the Red Army, the Lublin radio reports. The broadcast said that seven hundred Jews have already returned to Rumania and another 200 are in the process of leaving. RETURN TOJAUXTJ Jerusalem (JTAI U r 400 Jewish volume^>| the British armed 7 ho 30 "d| early months "of /h^ ln "l were taken prisoner^ 8 mans ln Crete returnL"! e M ostine this week ed to H\ They were met bv r %  ships to tell, describinp k har were driven mo e th h 0W i kilometers on foot k" 1 ft wielding German L b y *i the Al&d aS S3 3 Germany. During S w trek, they rSd & ly that Palestme may yet the leaven that will transf, M.ddle East so that 20 to L hon people may live decent prosperous lives where a million now struggle for a I existence," Dr. Walter C. Lo, dermilk of the U. S. Depart !" 1Agriculture, scored the Brffi White Paper policy which ( tailed Jewish immigration I Palestine on the basis of the s posedly limited absorptive pacity of that country. CITY GAS|RANGES WaterJHeaters Room Heaters O P A Certificate necessary on some things GAS-OIL PRODUCTS, Inc. 1150 Flagler Street Phone 2-4961 MIAMI CORAL GABLES —FOR A REAL GOOD HUNGARIAN KOSHER DINNEROCEAN VIEW HOTEL KOSHER RESTAURANT 158 Ocean Drive—Miami Beach Serving frem 5 to 8 P. M. Open All Summer FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 5-9462 TONIGHT* ne.t greyhound. *1 The Unest 9 BUc8YO e] ^nd run Where Am v • .. diP lBY &f t kennel* r 91 in ten cheertheir color. • rising race. night* %  except Sunday.. TOST TIME 8 P M. DAILY DOUBLE 1st & 3rd RACES 1 0 ^.V^ V NIGHTLY QU IN* EL AS EVERY RACE ADMISSION 85c NO MINOHS ADMITTED TRACK fliU'HI" I iIC J Viuf / d ~ a ** ,afc ^^ iffl;iiT^(iTVBir'!^ tf !" B eiac ^^ ii i'



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PAY, JUNE 15. 1945 fJewisii tkridfiairi m yam ffiegS7 B ggP MigBB Sup K e S h l Grea, er *" •"* Fede -*>n B Oi The Jewish Welfare Board ._ P COrd of 0ur Men ta Service PAGE SEVEN SERVICE PARADE! if SCHWERTOK fgiLLED INEUROPE |c Schwertok, of Mami Beach, ren informed by the War Lrtmen. thai his son T/Sgt. p Schwertok, was killed in ,,rooc two days after the war tended, when the jeep in IU he was riding crashed mueh a bombed bridge. hwerlok. a supply man with AAF, had been overseas 15 %  Two'other sons, Louis and llliam. are in the service. The Vier died several months ago. ffiLMAN TO AID [PROSECUTIONS Irjavid Lemelman, Miami atrney now serving at a first utenant in the Army Air ps, has received the signal nor of being chosen one of a jit of eight who will investi|te an prosecute war criminals • the government. Lt. Lemelfcn will travel the entire Euean theatre in the perform! of his duties. iLemelman was inducted into Army as a buck private in _ust. 1942, was subsequently fepted for O.C.S., and relived his commission from Grin1 College, Iowa, in April, 1943. gfore going overseas he was asto the Judge Advocate's pice in Salt Lake City, Utah, Topeka, Kansas, receiving i promotion to first lieutenant J1944. Prior to his entrance into ser*, Lemelman was active in ui B'rith and the Miami Y. uoseph Bulbin, son of Mr. and \ Henry Bulbin, 1269 S. W. i St., graduated June 1 from mell university and received I commission as ensign. He 0 receive further instruction |the Naval Training Center in i for about ten weeks. |Pfc Jack Rubin, son of Isa-e Rubin, 215 23rd St., Miami an, is one of seven Miamians pose names appeared on a War % partment list of June 10th as leased prisoners-of-war. iMjlrin Schaffer has received ^honorable discharge from the ed forces after three and oneW sears of service, and has n for ChicaRo to attend school i.u 'F 0 "" 103 sergeant with L"' Force in Europe, %  Mtler had been overseas 11 **. He is the son of Mr. Ui Si. o OSC,)h Schaffer, 1637 [ 6th St. [Hy Lt. Wilulin Pallot is in F' s P e ndln K a leave with his R and family. •Shift?* Ange1 with Tbil'. l V' rmer Joy Ciron, [UKMcr, England, is here for I*" leave following his reTo iul *&• He is the fcS7 V n d MrS Harr V An L'W Meridian Ave., Miami |frand a M rL F bman 20 son \ j e C MI A Aaron Liebman, %  W m Ave was commis. an ensign in the U. S. N. to thl h n e fi^'duated recently m L a al ,esc,ve miship^w tern t1 Abbott ha ""tern University. (• &k i S u, ? l k 6 950 ^ompletori 0 Mlam 1 Beach "5' servlrp • fo 4 r and a half peas h?' ce .' n th e Army. OvP&tfi 0 months, he was l* AAF n th f message center F when h rdnance depot in bope. en th e war ended in &!?£ %  !! M ^ chigan ^Sh Br B £ h> ha s Earned ^andin B R nff Gl n RO Ne ">. Ri* S th'^ r at Boca R a •fc > s b,l at a resc "e boat. T in m,? numed "Roth1 ftWSBSS of nis son vSVSss* 1 AAF wh u 'n^acuon at Tarawa. ft and ^1 w Bm, 'h'. whose IV'-W.&hT 081 ^ Here at ^ n Vtm&l*'? has recentm UTC^to "rst lieuSS i an^ here H e is Hatwn? xnter Preter in a MITCHELL WOLFSON HAS THE BRONZE STAR Lt. Col. Mitchell Wolfson, former Miami Beach mayor, received the Bronze Star medal for "meritorious achievement" in military operations in France and Germany from Sept. 15, 1944 to May 12, 1935. The presentation was made by Gen. Jacob L. Devers, commander of the Sixth army, in Heidelberg, Germany. "While serving as chief of the operations division of the Sixth Army group," said the citation accompanying the medal, "Col. Wolfson performed outstanding services in the planning and supervision of civil affairs and military government in France and Germany. His keen foresight, sound judgment and tireless energy have been responsible for the efficient functioning of civil affairs and military government in the Sixth Army group area." PVT ROSENTHAL WRITES HIS MOTHER Mrs. Matilda A. Rosenthal, 717 Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach, has received an interesting letter from her son, Pvt Mai Rosenthai. Formerly of Columbus, O., Mrs. Rosenthal moved here in November, 1944, following the death of her husband. Her son has been in service two years. The letter follows: May 7, 1945 I Germany. Dear Mom: I've been pretty busy and that's the reason I haven't written sooner. I am going to try to describe to you what I saw a couple of weeks ago, which to me, is a good enough reason for my being away from home. If we never do anything else in this war, this one thing will be worth being separated from aou for the time that I am in the Army. tl was around noon one day, when we drove into and through a small town. It looked like any other town, at first, peaceful and quiet. It might have been a little country town in OhioNo sooner* had we passed through the town, when a cry was heard out in front of the leading truck. At first it sounded like one voice, then two and then ten, after that a hundred. Up the road came a horde of people who we were to learn later, had been political prisoners from Poland, Russia, France and Belgium. The first ones to~ reach us started shaking our hands, kissing and hugging us in Russian style, stopping only long enough to Dr. George Stefansky, noted authors ily on social and political science and Director of Research of the United Palestine Appeal, has written a new hook entitled, "Does The Refugee Have a Future?" In this important study of the problem of uprooted Jews, Dr. Stefansky points out thai humanitarianism cannot solve the refugee problem and that the future securily of the surviving Jews of Europe can be achieved only through the establishment of a Jewish Commonwealth in Palestine. A distinguished scholar and author. Dr. Stefansky is now serving as a member tf Vm graduate faculty of New York University^ pick up the butt of a cigarette that had been thrown away by one of our boys. All, from the young boys of fourteen and fifteen to the old men of fifty and sixty, and some even older than that, were crying for joy, unashamed. Many had been prisoners for five years or more. Always, they had to work at hard labor for the Jerries. Many had been severely beaten, and all were underfed and emaciated. They begged for food and we gave them our "K" rations, which they gobbled down as fast as they could. Ben Laufer noticed one old man bent and worn out, with a "Talis" over his shoulder Ben shouted "Lantzman" and the old man looked up with glassy eyes as if to say "Thank you, my Brothers." He talked with us in Yiddish, and we learned that his wife and four sons had been killed and that his home had been burned. "Alles kaput, all is gone," he cried. But he was at last happy that he was free. The smaH prison was only large enough for a few hundred men, but there were 5000 of them crammed into the small buildings. There were some women with them who shared their life of hell. The Americans took over and gave them their first food in four days. If the people back in America could have seen this and felt their throats go dry and choke with tears, they too would know that this war and their hardships are worthwhile. They would not grumble because the butcher had no two or three inch steaks, when these people had not eaten for days. They would not complain about gas rationing if they found out that these people awoke long before sunrise to walk eight and even ten miles to the fields, and worked until it was too dark and then walked back They should thank God that their cities are stiil unharmed. One town through which we passed, formerly about the size of Columbus, was completely demolished, there wasn't a trace of even one house left. I have tried to describe to you what I saw and how I felt when I saw it, to give you a small idea of what has been going on here and what is going on now. I'm going to close now, but will write later. Your loving son, MAL. ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE J.W.B. (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) The Greater Miami Army and Navy Committee of the National Jewish Welfare Board, at its annual conference held on Monday, May 28 at Temple Israel reconstituted its membership to include representation from 26 Jewish organizations in the Greater Miami area. The highlight of the evening was a resolution presented by Rabbi Saul B. Appelbaum, which provided the basis for reorganization of the Greater Miami Army and Navy Committee. The resolution passed unanimously by all members and delegates present, calls for representation on the part of these 26 organizations on the Greater Miami Army and Navy Committee, each having one delegate. In addition, the present officers of the Army and Navy Committee will retain membership on the committee, and the following six members at large are to be included on the committee membership: William Singer, George J Bertman, Herbert Scher, Dave Phillips, Mrs. Max Dobrin and Monte Selig. It was also agreed that the Jewish chaplains, rabbis and Executive Directors of all recorganized Jewish Social Service Agencies be included as ex-officio members. *A number of excellent reports were presented at the conference, relative to the many activities which are sponsored by the Army and Navy Committee, for military personnel in this area. In his opening report, Sam Blank, chairman of the Greater Miami Army and Navy Committee stated that, "During these past three years our committee, SAM BLANK Re-Elected Chairman of Greater Miami Army-Navy Committee through its nine constituent organizations has served 213,000 members of our armed forces. In order to accomplish this job we have spent more than $33,000, which we obtained from the Greater Miami Jewish Federation. This does not include the $12,500 which the Federation contributed to the Miami Beach Servicemen's Housing Corporation. The National Jewish Welfare Board, during these three years has spent more than $29,000 in its efforts to provide adequate social, recreational, cultural and religious hospitality to military personnel residing in our community. All told, our committee has utilized $74,000 to provide hospitality and recreation for all military personnel." • "Thus far we have served almost 100,000 servicemen in 1945. I have little doubt that this year will find us serving as many servicemen as came to us in all three previous years." Benjamin W. Lambert, executive secretary of the Army and Navy Committee reported on the past and present functions of the National Jewish Welfare Board in its every day service to militay personnel throughout the world. He also stated that, "Thus far nine affiliated organizations of the Army and Navy Committee have been exerting their utmost to provide the necessary manpower to continue a full program of servicemen's activities in behalf of the total Jewish community. Although the community has accomplished an excellent service to military personnel it has not been totally represented on the committee. It is therefore extremely important that every organization which can participate be invited to seek representation and be included into a committee which aims to represent and serve for the total community." Nat Roth, chairman of the Permanent War Records Committee, related the importance of having available thestatistics his group has gathered on Jewish participation in the present conflict. Mrs. Milton Sirkin gave a report on the mass activities of the Army-Navy Committee for the past three years, in which she stated it had been the policy of the group to do the most good for the greatest number of persons. She highlighted the Oneg Shabbat given every Friday evening when religious services were made available; services to men at Boca Raton and surrounding areas; weekly dances, hostess program, Sunday morning brunches, boat rides and other affairs for convalescentsHospitality program was discussed by Mrs. Maxwell Hyman, who told of the Service League's activity in providing hospitality through the various functions of the committee, emphasizing the overnight hospitality that has been made possible. She stated that over 3,000 service men and women have been placed in private homes and hotels on weekends since January 1st of this year. Hospitality for various Jewish holidays is a big feature, and hundreds of servicemen were taken care of for the High Holy days and Passover week, she reported. The Serve-a-Hospital committee was discussed by Mrs. Sidney Stepkin, who told of the various projects in which knitted articles and gifts were sent to hospitals at Thomasville, Ga. and in this area. Card racks, scrap books, games, and bedroom slippers, were among the numerous items distributed. Mrs. Sam Weissel spoke on the local convalescent hospital service. The League has been staging parties for the men, and the JWV post, through the committee, sponsors a weekly motorcadeRevealing amazing figures was the report given by Carl Weinkle, chairman of the Snack Bar, which opened May 2. One of the latest projects of the Army-Navy committee at a cost of $12,000 and made possible through the local Federation and national agencies, the Snack Bar, after many difficulties, opened. After 20 days, more than 34,000 servicemen and their guests were served. Mr. Weinkle stated in his report that it is one of the Jew enterprises that do a terrific' business and remain a strictly losing proposition. "The success of the Snack Bar has been so overwhelming that it has gone far beyond our expectations. It is operated by a committee consisting of about 300 hostesses and 25 hosts—all of whom roll up their sleeves and do everything that has to be done. The Snack Bar is a success becaue it meets a definite and important need on the Beach. Thereis no doubt that our total investment has already yielded a wonderful return and will continue to be a pride and joy to everyone in Miami and throughout the country." Silence assure victory! J.D.C. SENDS RELIEF SUPPLIES FROM PALESTINE The wherls are humming in Palestinian factories today — preparing foods and other essentials for starving, destitute Jews in Europe. The Joint Distribution Committee is greatly stimulating this industry by its extensive purchases in Palestine, amounting to hundreds of thousands of dollars for foods, medicines and shoes. During the past five months the J.D.C. has bought in Palestine $480,000 worth of supplies which have been shipped to needy Jews in Europe, and is now arranging for oilier large shipments in the near future. The nationwide, J.D.C. campaign for $16,570,000 now.underway makes this life-saving program possible. A;h ,• %  ^ ? %  £*'*. 9) CHBSOM TWiwaMsmrargfTiil



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PAGE EIGHT k M i '§ I nuridian In the Greater Miami Houses of Worship BETH DAVID CONGREGATION, Conservative. 135 N. W. 3rd Ave.— Regular service* Friday evening at 7:3" p. m. Saturday morning services at S:30 a. m. Daily Mlnyan Rabbi Max Shapiro and Cantor Abraham Friedman will officiate. Hebrew Srho.il daily from Monday through Thursday. V a. ni. until 12. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. Liberal. 761 41st Street, Miami Beach.— Friday evening services at B IS pmTEMPLE ISRAEL, Reform, 137 N. E 19th 8*.—Regular services Friday evening at S:13 p. m. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan will be In charge BETH JACOB CONGREGATION, Orthodox, 311 Washington Ave., Miami Beach.—Friday evening service at 7:30 |> nv Saturday morning services at 8:30 a. m. SchalOS Svudos at 7:30 p. m. Rabbi Moses Meieheloff will speak on the portion of the law. Cantor Maurice Mamches will chant. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION. 590 S. W 17th Ave.—Friday evening services at 7:30 m. and Saturday morning service at 9 a. m Schaarei Zedek Talmud Torah, 1545 S. W. 3rd St.—Fridayevening service at 7:30 p. m. Saturdav morning service at 9 a. m. Rabbi Simon April will preach on, %  'The Morrow will Decide." Mrs. Sam Hlank will act as hostess following the service. Mincha at i:15 p. m., followed by sVhalos Seudoe and Maariv. Hebrew School dally from 9:13 a. m to 12 noon. OBITUARIES MRS. ANNIE M. DANSKY Mrs \nnie M Daneky, 1!'. who had lived on Miami Beach for 21 yea !" at 23:; First Street, -lied ruesdaj night. She is survived by her husband, Maurice; two sons, Sgt. King s. and Sgt. Harry, and one daughter, Miss Beatrice Helene Servlc. were held at l p. in. Thursday In Riverside Memorial Chapel, with burial ill Ml. Nebo cemetery. MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER, Conservative. 1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach.Kabbalas Shabbaa at 7:lj p. m. Saturday morning service at v a. ni. Bible class at 3:4r> p. m. Mincha service at 7:30 p. m.,S chalos Seudoa to follow. Maariv at 8 p. m. Think, act, be American! NEW FIRM CONTROLS VENETIAN CAUSEWAY Control and ownership of Ve netian causeway linking Miami and Miami Beach has passed to Miami interests headed by Ira Guilden. Guilden has been a resident of Miami Beach since 1941, residing at the El Mirasol Apartments. He is president and treasurer of the Waltham Watch company of Waltham, Mass., and chairman of the board of the Trade Bank and Trust company, New York city. ALLIANCE TO ENJOY BOATING, DANCING An evening of entertainment and dancing aboard the "Seven Seas" will be enjoyed by members of the Jewish National Workers" Alliance Tuesday. July 3. The boat will leave Pier 54 at 8 p. m. Proceeds will go for the group emergency fund. HOLLYWOOD WOMEN TO HAVE LUNCHEON The Ladies" Auxiliary of the Jewish Community Center of Hollywood will hold a covered dish luncheon and beach party on Father's Day, June 17, at 10 p. m., at the Beach Ovens on Hollywood Beach. Members are requested to bring their families and friends, together with a dish of their favorite food and their own tableware. There will be facilities for warming food and also tables, upon which the delicacies will be placed in cafeteria style, to be served in a "share your food" manner. The arrangements committee expects a large attendance, as this is the closing event of the season. The Auxiliary will hold its closing meeting on Tuesday evening, June 19. at the clubroom in the Morse Arcade. Meetings, as well as book reviews, lectures and socials will be resumed in September, with specific dates to be announced later. Of the twelve units operating in the Women's Division of South Broward County, the Indies' Auxiliary of the Center thus far ranks highest in the number of bonds sold to individual purchasers. raiDAY, BUR,, DINE IN COMFORT AT THE STRAND RESTAURANT Telephone 58-2979"•"•* EWILLIAMS mi-: OI'KNIV,: a DR. JOSEPH E. ANNOUNCES THE OPBNINn OP NEW OFFICES 1784 SOUTHWEST EIGHTH STREET FOR THE PRACTICE OF NATUROPATHIC MEDICINE CHIROPRACTIC ADJUSTMENTSPHYSIOTHERADV PHONIC 2-7140 HOUR8:9:J0 TO 11:30 -l"* 04 A military secret Is your security Let's keep it! June Brides .. a lifetime of remembrance A WEDDING ALBUM WITH CANDID SHOTS OF ALL THE WEDDING ACTIVITIES SAM DIAMOND —PHOTOGRAPHY PHONE 2-8212 Don't Expect New Appliances For Quite Sometime! • GET YOUR BROKEN-DOWN APPLIANCES REPAIRED NOW! TO PUT THEM BACK INTO CONDITION More repair parts are becoming available, so get in touch with your repair dealer. Let your appliances do the job for which they're built. REDDY KILOWATT Youi Eleclric Servant WHAT IS SO RARE AS A DAY IN JUNE? Common enough in these modern times and right in your own home at that. For thanks to the wonders of advanced Air Conditioning the absolutely perfect day of the poet's theme is brought right into your home not for the month but for every day of the year! So in looking to the future and the building plans you have in mind, remember that for home or plant, hotel or store, modern Air Conditioning will be as much a part of the building as the floor itself! While Air Conditioning is at war — along with other essential industries — Belcher lias an eye on the future — the future, as it affects you and your building plans for the days of peace. Belcher has its staff of Air Conditioning consultants ready now to discuss modern Air Conditioning with you, your architect and Solt Diitributor, i Souih Florida of consulting engineer ... as applied to your future plans. By making your deposit now, you are assured priority of delivery as soon as possible alter Victory giving you first call on Carrier Air Conditioning the system which provides you With clean, evenly distributed, draughtless air of precisely controlled temperature and /iu"<''0 day in and day out, summer and uwtcr. BELCHER INDUSTRIES A Diviiion el Belcher Oil Company ESTABLISHED IlS .„,,,„* MIAMI AND PORT EVERCLADES. FLORI"" Air Conditioning and Ktlri^TMioH



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FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1945 *knistffcricffrnn B'NAI B'RITH NOTES By Paul Weitzman Pinch-hitting for David R. Isen We get anothI er time at bat [for Dave who is j still with his %  wife and newIborn son in Washington, D. IC. With the next column he j will take his j regular place j holding down I this "hot" corner. Lighthouse for the Blind B'nai B'rith is going to help the "Lighthouse for the Blind get contributing members so that its work in behalf of the blind will go on. With George Bertman as chairman, a committee is hard at work and members of Sholem Lodge will receive literature, within a few days, enlisting their material support. The "Lighthouse" is not a Chest Agency, and depends upon memberships and donations. You will be asked to help. Help those who live in darkness to "see" through their fingers. With your dollars they will be taught a variety of work; they will be taught Braille; they will engage in recreation and entertainment. When called upon, bring a little light to those who, but for you, would remain in darkness unrelieved. Seventh War Loan Drive Milton A. Friedman, chairman of the B'nai B'rith Seventh War Loan Drive, is determined that B'nai B'rith, with the help of its friends, sell war bonds and more bonds until the "Sons of the Covenant" shall have helped materially over-suDscribe all local quotas and at the same time reach an all-time high. Undismayed by the meager response to date, Milt feels that a slow start can and must be overcome by a whirlwind finish. Pfforf ? lanS CaU ( r a concerted effort to get subscriptions for wa T bonds—not a concerted effort to sell bonds, but to get subscriptions. We would be in a sorry state if at this late date we i AnH^ S 3 ^ L n Se11 W3r bo "dS. And a Bond Rally, on a scale befitting the efforts of B'nai B'rith is planned for the Blackstone or Sea Glades for early in July with a social affair to include a watei*show and dancing. Plans are still in the making stage and due notice will be given, but in the I" ea "V nie buv bonds and CREDT B'NAI B'RITH. To date the $7 t 5 a 0 1 .00S edUed t0 B nai B rith h Officers Elected by Hillel Advisory Committee The new Hillel Advisory Committe e lected as its officers Harold Turk, president Benjamin Meyers, vice-president; Jennie Gordon, secretary; and S. B. Miller, treasurer. The Advisory is now set up to swing into immediate action in aid of the Hillel House at the University of Miami. Congratulations to Jack Rosen upon his appointment as Associat Judge of the Municipal Court of the City of Miami Beach. He takes his responsibilities seriously and carries his honors lightly. May his term on the beach be a happy one for him S/Sgt. Burnett Roth in town with his wife Rosebelle. We are told he is leaving her in Miami—for a week Dorothy Borenstein joined her soldier husband in New York where he is recuperating from wounds Dr. S. Charles Werblow in town after many weary months in hospitals, soon to go on inactive list—he's a captain in the Army And PAGE NINE Palm Beach Notes MRS. MART SCHREBNICK. Representative Temple Israel sisterhood held a business and luncheon meeting Monday at Schwartzberg hall. A card party followed. Mrs. Chris Erneston, Jr., and twin sons, who have been guests of_Mr. and Mrs. Chris Erneston, 217 Almeria Road, have joined Lt. Erneston at Selma, Ala., where he is stationed. Pfc. David Wacksman, son of Mrs. Esther Wacksman, 730 Penn Street, is assigned to the 31st Air Transport Group, 302 Transport Wing, England, as a radio operator, and it is his job to send and receive messages from the C-17 transport planes and directing them in taking off and landing on the field. A graduate of Palm Beach High School, Pvt. Wacksman was employed by Civil Service as an aircaft mechanic before entering the service in August, 1942. He arrived in England in August, 1943. ^^^^MMMMMWWW 1 C. W. SMITH PLUMBING CONTRACTOR 529 Independence Road. West Palm Beach No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business. X n i % %  %  S^JWW^ SOUTHERN DAIRIES Serving Palm Beach County, featuring th. —.Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Pro KK CtlAM ducts and Ice Cream. -'Mel t m AS NEAR TO TOU AS TOUR PHONE FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 LAINHART & POTTER %  •nTmr^ ESTABLISHER 1893 BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS" Phone 5191 West Palm Beach. Fla. FOR THE BEST IN D AffiY PRODUCTS ^T PALM BEACH ^ L *-CBEAM-TCE CREAM MIZZELL • SIMON MORTUARY 413 Hibiscus Street Phone 8121 West Palm Beach. Fla. Captain Isidore Fishbein (M. D ) M 1 n • way Dack t0 th e U. S. • T J nten ded to surprise his wife, Libby, it won't work. Her letter to him came back marked Returning to the U. S." After more than two years, with campaigns in North Africa, Sicily, Italy, Southern France and Germany behind him, we'll wager his welcome will be something • • .Capt. J. J. Falk (M. D.) recently back in town expects to be discharged from the Army • %  We'll be able to get a prescription for our aspirins right quick now. ,, Harry and Lillian Rosen boasts that their second child is a boy and Irving and Ann Frankel proclaim none the less loudly that their third child is a daugh{•£,• • • And if into every life a little rain must fall, let it take the form of congratulations pouring in Sam Lachman, we are nappy to hear, is convalescing from a recent illness. On your feet, Sam, that's the way we want to see you Lt. Col. Mitchell Wolfson, now in Germany, is the proud possessor of the Bronze Star And Stella Turk, one of our favorite people (because she likes anything we write), is happy that her brother Jerome has recovered from wounds and in addition to the Purple Heart was awarded the Bronze Star ... and Pfc. Gertrude Schwartz of the WACS is now in Paris, her friends will be glad to know, and may be going to Germany soon. Beware of the wherewolves and just plain wolves Henry Enfield has two sons at Okinawa in the Signal Corps, one of whom was recently wounded, but is now back in action Sgt. J. B. Enfield has two sons at Okinawa in the Signal Corps, one of whom was recently wounded, but is now back in action Sgt. J. B. Howard, better known as Sol Horowitz, here on furlough on his way to Calilornia—and over. That the Nautilus Day Room, equipped and maintained by B'nai B'rith may get more effec-. t i v e and representative use, George J. Talianoff, our idea of what a public relations man should be arranged for a meeting with Army officers in charge and Harold Turk, together with Mrs. Jack Rosen and Miss Bette Sir, two supersalesmen, had a confab with the Army. Vini, vidi vici. Milton Friedman still sends that newsy letter every month to our servicemen all over the world and do they literally eat it up Harold Turk got a letter from Capt. Pearson all the way from China, India Burma theatre. When lawyers come back from the wars, the judges in the Circuit Court, for the most part, help them establish themselves by giving them appointments as special masters, which is commendatory ... When other brothers come back, we should all help them "convert back to civilian" activities as readily as-possible. If we can help—we will. Lt. (sg) Theodore F. Arvan (DDS), son-in-law of Max Landesman, back from the wars, has opened his office at 245 Ninth Street, Miami Beach And we're glad to see that Dr. Al Libow, a veteran of this war, has taken hold in the community, evidenced by his recent election to the Board of Directors of the J. S. S B. Some come to stay, others come for awhile and go back—Lt. Harold Hamberg, a navigator-bombardier, on his way back to the hot spots where the fighting is thickest. Good luck. Saga of one of "our" kids who grew to man's estate in the war's seething cauldrons—Lt. Richard E. Gerstein, son of Harry Gerstein, wounded on his twelfth mission, over Germany, on September 5th, 1944, his twentyfirst birthday; eight months in hospitals and now home on leave with expectation of going on inactive duty; awarded the Purple Heart, Air Medal and wears the Presidential Citation; recommended for the Distinguished Service Cross. But he wears his medals in his face—some of the flak is there to stay. REAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH RENTALS LEASES SALES Lota, Homes, Hotels Apt. ft Commercial Bldgs. M. GILLER, Realtor 1443 Waih. Ave., Ph. 6-5875 412-18 Seybold Bldg. MIAMI BEACH HOMES AND INVESTMENT PROPERTIES B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor A Trustworthy Rssl Eststs Service 806 Lincoln Rd. Ph.: 5-5868 INCOME TAX _„ and BOOKKEEPING SERVICE ATTRACTIVE RATE8 WRITE OR PHONE N. A. SERVICES P. O. Box 1922, Miami 11, Florida Phons 9-2*03 Custom-Made Seat Coven Convertible Tope One-Day Service TRAIL TOP SHOP 1699 S. W. 8th St. Ph. 9-3541 GENERAL PAINTING BY BEST MECHANICS Free Estimates Given J. D. Gilbreath Paint Co. PHONE 3-0070 If No Answer Call 2-5105 When You Think of Real Estste Think Of LEO EISENSTEIN REALTOR 309 Lincoln Road Phone 6-8479 Dependable, Conscientious Service EDWARD T. NEWMAN KING FUNERAL HOME PHONE 3-2111 Life Insurance Estates Authoritatively Programmed NAT GANS Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. 907 Biscsyne Bldg. Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981 HAIR REMOVED Short Wave Electronic Method Recognized by Medical Science ai the most advanced, accurate method of removing superfluous hair. Eyebrows, Hairline, Legs snd Arms Also Treated CLOSED DURING JUNE IRENE GOODMAN 530 Lincoln Road Ph. 58-2997 Buy More War Bonds. Atotta $cotke* 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 Buy More War Bonds! The need is greater than ever. You cant quit now! You must continue to buy Bonds, and More Bonds! LISTEN TO "Palestine Speaks" Over WK AT (1360 on Your Dial) Every Sunday. 8:15 p. m. For 1 fEjSr* *?Oid *• DRINK PLENTY OF C/Tripiire Water DELIVEHEO TO YOUR HOME s-GALLO* BOTTLE 6 0c CASE OF SIX N TABLE BOTTLES 7 5c r"njs Bottlf Depositi PHONE 2-4128 %  ipomspio Wit* Tpv toff Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 1520 S. W. 5th St. Phone 2-7439 IT PAYS TO BOY AT (nJnBm'i LUGGAGE SHOP 1% H.E l 'AVE -. % %  C I" I AC,C PHONE 3 26C3 "• I WANT MY MILK Estab. 1924 And Be 8ure It's FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "MUk Producto" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at 6200 N. W. 32nd Street NEW MANAGEMENT E. & J. EQUIPMENT CO. 926 N. MIAMI AVE. MORRIS PONCHER AND JOSEPH WEINBERQ. Mars. Phons S-4S72 Provide for your futurity with military security —don't talk! 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 %  ;



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PAGE TEN fJewlstncridliari FRIDAY. JUNE 15, m He can't ask you now! • • • He's an American hero. After fighting bloody battles in the Pacific, he was home on leave two years ago. • • • You may remember seeing his picture. His name is John Basilone, Marine Gunnery Sergeant. He traveled all over America, urging every American to buy more bonds. • • • He said: "You don't know— you can't know—how much it means to the boys out there when they hear the folks back home have just put another War Bond Drive over the top." • • • They gave him the Congressional Medal of Honor and offered him a commission. He didn't want it. [Tm a plain soldier," he said. "I want to stay one." • • • Well, he stayed a plain marine % -like Joe and Bill and the fellows down the street. He can't ask you to buy bigger bonds during the Seventh. He was killed a few weeks ago on I wo, just after he had led his assault team to the edge of an airfield we needed desperately. 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 per month is: $250& up 225-250 210-225 200-210 180-200 140-180 100-140 Und.r$100 Your War Bond Quota in the 7th is: (Cash Value) $187.50 150.00 131.25 112.50 &f 3.75 75.00 37 M 18.75 Let your dollars join the fight in the MIGHTY SEVENTH WAR L0ANI • • • We can't let him and all our other fighting heroes down. Remember, last year we had two War Loan Drives by this time. The Seventh is our personal call to armstwo drives in one. That's why our quota is large. • • • We must meet it—we will meet it—for the hero of I wo—for Victory—for pride in America. BUY BIGGER BONDS MIGHTY SEVENTH WAR LOAN This is cm official U. S. Treasury advertisement-prepared under the auspices of Treasury Department and Wax Advertising Council and made possible by the following public spirited business firms and individuals Grand National Importers 1st Trust Bldg. Sungas Company Now at 2950 N. W. 24th St.—Ph. 3-3685 Miami Beach 1st National Bank 1651 Alton Rd., Miami Beach East Coast Fisheries, Inc. 360 W. Flagler St. South Seas Hotel 1751 Collins Ave., Miami Baach Savoy Plaza Hotel 425 Ocean Drive Russian Bear Restaurant 929 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach Richie Plumbing Supplies 2116 N. W. 27th Ave. Stevens Markets --,2201 N. W. 62nd St.-7-3085 2012 Ponce de Leon Blvd 4-1685 National Produce Co.. Inc. 2186 N. W. 13th Ave. Belford Produce & Trucking Co. 1800 N. W. 7th Ave. O. E. Hendricks—Realtor 4186 S. W. 8th 8t. Rainbow Gardens—Florist 840 N. E. 79th St. Star Vegetarian—Dairy Fish Restaurant 841 Washington Ave., Miami Beach Southern Engineering & Metal Products 25 N. E. 17th Ter. Stone's Bar & Liguor Stores S S. W. 2nd Ave. T & T Service & Garage 1194 N. W. 22nd St. Marie's Place Cafe & Restaurant 7712 N. E. 2nd Ave. Margaret Newman — Women's Apparel 958 W. 41t St., Miami Beach Mrs. William Douglas PawleY 3190 Pine Tree Drive. Miami Beach La Vigne Electric 176 N. E. 20th St. Hub Food Center 2S69 S. W. 27th Ave. Tamiami Motor Repairing Co. 1277 S. W. 8th St. &§3??i£-v L^k^L^H WffllriffimWnSWmimMfnilfilRi



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(UDAY, JUNEJ^IS^ face Facts George J. Talianoff Executive Director A.D.L. I M ., pais is not a very long P^Sffflfeof a man. It is ** Shorter time in the life of wn shorter vi] age tnat has rS little village that has TUP £ eve* uninterrupted i* „ for hundreds of years. ferSyea" is a long time V Wid of war, when so much tatt0 o quickly. It is not 'ilTrkinB, therefore, if events Kernel three years ago P for the most part, pushed fcto the background of our memrin lune IB, 19 45 tnc Pra S ue £ announced that the Czecho%  vakia city of Lidice was to be &uilt as a National shrine. TonJunc 10. 1942. Lidice ceased exist To a shocked and midulous world the Nazis aniseed that because the yilfcers were suspected of having lELt the assassins of the hang£?• Rcinhardt Heydrich, "the town men have been shot, the mien taken into a concentralon camp, and the children sent be given appropriate educaThe buildings of the vile have been razed to the round, and the name of the villee obliterated." • the three years that have aed. other villages, in other arts of Europe have felt the inbne wrath of the enemy: DisEmo, in Greece; Oradour-surBlana, in France; Stalino, in %  ussia! Heusden, in Holland— fcese and hundreds of others [ave completely disappeared r. the earth—looted, burned razed by self-styled "super*Jewist> IkrHi tr |6 p 7IOS.W.I2thAV.MIAMH LTEL 3-343fJi "YOUR JEWISH | WNERAL HOME'' W OFFICIALLY REPRESENT TK MJUORITY OF NORTHERN JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES W"olii Gladly Fwniihtd en KequtU UN MIAMI BEACH & MIAMI Exclusively Jewish rM ; — •24 HOUR W VUtAKCfi men," bent on forcing their "new order" upon human beings who preferred freedom. These ravaged villages have many namesLidice is the symbol of them all The murdered men and women of Lidice, three years dead, cry outagainst the tyranny anywhere. Their blood is mingled with the blood of all innocents who have given their lives in this conflict; the gallant men and women of the underground who refused to betray their comrades; the heroic Jews who fought against the overwhelming armed might of Hitler's army at Warsaw; the Danish students and professors who shut down their universities and faced death rather than teach Nazi doctrines; the countless people of all faiths and nationalities who fell in defense of freedom. Their voices cannot be stilled. They speak today as we resolve that no human being shall ever die at the whim of tyrants again. Hitler ordered the memory of Lidice erased, but the whole world vowed to remember that village forever. And Lidice still lives—not only in the American village that bears its name, not only in the swelling fund for its rebuilding, to which free people everywhere have contributed, but in every blow struck for freedom, in every plan made to safeguard freedom for the future. When all the destruction has ended, the task of rebuilding will begin. Out of the ruins of Europe andAsia there will come, we hope, a new world of justice and security for all the greathearted "little people" who have given so much. And on a scarred site in Czechoslovakia, a new Lidice will ba built—a monument to the conscience of mankind. NORTH BEACH VOTERS MAY BU Y WA TER, GAS North Miami Beach voters will ballot June 26 on the proposed municipal purchase of the Peoples' Water and Gas Company. If approved, the purchase would be financed entirely through revenue certificates payable solely from revenues of the gas plant. P Registration books will be open in the North Miami Beach city clerk's office from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. daily except Sundays and holidays, until June 23 PAGE ELEVEN TOWN "Y" HOME CAMP OPENS ON JUNE 25TH .i_ L SJ? n Lieberman, chairman of the Town "Y" Home Camp Committee, announces that the Seventh Session of the Miami Camp will commence on Monday morning. June 25, a 9 o'clock. So large has been the registration thus far that it has exceeded the enrollment of any previous year prior to Camp opening. Physical examinations of Campers will take place Sunday morning, Juno 17, at 10 o clock, at the "Y" with Dr. Lawrence Adler in charge. Registration will close immediately thereafter. At a recent meeting of the ". me Camp Committee, Mrs. Belle Silver of Miami Beach was selected as Head Counsellor. She will be assisted by 15 counsellors and specialists. DR. MAX PEPPER OPENS OFFFICES HERE AGAIN BALLANTINE'S ALE { America's Firest Since 1840 DISTRIBUTED BT NATIONAL BRANDS. INC. IIIIIIILHI IIBIHI iiiMiiimm TOUBY i PAINTING Jlutffl J 3 50CC § LICENSED AHDIMSVRED CONTRACTORS j 669 N,W.d^ SftmmL MIAMI 36. FLORIDA IIIIIBIIIIHIIIIBIIIIHIIIiaillWIIIIBMli SAFETY WEEK IN DADE CO. END S SA TURDAY Dade county's 17 municipalities joined together to observe Safety Week" ending Saturday, with all citiens urged through proclamations by the mayors of their communities, to aid in reducing the county's high accident rate. Last year 180 men, women and children met death in Dade county through accidents, the Safety Council's figures reveal. In addition, some 22,000 persons were injured and more than 600 of these were permanently disabled. The county suffered an economic loss of approximately $7,000,000 from these accidents. Specific accident prevention programs to deal with accidents in industry, homes, schools and public places have been set up on a year-around basis, Charles E. Shay, Council president, soid in connection with the proclamation. "The programs are patterned after methods that have been proved successful in other communities and will prove equally successful here if every citizen in Dade county will become safety conscious." Dr. Max Pepper has returned from military service and announces the opening of his office at 407 Ingraham building. His practice is limited to internal medicine. Dr. Pepper saw service for two and a half years as a Navy lieutenant (sg), fifteen months of which were spent out of the country. He had practiced here for 12 years prior to his entrance in the armed forces. FACTS ON SENDING OF PACKAGES TO RUSSIA Considering the fact that there is a great deal of confusion regarding sending of packages to individuals in Soviet Russia, the Union of Russian Jews, Inc., clarifies several factors. Duty on packages to Soviet Russian can be paid either in the United States by the sender or in Soviet Russia by addressee. Duty on any kind of clothing should be paid in the United States, since the amount of duty for clothing is too high to be paid by recipients in Soviet Russia. Duty on food can be paid by recipients of package, since it is not so high. Write to the Package Service of the Union of Russian Jews, Inc.. 55 West 42nd Street, Rooms No. 952-954, New York 18, N. Y., for more information. Detailed information is given each individual case. So crackling crisp and delicious they've become a popular ] daily food so, wholesome they make' an ideal snack for the youngsters! Keep a package on hand at all times! Deliqhtfu/ly different ^SSGUSTBROTR^ L*1 is the BEST' *", LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name %  f Mi'Mullin Apartments at 36 N. E. 6.".th Street, Miami. Florida, intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. LENA ROSEN, Sole Owner. LEON KAPLAN. Attorney for Applicant. • 6/15-22-29 7/6-13 MONAHAN'S ONE-STOP AUTO SERVICE 2160 S W. 8th Street Hours 8 A.M. to 9 P.M. Sundays 9 to 3 PHONE 3-8266 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of Gurtner's Cleaners, at 1390 S. W. 8th Street. Miami. Florida. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court at Dade County, Florida. HARRY BOLOTIN. MYERS & HEIMAN. Attorneys for Applicant. 6/15-22-29 7/6-13 Featuring SENSATIONAL Beth Challis Miss Despy Karlai Sergei Barsukoff UMrnttlolMl H DM BERNARD MAYERSON IRVING LAIBSON MARIE STANLEY. <3&E* NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 17457—Acts of 1935 File A 9153 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Robert R. Perry and Mary A. Perry, husband and wife, holders of State and County Tax Certificate No. 1125 Issued the 5th day of June. A.D. 1939, 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: Lots 7 to 9, Block 14, Woodland Addition, a Sub., Plat Book 6, Page 85, In the County of Dade, State of Florida. The assessment of said property under the said certificate was In the name of Mrs. James Morrison. Unless said certificate shall be redeemed 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 July, 1945, which Is the 2nd day of July, 1945. Dated this 5th day of June. 1945. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida. (Circuit Court Seal) Hy N. C. STEKRETT, D. C. 6/8-15-22-29 LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of Modern Sheet Metal Manufacturgr >227 N E. 2nd Ave. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. JOHN J. SCHWARTZ M rp ON r^ BD Sr55 ABTa! S/r/'G'/'lT,/^ APP CantS ,. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that he undersigned, desiring to engage !5 i AY^V"',' '.T. tne fictitious name a L7 ''iV'n 1 |,:AI TY CO.. at 1023 Beybold Building intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Oour^Dade Cogrg. r,„Sl. m sg0 mV8SMSS maum 6/U8-lT,-22-29 r A,, "" canls NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED ZinkeV 0 hi% ht reb >' jrtven that Otto Miami T v n """"fee of City of 9550 .1*7 X Certificate Numbered | n m v,f('i, '^ 8al Certificate Mon y r^ e tt n '"">e thereon Hc n ^ 0Orda n0P wlth law Said CertlIcHhl, e nbraces thp blowing defffil Page [WWftfiF* P M 1< The T" V 0f 1>ade Sta,e of Florida. The assessment of said nronerlv ?h. Ue th Certificate IsSued P w£TK the name of Unknown. Unless sad fn* oT.w S ha be *•"! according to law, tax deed will Issue there1?. 2 lh day of Jne. A!D. plated this 16th day of May. A.D. E. B LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Circuit Court. (Circuit Court D Seal) COUnty or,d *5/18-25 %&lfSTERRE TT. D. C. ,. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ,he undersigned, desiring to eng-Vga o" iSES C n '' e r ,be flcilttous'n'KK Mlrhui Ir, on Court Apartments at 733 ColTn k ty? f F ,or e ,d^ rCUlt C ^ JACOB SNEIDER 5/25 WORST SNEIDER NOTICE IS HEREBY GD7EN that J he undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name ?' S TA ." LIQUOR STORE NO. Tat PW.rt^T? y iaml Avenue. Miami, wl?h ?h„' n r.1 nd S to re K"st" said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. ..„„.. M ACK COHAN MYERS & HEIMAN 5/2l tt 6/ r i n e 8 y8 5f 22 raPPllCant .h? T l, CE IS HEREBY GIVEN that fn h.yi er8lBnedl desl >-lng to engage 15 T t?!n e 0? s <,V n -r ,he fictitious name Rjm B v VS i OI J, T 5 VV E AR at Sample Room No 4 Roberts Hotel. 29-31 fen,!'. lBt ?'• Mlaml Florida, in: rEES £ ?if ,s ^r sa ld name with ih So^ f F ?or.da lrCU,t C Urt < Dad JACK LIPSON MYERS r H < El^ I N VSTEIN 5/2 A 5 tt 6 /Te 8 y 8 5-22 r a P ant ''.•. NOTICE IS "EREBY GP/EN that the undersigned, desiring to engage '1 b ^'. n .tf. a under ,ne fictitious name ?f BONNIE CANDY COMPANY at fniL. E ', ,4th ^ treet> M,aml Florida intends to register said name with {h* Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. v -" u 1 or IW. GREEN LEON GREEN ALBERT A. GREEN ,.^ !" ,_ JOSEPH ARAGO MYERS & HEIMAN Attorneys for Applicants 5/25 6/1-8-15-22 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Commercial Chemical Products at Dade County, Fla. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. Sole Owner SAMUEL A. KATZ MARX FEINBERG Attorney for Applicant 5/25 6/1-8-15-22 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of KARRY MARKET at 2801 N. W. 12th Avenue, Miami Florida. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of Dade County, Florida. J. J. ANNIS THEATCHER ANNIS MYERS & HEIMAN Attorneys for Applicants. 5/18-25 6/1-8-15 ,ironi5 e Uborh* Siore ROHANS PAINT AND HARDWARE STORE Dealers in Pratt & Lambert's Paints & Varnishes Full Line of HARDWARE ... Mechanical Tools Garden and Electrical Supplies MORRIS ROHINSKY, Owner 4106 ROYAL PALM AVENUE MIAMI BEACH 5-2026 k • ItalflMfl^^fflBiBiflffir wkla atw SMB i m



PAGE 1

PAGE TWELVE 9-JewlstiflcrMiajn ,' I • "Between You and Me By BORIS SMOLAR Copyright, 1944, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. 9 9 The Soviet Request Behind the Soviet request for elimination of the so-called "Palestine Clause" from the UNCIO's revised proposal on trusteeship is neither opposition to Zionist aspirations, nor support for the Arab delegations at San Francisco The request is aimed more at annoying Britain which, under the present trusteeship proposals, will be the sole power entitled to decide whether Palestine should be placed under international trusteeship, or remain under British trusteeship With developments in the Middle East being what they are today, Moscow does not seem inclined to let Britain remain the only big power in the Middle East • It can now be revealed that Zionist leaders were criticized in New York for departing from San Francisco in a hurry, prior to conclusion of the United Nations Conference The mistake was realized even before the Soviet delegation voiced its request for dropping the "Palestine Clause" from the j trusteeship proposal ... It be%  came obvious that by their premature departure from San Francisco, the Zionist leaders left > the field open for the Arab dele| gations And it is no longer a secret that one of the ambitions of the Arab delegates at San Francisco is to secure a formula in the trusteeship plan which would enable either Egypt or Iraq to become one of the trustees over Palestine • The speedy return of Louis Lipsky and Dr. Nehum Goldmann to San Francisco may help to correct matters, but Russia's sudden request and the intensified Arab activities in San Francisco will serve as a lesson to Zionist leaders not to rush home before making absolutely certain that victory is really in the bag. • • • The British Elections The parliamentary elections in England balked plans of the Jewish Agency to force the British Government to issue a clear, cut statement on Palestine • • • I It will be remembered that after his return from the Yalta conference, Churchill announced that the solution of the Palestine problem would take place after the war With the war in EuI rope over, the Jewish Agency lost no time in submitting a memorandum to the British Government asking for speedy action on the Palestine issue • But it so happened that Churchill, in the meantime, had submitted his resignation in order to force a parliamentary election Though Churchill is still in office as Prime Minister, his present position is temporary until the results of the elections are known And it is obvious that in his present position Churchill is not inclined to act on such a complicated matter as the status of Palestine The entire issue will thus be left open until after a new permanent cabinet is formed in Britain, which will probably not take place before the end of the summer, since it will take time before the votes of the members of the British armed forces will come in from all parts of the world • This works not only to Britain's benefit, but also to the benefit of the Arabs whose position is now strenghened by the fact that they have become full-fledged members of he United Nations and presented a united fron.t at the San Francisco Conference The SyrianFrench fight is also helping to cement the position of the Arabs since it gives the pan-Arab League an opportunity to appear as an advocate of Syria's cause on the international scene and paves the way for the league to later appear as an advocate for the Arabs in Palestine. • • • Notes On Urkaine With the Soviet Ukraine oc-1 cupying a seat the United Na| tions Conference, many readers j will find special interest in "The | Ukraine: A Submerged Nation" by William H. Chamberlin, just published by Macmillan The book reviews the political, cultural, economic position of the Ukrainian people and comes to the conclusion that as long as the Ukraine will be "subject to political dictation from Moscow" it will not be a free and democratic country • To Jewish readers the book will be a complete disappointment because of the apologetic tone taken by the author with regard to the massacres of Jews commited by the A CHASE FEDERAL HOME LOAN OFFERS YOU • Low Interest Rates • Small Monthly Payments • No Loan Fees (Actual Cost Only) • No Charge for Prepayment 'We also make loans for periods not exceeding five years without monthly payments 1111 Lincoln Road tt Block East of Alton CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Resource* Over $8,000,000.00 C. L. CLEMENTS. President Ukrainians under Khmelnitsky, in the seventeenth century, and under Petlura during World War I These massacres, which, in their brutality, can only be compared with the Nazi pogroms on Jews, are practically justified by Mr. Chamberlin ... He claims that Petlura. who was later assassinated in Paris by a Jew named Schwarzbart in revenge ofr the tens of thousands of Jews massacred in the Ukraine in 1919 under Petlura's regime, as not only innocent, but that he fought against the pogroms %  That s just as if one stated that Hitler discouraged the Nazis from killing Jews ... The fact that the French court acquitted Schwarzbart in a trial which attracted world-wide attention speaks against Mr. Chamberlin's defense of Petlura ... As to Khmelnitsky's massacres of Jews, which were exceeded only by Hitler, the author dismisses them with a paragraph "explaining" that the Jews came into economic conflict with the Ukrainian peasants "as traders, money-lenders, keepers of liquor stores" %  This, he says, is the reason why "the Jews were included with the Polish landed magnates as objects of popular rage during the fierce peasant uprising of the 17th century a.nd the Haydamak movement of the 18th century" This "explanation" sounds like it was taken from the "History of the Ukraine" by the Ukrainian Professor Michael Hrushevsky, which Jews charged was a whitewash of the pogroms on Jews. • • From Over There The first Jewish newspaper being published in Germany is named "Forward" and carries on its masthead the word "Kadimah" ("Forward") in Hebrew letters ... It is published for the Jewish men of Map. Gen Terry Allen's Timberwolf Division We just received the sixth issue of this paper carrying news of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency and numerous articles of Jewish interest The six-page publication carries a moving story of the service for German Jews in a re-dedicated temple in Cologne People entered with a rarely seen reverence; for all of them it was the first service since the night in November 1938, when almost all synagogues in Germany were burnt down After the service, one woman came up, and with tears in her voice, said to the Jewish chaplain: "Herr Rabbiner, where you stood today, my son was bar mitzvah twenty years ago" The Nazis used the abandoned ante-rooms to store important records, evidently considering that this was the safest place Silent groups of German civilians looked on as the Jewish services were conducted by Chaplain W. G. Plaut of the Timberwolf Division • Services were also held for 500 Jewish girls from Hungary liberated from a Nazi camp The sight of the Sefer Torah moved them so much that the sen-ice almost had to be interrupted There was a nearriot when Chaplain Plaut distributed his dwindled stock of prayer books and mazuzas, while chocolate and candy—things the liberated Jewish girls had also not seen in years—created only the usual flurry of grateful surprise At one of the concentration camps a young Polish Jews offered himself as a guide to the American Jewish soldiers He was 19 years old and spoke fluent Hebrew But half a mile outside of the camp he changed his mind and wanted to return to the camp • "You see." he explained, "this is my first trip outside the barbed wire in over four years. I cannot take my freedom all at once!" Z^^AJUUNE^ TTUoml for REST CONVALESCENCE •~)CHRONICCASEI fSun-RayPark haIth Resort HMO ton aoOKUT MIAMI %  w.riACKR •IO n, CmMT-ftMUM RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM 1SM N. W. 7th St. Ph. 1-7101 Baat car* for chronic tick, conva !?2! n, _J nd •'""•''y MODU •ANEL BEER. M. O.. Dlraetor RaaaonaMa Prlcw %  BBBUar^o %  •autlful Qraundi^B. IIEUJ BISCRVHE nREn n C U7 AtU CT IT tlimn %  •_ S. W. 4th ST. AT MIAMI AVE. OXING WRESTLlNfi MONDAY NITE FRIDAY NTTE FOR RESERVATIONS CALL SAMS NEWS STAND 3-1236 NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION 101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. — Lobby Entrance 420 Lincoln Road — Miami Beach Serricemen: Why not make) our office your headquarters? DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-2341 RESTAURANT, MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST Featuring Unusual Foods, Delicious Pastrie* N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST. Air Conditioned Phone 2-07W 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 Sat***,cmaUs>cmc^KOCua^ OF MIAMI 45 NORTH EAST FIRST AVE JOSEPH M. XJPTOX... PRESIDENT assBB^naen


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:
June 15, 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:
AA00010090:00906

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:
June 15, 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:
AA00010090:00906

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

jtJtewiytUEIIiOipidliiaun
CoTn&v^g- THE JEWISH UN iTTl
VOLUME 18NUMBER 24
o
T Membership Campaign to
Get Under Way on Wednesday
The 1945 Membership Cam-
paign of the Miami YM and
YWHA will be inagurated next
Wednesday evening. May 20,
with ;i cocktail party given by
Leo Ackorman and Bill Singer
in the Miami "Y" Clubrooms.
Mrs. Lillian Friedman is chair-
man of the hostess committee
in charge of the event.
For several weeks, a commit-
tee hits been at work preparing
a list of prospects for the com-
ing drive. Over 100 volunteer
workers are expected to assist
in membership solicitation. Abe
Kurman. chairman of the mem-
bership campaign committee,
plcdgi d :i goal of 500 new em-
bers. "1 see no reason why this
goal should not be achieved and
even exceeded if every worker
in the "Y" does his duty. We
have something to offer the com-
munity and if it is only made
known, wc will have no diffi-
culty m procuring the 500 new
members for which we are striv-
ing," he stated.
The officers and directors of
the "Y" are George Chertkof,
president; W. D. Singer, vice
president: Leon Lieberman, sec-
retary. George Goldberg, treas-
urer; board members at large:
Li o Acki rman, Jack Apte, Sam-
uel Beckman. Phil Berkowitz,
Joseph Bermann, Nat Blumberg,
Nat Brown, Mrs. George Chert-
kof, Alex Cohen, Marx Fein-
berg, Jerome Freehling, Milton
A. Friedman, Nathan Gans, Har-
ry Gerstein, Larry Grossberg,
Mrs. Leon Kaplan, Leon Kap-
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 6)
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 15. 1945
PRICE TEN CENTS
SOCIAL SERVICE BODY
NAMES NEW OFFICERS
At a meeting last Wednesday
evening of the newly-elected ex-
ecutive board of directors of the
Jewish Social Service Bureau,
Mrs. Ben Meyers was chosen as
president for the coming year.
Other officers chosen to serve
with her were: Mrs. Maurice
Grossman, first vice president;
Max Silver, second vice presi-
dent; J. M. Kopelowitz, third vice
president; Mrs. Leo Ackerman,
secretary; Sidney Lef court,
treasurer; and Fred K. Shochet,
assistant treasurer.
Committee appointments will
be announced.
FEPC BILL NEEDS
218 HIES TO PUT
ACT FOR DEBATE
TO BE
OF
SERVICEMEN
Seminars for families of re-
turning veterans, led by promin-
ent jinny and civilian lecturers,
nave been announced by Mrs.
Nat L. Williams, president of
the Miami Section of the Nation-
al Counnl of Jewish Women, the
sponsoring agency.
Entitled "How Shall We Meet
the Returning Veteran?" the
meetings are designed to aid
tiie wives, parents and friends
t Veterans to a better undes*
standing uf the problems of the
reurmnt; soldiers and to facilit-
ate their adjustment to civilian
For Miami Beach residents.
uese meetings will be held on
vu',.18 and June 25 at the
MHA, l Lincoln Road, at 8
P- ni. fhe seminars will be re-
peated June 19 and June 26 for
we benefit of Miami residents
? 10_ YMHA located at 1567
S- W. 5th St.
the lecturers are: Chaplain F.
sL o ar of the ArmY Ground
nVm f.ervice Frces Redistribu-
Ri~Stat,,on No- 1; Dr. John R.
?j?T0f the University of Mi-
S"- James H. McConnell. con-
V,.L prt?scntative of the U. S.
KEfir Adn"nistration. and
of ih K-,,Furst, assistant director
MikS*1" Miami Jewish
aJ^ kmilie8 of a11 servicemen
Win6?.t0 attend and Parti;
the L Ult-'se seminars, part of
er M?L'-\proRram of the Great-
mitmo'fA,HmyKand Navy Com-
We^ Board. Un&1 JeWiSh
SSESSSIto not
^"ow gas^ stickers
re Uon suck'?. dlsPlay gasoline ra-
w'r car, r? ? windshields of
0pA && ,Jamoes S- Thomas,
ruled lor for South Florida,
Washington (JTA) Moving
for the necessary 218 signatures
to the discharge petition to bring
the FEPC bill before the House
of Representatives for debate.
Rep. Mary Norton, of New Jer-
sey, appealed to those members
of the House "who believe in
justice, fair play and the Amer-
ican way of life" to add their
names to the 121 who have al-
ready signed. Rep. Norton said:
"If we are honest, there remains
one way to prove it and that is
to end discrimination in our own
country."
Rep. Clarence Cannon, chair-
man of the Appropriations Com-
mittee, told the House that he
had been informed by a member
of the Rules Committee, which
is refusing to vote out the FEPC
bill despite President Truman's
request for a favorable vote, that
the committee would refuse to
vote out the entire War Agencies
Appropriation bill if funds for
continuation of the wartime
FEPC were included. A group
of 11 House members, including
Reps. Mercantonio and Baldwin
of New York, Helen Gahagan
Douglas of California and Hugh
DeLacy of Washington and
others, appeared before the
Rules Committee in an unsuc-
cessful attempt to get a special
rule permitting the house to vote
to restore FEPC funds.
TRUMAN ASKS ACTION
ON PERMANENT FEPC
Washington (JTA)President
Truman, in a letter to Chairman
Adolph Sabath of the House
Rules Committee, urged prompt
action on legislation setting up
a permanent Fair Employment
Practice Commission, which has
been stalled in the rules com-
mittee for many weeks.
"To abandon observance at
this time of the firm principle
on which the FEPC was estab-
lished is unthinkable," the
President said. He added that
"discrimination in matters of
employment against properly
qualified persons because of
race, creed or color is not only
un-American in nature, but will
lead eventually to industrial
strife and unrest."
Panama City (JTA)The first
Jewish center in Panama has
been opened here as a result of
joint efforts by all Jewish
groups and prominent Panamian
intellectuals. A religious school
will shortly be opened in the
center. Recreational and social
facilities are available in the
modem $30,000 structure, to mark
the opening of the center.

HILLEL ADVISORY BODY
ELECTS OFFICERS FOR
AID OF FOUNDATION
The reconstituted Hillel Ad-
visory Council met Sunday
morning and elected officers to
lead the group in its program
of assistance to the Hillel Found-
ation at the University of Mi-
ami.
Harold Turk, president of the
local B'nai B'rith lodge, was
chosen as president. He will be
assisted by Ben Meyers, vice
president; Mrs. Harry Gordon,
secretary; and Sam B. Miller,
treasurer.
Mr. Turk, upon assuming of-
fice, announced the appointment
of a ways and means committee,
headed by Louis Heiman, assist-
ed by Ben Meyers, Sam Miller,
and Monte Selig. The executive
committee will be comprised of
the four officers, with the addi-
tion of Carl Weinkle. Director
of publicity will be Rabbi Saul
B. Appelbaum. Additional com-
mittee appointments will be an-
nounced.
The Advisory Council, under
its reorganization, is composed of
17 members5 elected by B'nai
B'rith Sholem Lodge, 3 by B'nai
B'rith auxiliary, and 9 by the
community at large, selected by
Federation.
Army-Navy Committee Again
Is Chairmaned by Sam Blank
HFTMBM BlffHI tTU I ,_Sam Blank was unanimously
ncuviAW r,L.A_, I E.U O 111 chosen to again head the Great-
DIST. VICE PRESIDENT fr M#iami Army-Navy commit-
______ | tee of the National Jewish Wel-
Louis Heiman of this city was fare BoarcLa.t a meeting of the
chosen second vice president of
B'nai B'rith Fifth District at a
meeting of the executive com-
mittee held in Atlanta recently.
Other officers chosen were:
president, Jesse Fine, Baltimore;
first vice president, Isaac Grad-
man, Asheville; third vice presi-
dent, Dr. Maurice A. Goldbert,
Washington, D. C; secretary,
Julius Fisher, of Roanoke, Va.;
and treasurer, Maier Triest, of
Charleston. S. C.
On the executive committee
from Florida is Louis Ossinsky,
of Daytona Beach.
BEACH CIVIC LEAGUE
ELECTS NEW LEADER
At a meeting Wednesday night
of the Miami Beach Civic Lea-
gue, Samuel W. Shapiro was
chosen to succeed Sidney S. Weiss
as president of the group.
Other officers include Dave
Emmer, first vice president;
James Albert, second vice presi-
dent; Garry Glatt, treasurer, and
Edward Newman, secretary, were
also elected. The officers and
Milton Dreyfuss, Henry Green,
Harry Sirkin, P. J. Davis and
Samuel Rutter become directors.
AGREEMENT MADE
AND SIGNED BY
JDC, UPA
BEACH J. C. HEAD
HAS BEEN NAMED
MUNICIPAL JUDGE
Jack J. Rosen, Miami Beach
Jaycee's president and attorney
for the Miami Beach Federal
Savings and Loan association, has
been appointed municipal judge
for a two-year term by City
Manager Claude Renshaw. Judge
Rosen has been an associate of
the law firm of Meyer, Davis
and Weiss since he graduated
New York (JTA)The agree-
ment reconstituting the United
Jewish Appeal as the combined
national fund-raising body for
the Joint Distribution Commit-
tee, the United Palesine Appeal
and the National Refugee Serv-
ice, was signed here this week.
An official announcement to this
effect was issued by Rabbi Jonah
B. Wise, Herman L. Weisman
and Edwin Rosenberg, leaders of
the three organizations.
As a result of this agreement
the United Jewish Appeal will
have to raise $80,000,000 to meet
the estimated needs of its agen-
cies for the current year. Last
year American Jews contributed
approximately $30,000,000 to the
United Jewish Appeal. The
text of the announcement of the
re-establishment of the U. J. A.
reads as follows:
"We wish to advise all Jew-
ish communities throughout the
country that the United Jewish
Appeal for Refugees, Overseas
Needs and Palestine has been
reconstituted. The Joint Dis-
tribution Committee, the United
Palestine Appeal and the Na-
tional Refugee Service have
reached an agreement whereby
th United Jewish Appeal will
serve as the combined national
fund-raising instrument for
these agencies.
from the University of Miami
law school in 1940. Judge Rosen
is a graduate of the DeWitt
Clinton High school in New York
city and of the New York uni-
versity, where he received his
B.A. degree in 1935. He is a
member of Miami Beach Elks
lodge and B'nai B'rith. He and
his wife, Mrs. Shirley Rosen,
live at 950 Jefferson Ave.
THOMPSON IS ELECTED
TO HEAD WAR CHEST
John G. Thompson, Miami at-
torney, Thursday night was
elected president of the Dade
County Community War Chest,
succeeding James I. Keller,
Other officers elected were:
A. L. Reynolds, first vice presi-
dent; Mrs. Hollis Rinehart, sec-
ond vice president; Van C. Kuss-
row, third vice president; Mrs.
J. L. McCaffrey, secretary, and
A. E. Fuller, treasurer.
Members of the new executive
committee are Sam McCormick,
H. H. Hyman, Lee Hills, Stanley
C. Myers, the Rev. R. Wiley
Scott, Byron B. Freeland, Mrs. J.
B. Davidson, James I. Keller, jr..
Mrs. E. J. Fitzpatrick and John
E. Shuey.
The Chest will hold its annual
campaign for funds in the fall,
Ralph Tracy, executive director,
announced.
group last Thursday.
Mr. Blank was the first chair-
man of the committee to .co-
ordinate and serve the military
in this area and has served con-
tinuously since the formation of
the organization. He is past pres-
ident of Federation and has be-
come an integral figure in com-
munity life.
Carl Weinkle and William D.
Singer were chosen as vice chair-
men. Mr. Weinkle heads the
Snack Bar committee, one of the
newest and most extensive pro-
jects of the group, and Singer
is chairman of the planning
committee, through whose hands
pass much of the work of the
group.
Mrs. Max Dobrin was elected
secretary and George J. Bert-
man treasurer.
The planning committee is
now studying an expansion pro-
gram for the Snack Bar and
other activities. The possibility
of erecting a cabana setup ad-
joining the Snack Bar, to in-
clude lockers, showers, and a
check room for servicemen, is
up for discussion.
Erection of benches surround-
ing the dance floor has begun.
Mr. Blank announced that he
is studying appointments for
chairmen of the standing com-
mittees and will announce them
shortly.
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 7)
400 SALONIKAN JEWS
COME BACK TO HOMES
News from JDC representative
Israel Jacobson in Athens tells
of the return of 400 previously
deported Salonikan Jews to their
homes.
YM Hfl FACILITIES
REVIEW RELEASED
HEBE THIS WEEK
Results, of a recent survey of
the YMHA facilities and activi-
ties in this area conducted by the
National Jewish Welfare Board,
with which the Miami and Mi-
ami Beach Ys are affiliated, were
released this week. Featured
among its recommendations was
the erection of two adequate
Center buildings for this area.
Separate buildings for each of
the Ys, one in Miami and one on
the Beach, were advocated in
the overall plans. Estimated cost,
while indefinite because of prop-
erty locations determining the
need for certain facilities, would
run in the neighborhood of $800.-
000.
The survey was presented by
Matthew Penn, southeastern re-
gional director of the JWB, at a
joint meeting of the officers and
board members of both groups,
marking the first time the di-
rectorates had met jointly. This
presentation was supplemented
by Dr. Moses Chaseman, national
survey director of JWB.
A number of other recom-
mendations were submitted, in-
cluding the formation of a co-
ordinating committee of both
groups.
The survey will be discussed
at future board meetings of the
Beach and Miami Ys, who will
then adopt a post-war building
program.
JEWISH WOMEN WANT
HOMES FOR ORPHANS
London (JTA)A plea by wo-
men's organizations in England
that the British government
transfer Jewish orphans in con-
centration camps in Europe to
Palestine and amit them outside
of the immigration schedulew as
rejected by Colonial Secretary
Oliver Stanley.
; '
:
n



-.
-.


1


I


PAGE TWO
vjewist fhoridfon
FRIDAY, JUNE 15, l945
PERSONALS
Mrs. George A. Rosen and
daughter, Phyllis, of 650 West
End Avenue, New York City,
are spending several weeks at
Surfsidc with their friends, Mr.
and Mrs. Rothberg.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Rabino-
witz and daughter, Roberta, 735
Meridian Avenue, are leaving
June 19 for a vacation of several
weeks in Philadelphia.
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Cromer
returned to the city this week
after spending a five-week hon-
eymoon trip in the North.
M/Sgt. Burnett Roth spent
Sunday in Miami. He returned
to Camp Blanding where he is
.stationed.
PERSONALS
WEDDINGS
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Spero,
1045 Euclid Avenue, Miami
Beach, have left to visit their
children in New York and Con-
necticut.
Mr. H. Koretzky left this week
for New York, where he will
spend the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Levi-
tan, sister and brother-in-law of
Mrs. Maurice Grossman, are new
making their honn on Miami
Beach, coming here from New
York.
Listen to our radio program
"Fashion Time" over WlOD
each weekday, 8:30 to 8:45
A. M.

. it *s fun
to make
your
own hat f
Take a simple hat frame ...
add a bunch of flowers ...
a wisp of veiling and
there you have a pretty hat!
Frames in white, navy,
brown, black.
Frames ........._............. $2
Flowers, bunch 59c, $1
Veiling, yd 50c to $1.25
MIAMI STORE
RIBBONS AND TRIMMINGS
SECOND FLOOR
Cornelia Kirchein and Shirley
A. Stamen, of this city, received
certificates of proficiency in oral
hygiene from the University ot
Pennsylvania School of Dentis-
try. _____
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff spoke
before a gathering of the Miami
Beach Zionist Luncheon Club
Wednesday at the Strand restau-
rant.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel M.
G.undwcrg, with the* son,
Moses Josef, left last week for
New York, where they will join
their youngest son, Saul, who is
attending the Flatush Ycslmah
Both Moses and Saul will spend
their vacation at Camp Massad,
a Hebrew-speaking camp. Mr-
and Mrs. Grundwerg plan a Visit.
with their parents and relatives
in New York and anticipate a
meeting with newly-arrrved
cousins, political refugees fiom
Europe.
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Namoff,
PI!) S W. Seventh Street, cele-
brated' their silver wedding an-
niversary this week with a din-
ner party at the Clover club.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam B. Miller
are spending the summer at 3455
Chase Avenue. Miami Beach.
Miss Irma Silverstein has
graduated from the John Hop-
kins Hospital School of Nursing
and is visiting here with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Matthew
Silverstein, 1568 Meridian Ave.,
Miami Beach, while awaiting
assignment into the Army Nurse
Corp. Miss Silverstein graduated
from Miami Beach high school
and attended the University of
Miami and the Florida State
College for Women. She is a
member of Delta Phi Epsilon
sorority.
Max Feit, of Beth Jacob Con-
gregation, Miami Beach, left
Wednesday for New York,
where he will spend ten days.
While there he will attend the
wedding of his niece and under-
go medical treatment.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Rifas left
this week to visit with their
I family in Chicago and Huston,
I Tex.
Miss Reggie Goldstein, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Goldstein, 1540 S. W. Seventh
Street, was married to Herman
H. Lefkoe. Miami, to Temple
Emanuel, New York, May 1. Dr.
Nathan Perilman ofnciateq.
The couple is temporarily re-
siding at the Barclay:Plaza hotel.
Miami, after returning from a
trip which included visits in
New York, Philadelphia and At-
lantic City.
PM 3/C Stanley Tanenhaum
will marry Miss Marcia Dorothy
Smith at a ceremony at the
Shoreland hotel in Chicago Sun-
day evening, June 17. The groom
will fly in from Okinawa, where
he has seen action for the past
eight months. Following a 30-
day furlough he will return to
his post. He has been in service
two years and overseas for 12.
months. _
Stanley is the son of Dr.
Charles Tanenbaum of this city
and went to school here.
Expected to be present at the
ceremony in Chicago are his
father, his sister, Mrs. William
Pallott. and aunt, Mrs. Ida Buck-
stein, all of this city.
JEWISH WAR VETS HONOR JUSTICE STEINBRINK
PERSONALS
Mr. and Mrs. Al Berkowitz.
926 S. W. 4th St;, have as their
house guest Mrs. Berkowitz's mo-
ther, Mrs. Louis Klivitsky, of
Washington, D. C.
Miss Eve Naomi Machtei.
daughter of Rabbi and Mrs. S.
M. Machtei left for New York
where she will visit with rela-
tives until July first, after which
she will spend the summer at
Camp Lakota.
Mrs. Elsie G. Shackman. 2421
North Bay Road, Miami Beach,
has just returned from Lewis-
burg, West Virginia, where she
attended the graduation exercises
of her daughter Joan Marcia
from Greenbrier College.
Joan completed her college
preparatory course at Green-
brier. She was class president
and a member of the student
government council as well as a
number of school organizations.
Miss Shirley F. Shackman,
storekeeper, second class, Spars,
stationed in Washington, D. C,
also attended her sister's gradu-
ation.
The Shackmans visited with
relatives and friends in Balti-
more. Md., their former home,
before returning home.
Joan is spending some time in
the north before returning to Mi-
ami and plans to enter the Uni-
verAy of Maryland. College
Park, Md in the fall where she
will major in science.
Leon Kaplan will leave Sat-
uray to join his wife and daugh-
ters, Linda and Rita, in Passaic,
N. J. Following a visit with re-
latives and friends, they will
spend several weeks in a north-
ern resort before returning here
in about a month.
WANTED
Jewish Woman to cook for
one person. Very light house-
keeping. Mr. J. Ben. c/o Box
2973, Miami 18, Florida.
BRISM
The Brism of the following
took place during the past week:
the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Morton
Moses, Saul Nash, and Harry
Rosen. Rabbi S. M. Machtei of-
ficiated.
The Jewish Father
is of the
Family Nucleus
ANNOUNCEMENT
Announcing the re-opening of
my Real Estate office at 801-2
First Trust Building, Tele-
phone 2-2111, after three years
absence from Miami in the
Military Service.
M. B. NEWMAN, Realtor
The Bible reports death as: ".
his forefathers"
. and he slept with
A wise father provides, today, for that uncertain tomor-
row, with a family plot in MOUNT NEBO, to keep his fam-
ily always together.
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director
Olympia Building Phone 3-3720
TOP SOIL
3-0561
GRADE A PULVERIZED and
PROCESSED MUCK and
MARL, Any Mixture
No Shells or Weeds
BITTER BLUE SOD
Soil and Fill of Any Kind
Landscaping Estimates
All Work Guaranteed
MIAMI TOP SOIL CO.
2136 S. W. 5th St.
Ed. Alper
Justice Meier Steinbrink, judge of the New York State Su-
preme Court, receives honorary membership in the Jewish War
Veterans of the U. S. from Archie H. Greenberg, National Com-
mander, at dinner given in lionor of Judge Steinbrink's "distin-
guished servire" to the J. W. V. $25,000 was raised for the Na-
tional Rehabilitation and Expansion Fund of the Jewish War
Veterans at the dinnr. ____
WINTER RESIDENT
GIVES TO SNACK BAR
Benjamin Greenberg, of Chica-
go, Miami Beach winter resi-
dent, has donated $1,200 to the
Greater Miami Army and Navy
committee of the Jewish Wel-
fare Board as a tribute to Jack
Kofoed, jr., son of the Miami
Herald columnist, who was killed
in Okinawa while fighting with
the Marines.
The money will help offset op-
pcrating losses of the Service-
men's Snack Bar maintained by
the organization at Collings Ave-
nue and Lincoln Road.
274 AMERICAN RABBIS
SERVE AS CHAPLAINS
There are 274 American rabbis
serving as chaplains in the
armed forces of this country.
Forty-one are in the Navy, one
is in the Maritime Service and
159 are overseas or en route to
an overseas assignment.
Thirty-nine additional rabbis
have received ecclesiastical en-
dorsement from the JWB Com-
mittee on Army and Navy Re-
ligious Activities; four of these
have been recommended for
Navy posts.
Three Jewish chaplains have
lost their lives serving overseas.
BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Ralph
Jamison, 529 N. E. 70th Street,
announce the birth of a son,
Ronal Barrie, May 22.
JORDAN RECEIVES
ARMY DISCHARGE
Bill Jordan has received his
honorable discharge from the
U. S. Army and has returned to
his Bar of Music on Miami
Beach. A staff sergeant, he had
been in service three years.
_THIS SUMMER...
>yy Uim (TtPackiton*
COMPLETE WINTER LUXURIES
AT LOW SUMMER RATES.
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PHONE 3-6933
M.iiciiSTom;
'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. FLAGLI*


FHIDAY, JUNE 15, 1945
"NURENBERG LAW"
TRIED BY REALTOR
An Anti-Defamation League
survey showed that a Fort Lau-
Skrdale real estate promoter's
niin to sell property with "Nur-
cml'd'fi Law" restrictions met
with limited usccessnot a lot.
was sold.
George J. Talianoff, the Lea-
gue's Florida regional director,
reported that a check of the
Fort Lauderdale Circuit Court
Clerk's office failed to show a
single recorded sale of lots in
the "restricted" Nurmi Isle de-
velopment of Victor Nurmi.
real estate promoter.
One of the clauses in war-
ranty deeds to property in Nur-
mi's subdivision, stripped of its
legal phrasing, reads:
"No plot ... in said Island
shall ever be used or occupied,
domestic servants excepted, by
any person of Jewish or Hebrew
descent or race, or by any other
person or any race or descent
other than Caucasian; nor shall
any lot ever be sold, rented,
let or leased to any person (etc.)
other than Caucasian."
Fort Lauderdale and nearby
Miami residents protested to
newspapers on learning of the
clause.
Following the wave of protest
on the Nazi-like clause in the
warranty deeds, one of Fort
Lauderdale's large hotels re-
moved without explanation a
large "gentile only" sign on the
premises.
DR. SCHWARTZ IS
ON THE MOVE
*Jmlsil f/criafiar?
CAN YOU HELP?
A recent census taken by the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion shows the Jewish popula-
V.?in ihis area to be over
29.000 At the present time,
the Jewish Social Service Bu-
reau is trying to find foster-
homes for two little girls, one
five, and one six years of age,
and believes that among all
the Jewish families here there
must be two who would take
the children into their homes.
Room, board, clothing, inci-
dentals would be provided by
the parents. One child would
require care for over an indef-
inite period, as her mother has
deserted her. The other little
girl needs only temporary care
during the month of July when
her mother will be confined.
Any persons who would be
willing to take one of the
children for a small remun-
eration are asked to call the
Jewish Social Service Bureau
at 3-5377.
PAGE THREE
The constantly moving Dr.
Joseph J. Schwartz, chairman of
JDC's European Council, re-
ported last week that his imme-
diate itinerary included confer-
ences in Switzerland and then a
survey trip of liberated concen-
tration camps in Germany. Ten-
tative plans call for his return
home sometime in June for very
important conferences with the
home office.
OPA POLICY TO
LIFT CONTROL
OPA's policy of lifting controls
wherever they are not required
was illustrated by District Di-
rector Dr. James S. Thomas in
South Florida when he called at-
tention to the recent announce-
ment freeing cabbage from all
price controls.
"Retail prices have generally
been below the 1944 ceiling for a
year and a half," he noted.
Commenting on the War Food
Administration's indication of
an above-average crop in most
producing areas in 1945, he ex-
plained that this anticipated
heavy production is further evi-
dence that price ceilings are un-
necessary this summer.
"Unexpected changes in sup-
ply might require their re-estab-
lishment at a later date," he am-
plified.
H 4 T
HEN
HERE
Monday, June 18th:
Miami Beach Service League
Beach Y, 1:30 p. m.; Nation-
al Council of Jewish Women,
Seminar, Beach Y, 8:00 p. m.;
Greater Miami Jewish Feder-
ation Board of Directors meet-
ing, Sunshine Room, 25 S. E.
2nd Ave., 8 p. m.
Tuesday, June 19th
National Council of Jewish
Women, Seminar, Town Y. 8
p. m.
Wednesday. June 29th:
Beth David Sisterhood, 2:30 p.
m.; Workmens' Circle Branch
No. 692, regular membership
meeting, 8:30 p. m.; Town Y
Cocktail Party, membership
campaign. Town Y, 8 p. m.
Friday, June 22nd:
American Jewish Congress
Women's Division, Friday Re-
view, 1:30 p. m.
NEW RED CROSS CLASS
IS BEING ORGANIZED
Protect freedom of speech
don't be free with military in-
formation!
DR. MAX PEPPER
HAVING RETURNED FROM MILITARY SERVICE
ANNOUNCES THE OPENING
OF HIS OFFICE AT
407 Ingraham Building
PRACTICE LIMITED TO INTERNAL MEDICINE
OFFICE PHONE 2-565 7
DO YOU NEED A GIRL FOR HOUSEWORK?
If you want a girl for Day Workat a moment's
notice;one who is reliable and competentcall
PHONE 2-2648
ALLEN EMPLOYMENT AGENCY
520 N. E. 2nd Avenue
Orchid Beauty Shoppe
UNDER MANAGEMENT OF
FANNY RICH
"WWWM
Summer Special
Machine Oil Wave
Machineless Wave
$coo
V up
Featuring
Bonat-Helen Curtis
Cold Wave
Complete With
Exclusive Haircut
$750
up
Hair Coloring
Scalp Treatments
Facials Manicuring
Pedicures
Mrs. H. O. Shaw, chairman of
Volunteer Special Services for
Dade county Red Cross, an-
nounces that a class to train
Gray Ladies for work at Opa-
Locka Naval Air Station is now
being organized.
Women who live in the vicin-
ity of the naval air station inter-
ested in making application for
this training are asked to call in
person at the placement desk at
Red Cross headquarters, 507 N.
E. First Avenue. Persons who
take the course must agree to
serve 150 hours a year in the
hospital in which they train.
Mrs. Shaw also announces that
additional training courses for
canteen service are being sched-
uled. Applications for this train-
ing, consisting of 20 hours of nu-
trition and 20 hours of canteen
are also being taken at Red
Cross headquarters.
Already trained members of
Motor and Staff Assistance
Corps are asked and urged to
telephone the placement desk to
help fill many new assignments.
MERIT SYSTEM TO
HOLD EXAMINATIONS
WAVE
Tuesday and Thursday Evenings By Appointment
639 S. W. 12TH AVENUE PHONE 3-3558
GAINESVILLE (Special)
The Merit System Council, joint-
ly serving the State Welfare
Board and the Florida Industrial
Commission, will announce ex-
aminations for 10 classes of posi-
tions with the two agencies in
the near future.
Positions for which tests will
be given were listed as clerk,
typist, stenographer, senior ste-
nographer, principal stenogra-
pher, statistician, senior statisti-
cian and war-duration visitor.
The latter is the only social work
position listed and was created
for the purpose of filling vacan-
cies in areas designated as crit-
ical by the State Welfare Board
on account of personnel short-
ages. Its tenure will not exceed
the duration of the war by more
than six months.
Information in regard to the
examinations may be obtained
from the Merit System office
here, P. O. Box 113, unit and
district offices of the State Wel-
fare Board, offices of the Indus-
trial Commission or Offices of
the Florida Employment Service,
Grigsby stated.
IF,- VQ** i. ,
RIVERSIDE
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
12%, Washington Ave Miami fetch
in New York: 76th Si. ft Amsteidam Ave
5-7777
RIVERSIDE
AMBULANCE
SERVICE

1944 CADILLAC AMBULANCE
1944 OXYGEN EQUIPMENT
SHAPIROS TO LEAVE
FOR EXTENDED VISIT
Rabbi and Mrs. Max Shapiro
and their children are leaving
Monday for an extended visit
in New York. Rabbi Shapiro
has accepted an invitation from
t h e National Conference o f
Christians and Jews to partici-
pate as the Jewish member of a
national trio which will tour the
country in programs at military
installations. At the request of
the commanding general, fhe
speaking engagements will take
place of the Fourth Service Com-
mand.
MEDICINES
THAT FIGHT
Buy War Bonds and Stamps to
help preserve Democracy.
The battle against typhus and
other ravaging epidemics in the
Balkans gains new tempo as the
Joint Distribution Committee is
informed that a shipment of
medicaments has arrived in
Zagreb in Yugoslavia. As part
of a War Refugee Board program
to rush medicines to these sore-
ly pressed areas, the JDC has
contributed $100,000. The Yugo-
slavia shipment is valued at
about $6,000, and represents a
small part of JDC's total pur-
chases of medical supplies.
Don't discuss military informa-
tion. Zip the lip!
issIV
. and that is that any Markowitz Bros, instal-
lation is the best dollar value obtainable to-
day and tomorrow, too, because our re-
search department is constantly probing the
nation's markets for the newest develop-
ments ... the better to serve you with the most
for the least cost.
brkowikVrof.
H E A T I N G
PLUMBIN G
POWER PIPING
CONTRACTORS
329 W. FLAGLER ST. PHONE 3-3351
Ben Markowitx Nathan Markowitx
V4 of a Million
Dollars !
worth of homes sold in the past 3 months
SUPPOSE
You decide to sell your home.
Wouldn't you consider these questions?
How will I know the value of my property?
How can I determine present market conditions?
Who will give me an honest appraisal?
Who can get me quick results?
Who can get for me every dollar my property
is worth?
Who is a reliable real estate broker to list my
property with?
For competency and square dealing
SEE OR CALL
I. S. SHAPOFF, Realtor
2755 S. W. 27th Avenue
PHONE 4-7027
SPECIALIZING IN SOUTHWEST
PROPERTIES


^RWiggsf ^""tW*-


I
*
I!'
PAGE FOUR
9-Jenistif/criaH^n
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, JUNE 15, 1945
TAMMUZ 4, 5705
VOLUME 18 NUMBER 24
THE JEWISH POPULATION
The Jewish population of the world has reached a new low.
Since Hitlerism and the war, the number of Jews in the world
has been reduced from close to seventeen million to a little
more than twelve million. This is the estimate of Abraham
Duker and Dr. Max Gottschalk in a book, "Jews in the Post-
war World," just published.
The authors point out that the larger proportion of Jews
after the war will be found residing in countries where English
is either widely or universally used; 4,700,000 in the United
States, 370,000 in Great Britain, 175,000 in Canada, 100,000 in
South Africa, 30,000 in Australia, and 530,000 in Palestine.
The authors include Palestine in the English speaking coun-
tries and there is a basis for this inculsion, as English is one of
the official languages of Palestine and a considerable amount
of English is spoken there. The principal language spoken in
Palestine is of course Hebrewand it may be said, that after
the war, the principal languages spoken by the Jews there will
be English and Hebrew.
This is a great change from what prevailed before the war.
Yiddish was the dominant tongue of world Jewry before the
war, but Yiddish speaking seems inevitably to assume a minor
role in the future, as even in Russia, where Yiddish culture is
officially fostered, it seems hardly likely that Yiddish will be
capable of surviving the assimilative tendencies of Russianiza-
tion, any more than it has survived among the younger ele-
ments in Russia.
Clearly, the Jew is beginning a new chapter in his history.
PAN AMERICAN BANK
ELECTS OFFICIALS
BOX
2 9 7 3
Miami 18
FRIDAY, JUNE 15,
-TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE.
MMtfy Qor^ldejnJtH
-By PHINEAS I. BIRON-
(Editor's Note: Boz ::>7:i li the
post office address f the Jewish
Klorldlnn, in which i* placed moun-
tainous amounts ol news releases
rrom organizations and Individual
all over the country. Under this tit o
will appear a divest "i .....e ol this
material.)
Pedro Juan Scrralles of Puerto
Rico was named chairman of
the board and T. T. Scott, Live
Oak banker, was elected presi-
dent of the new Pan American
Bank of Miami at an organiza-
tion meeting Saturday.
J. C. Scarborough has resigned
as chief stale bank examiner to
become executive vice president
of the institution.
Officials here said the bank,
chartered as a Si,OOO.OOO corpo- j
ration, has been accepted for
membership in the federal re- j
serve system and would open j
this fall. Quarters will be es-
tablished in the Security uild- |
ing offices now occupied by the i
Thomson McKinnon brokerage
firm, they said.
Florida interests are held by-
Scott, Harrison Williams, for-
mer International Paper and
Power Co. official; Harold L.
Barnes, Vero Beach grove own-
er; M. M. Weiss, president of
Toolcy-Myron studios; George H.
Salley, attorney, and Scarbo-
rough.
PROF. JOEL BELOV
RECEIVES DEGREE
Harold Turk, chosen to head
the Hillel Advisory Council of
the University of Miami Hillel
Foundation.
The degree of doctor of music
was conferred upon Prof. Joel
Belov, violinist, composer and
member of the violin department
of the University of Miami's
School of Music, at the 62nd
commencement exercises of Stet-
son university, Deland, on May
28.
Stetson's only recipient this
year of honorary musical degree,
Dr. Belov received his bood from
President W. S. Allen. His out-
standing contributions to litera-
ture on violin pedagogy were
cited as achievements leading to
a degree.
Connected with University
School of Music since Septem-
ber, 1938, Belov has just com-
pleted a new pedagogical work
titled "The Art of Modern Violin
Technique," which will be pub-
lished shortly.
Dr. Belov, who played with
the Philadelphia Symphony for
more than a dozen years (begin-
ning in 1912), and also with the
Philharmonic Symphony orches-
tra, is now conccrtmaster and as-
sociate conductor of the Univer-
sity of Miami Symphony orches-
tra.
GREENWALD ELECTED
HEAD BEACH JAYCEES
Miami Beach Junior Chamber
of Commerce Monday night
elected Jerome Greenwald pres-
ident, to succeed Jack J. Rosen.
Elected to the board of direc-
tors were Dr. Stanley Coltune,
George Light, M. J. Lubin, Ar-
thur Olden, Stanley Segal. Ger-
ald Warren, Edward Newman,
and Jack Cooper. Secretary and
treasurer posts will be filled
from the board.
COMMITTEE TO SECURE
LIGHTHOUSE MEMBERS
George J. Bertman, Miami
Beach realtor, has been appoint-
'A. by "aiold Turk, president of
Bnai Bnth, to head a commit-
tee which will assist in securing
new members for the Light-
house, which is the organization
?.r *T,orida Association of
Workers for the Blind.
Mr. Bertman will solicit mem-
bership from among the 1,500
members of B'nai B'rith. Sholem
Lodge, and is seeking volunteers
to assist htm.
United States War Bonds are
still the best investment.
The Synagogue Council of
America, entering its twentieth
year of existence, elected Rabbi
Herbert S. Goldstein as president
. Ambijan (American Biro-
Bidjan committee) sends 1,000
sewing machines to Jewish of-
ficers in Biro-Bidjan, as a con-
tribution of the New York sew-
ing machine industry Dr.
Robert Gordis, president of the
Rabbinical Assemly of America,
testified against peace-time mil-
itary conscription at a houfe.
post-war military policy commit-
tee meeting. He characterized
"as specious the argument that
peacetime conscription would
make a large force of trained
men available to stop an agres-
sor, since for obvious logistic
reasons, when immediate action
is desired, only a small force can
be employed."
"We have now reached the
point where we must declare
that we can no longer bear re-
sponsibility for the work and
policies of the Zionist Emer-
gency Council." the Mizrachi
Organization of America de-
clared in a letter to Dr. Steph-
en S. Wise, chairman of the
Council, demanding the reor-
ganization of the Council with-
in the next two weeks.
Mizrachi has steadfastly sup-
ported the leadership and mil-
itant policies of Dr. Abba Hil-
lel Silver, whose resignation
from the co-chairmanship of
the Council and the chairman-
ship of its Executive Commit-
tee was forced last December
by the representatives of the
Zionist Organization of Ami-
ica on the Council.
JDC writes, "Next to the pri-
mary task of providing food,
clothing, and medicines for those
Jews who managed to survive
the years of Nazi persecution, is
the need for economic rehabili-
tation. Our workers have found
that in every community the first
request of the people was for
jobs. To help reestablish small
businesses, JDC has already es-
tablished loan kassas in France,
Belgium and Greece. Thousands
of families can thus regain their
economic independence through
th reopening of their shops and
stores." .
Fears inspired by a bill in
Costa Rica legislature which
had for its ostensible aim na-
tionalization of certain busi-
ness enterprises have been al-
layed as a result of assurances !
given by President Theodoro
Picardo to Dr. Henry Shoskes,
Latin Americarn representa-
tive of the Hebrew Sheltering
and Immigrant Aid Society ;
(HIAS) in an audience at the
Presidential Palace in San
Jose last week. President Pi-
cardo pledged that he would j
never sign any measure which !
threatened any of the business ,
enterprises in Costa Rica,
whether owned by citizens or
non citizens of the country.
According to Harry Greenstcin,
former director of the Welfare
Division of UNNRA, the surviv-
ing Jews of Europe, although
liberated, have no sense of free-
dom and no sense of security, and
hundreds of thousands of them
are yearning for settlement in
Palestine as the one means of
achieving a new life. Bra-
zilian Jewry will again take full
part in the political and finan-
cial effort for the establishment
of Palestine as a Jewish Com-
monwealth, following the formal
resumption of Zionist education-
al and fund-raising work in this
country, it was declared here by
spokesmen for the recently re-
organized Organizacio Sionista
Brasil. ... A Summer Term for
rabbinical students will again be
held by the Jewish Institute of
Religion for five weeks begin-
ning June 18th to carry on its
"accelerated" program to supply
military chaplains for our armed
forces. The phenomenal
growth of Yeshiva College from
an institution that began with a
mere twenty students in 1928 to a
firmly established and univer-
sally recognized school with an
enrollment of close to four
hundred studentsis to culmin-
ate in the expansion of Yeshiva
College into Yeshiva University.
. Rabbi Menachem M. Kasher,
j THINGS TO WATCH .
The unanswered $64 question: How come that the Mass
setts Committee of Catholics, Protestants and Jews feted ArcmY u
Richard J. Cushing and presented to him a citation as "an illu S?
exemplar of the brotherhood of man?" How come, we ahk"01"
Jews participate in the honoring of a man under whose offici 1 *"
primatur one of the most revolting anti-Semitic pamphlets ao m
in Boston?" For it cannot be denied that it was under Arch^T*1
Cushing's officiali mprimatur that Father Arthur J. Rileys ?
Semitic tract advocating the wearing of a "Yellow Badge" bv tl
was published ... In his pamphlet Father Riley, who is libr rial
of St. John's Seminary, Brighton. Mass., describes the Jews as IT*
cising a "usurious and crippling financial control" The
Anglo-Jewish paper which attacked the appearance of ArchbishT
Cushing's trademark on this anti-democratic poison was the Indi P
apolis Jewish Post But ignorance is no justification for condon
ing evil Archbishop Cushing is no "illustrious exemplar of th
rotherhood of man" We wonder whether ex-Senator R. R. juT
nolds uses the private press in his Washington home for printing
some of those anti-unity smear-sheets that are so frequently seen in
the Capital Francis E. McMahon, Catholic columnist of the New
York Post, the other day gave a first-rate pen-lashing to the Brook-
lyn Tablet, official organ of the Brooklyn Catholic Diocense
McMahon labels the Tablet as a Coughlinite sheet.
WE REPORT .
When a strongly democratic community wills to oppose it, anti-
Semitism finds it difficult to spread its poison That's what hap-
pened in San Francisco, where Gerald L. K. Smith couldn't find a
hotel room for a meeting Smith was finally reduced to holding a
soap-box gathering in the open air ... We can't resist quoting from
the First Unitarian Church Bulletin of Miami answering Congress-
man Clare Hoffman's anti-Semitic diatribe to the effect that Jews
"have a disproportionate amount of control in various fields of activ-
ity" Wrote the Miami Church paper: "There is some justice in
the feeling that Jews tend to monopolize certain occupations The
Jewish Year Book (1944-5) shows Jewish rabbis are exclusively
Jewish There is not a single reformed Presbyterian operating
a kosher delicatessen on Hester Street. New York City Jews
have consistently refused to become Episcopal bishops We might
pile fact on fact to show their avoidance of typically American
endeavors such as joining the Ku Klux Klan, the 'Christian' Ameri-
cans or the Detusche Bund."
THIS AND THAT .
A handshake to Congressman Samuel Dickstein for his yeoman
work to facilitate the legislation of residence in this country of tem-
porary refugees who do not wish to return to the European countries
of origin Dickstein's proposal includes the 900-odd refugees at
the Oswego camp Lovers of freedom will help you in your
endeavors. Congressman Dickstein "The Catholic Church and
Psychiatry," an article in the June issue of the Converted Catholic
Magazine, will become a subject of heated discussion among Ameri-
can physicians Dr. Gregory Zilboorg, the famous psychiatrist,
will be especially interested.
ZIONIST NOTES .
The engineers wrestling with the problem of restoring to fer-
tility the submerged parts of Holland are using a Palestine method
explained in detail in Prof. Lowdermilk's recent book on Palestine
. The belated marriage between the United Palestine Appeal
and the United Jewish Appeal campaigns this year, after their tem-
porary divorce, came aboutas you probably knowby order of
the Government ... It looks as if the Zionist Convention will be a
limited gathering that will merely confirm the tenure of the pres-
ent administration for the duration of the war ODT regulations
may compel this decision.
ABOUT PEOPLE .
The female diplomatic counterpart -of General Moishe Cohen
in fighting for Chinese freedom is Miss Fanny Holzman, noted law-
yer, who is the troubleshooter in the public relations work of the
Chinese delegation at San Francisco Too little attention is
being paid to Estelle M. Sternberger. daily commentator on New
York's WLIB Estelle has been doing a consistently distinguished
job as one of the country's most astute news analysts One of
liberated Poland's outstanding leaders, S. Amsterdam, is a relative
of the late Mrs. Reuben Brainin. nee Amsterdom Rabbi James G.
Heller, national chairman of the United Palestine Appeal, will spend
three months in Palestine and will use his leisure hours, in between
official tasks, to make a study of modern and ancient Jewish music.
who now resides in New York
City, received the Rabbi Kook
prize which is distributed each
year for outstanding religious
literature by the city of Tel
Aviv. Mrs. Winston Chur-
chill, wife of Great Britain's
prime minister, calls aid to Rus-
sia vital for the Soviet people
and of benefit to our allies.
Prominent American indus-
trialists and government officials
will address the Palestine Eco-
nomic Conference which will
meet in all-day session on Sun-
day, June 17, at the Waldorf-
Astoria hotel. The conference is
designed to present a factual pic-
ture of the "remarkable eco-
nomic development which nas
taken place in Palestine and to
provide an opportunity tor
American businessmen and in-
dustrialists to consider how Pal-
estine and the Middle East otter,
a field for economic expansion
and increased business relations
with America in the post-war
era.
Buy Bonds now. You are lend-
ingnot giving.
Fumigation Moth Proofing Termite Control
Extermination Mildew Proofing Rodent Control
HOUSE CLOSING? CERTAINLY IT IS OUR SPECIALTY
BUG BUSTERS, Inc.
Fully BondedLicensedInsured Operators
Miami Beach. 121 5th St. Ft. Lauderdale, 19831 S. Andrew*
5-5276 PHONES 957
U you want Bugs, that's your business
If you don't, that's ours
B^S*
H^^s^B
^^H^assol


toAY. jUNElSja^
m
*Jenistinoridian
PAGE FIVE
WILLIAM D. SINGER
Host at Cocktail Party
MEMBERSHIP DRIVE
JON TO BE STARTED
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
, Samuel Karns. Mrs. Murray
bven, Abe Kurman, Mrs. Min-
i brine, J. Gerald Lewis. Mrs.
trtnide Michaels, S. B. Miller,
b Orovitz, Frank Rose,
fcarles RosenKarten, Mrs. Al-
Rosenthal, Harry Schwartz,
.. Maurice Saficr, Fred K.
.jchet. Max Silver, Mrs. W.
Singer. Mrs. Sidney Stepkin,
l. Philip Weinstein and Nat
Ilka.
F'When we look in retrospect,
is very interesting to note the
bid strides that the Miami Y
ide in the past thirteen years,"
kurice Gro.-sman, executive di-
por, remarked. "Organized in
pie. 1932. by thirteen young
rsons then known as the He-
ll* Athletic Club, this organ-
ition has made remarkable
es. Today it has a member-
tp of over 1200 people of all
mips, of all ages and of all
des of opinion. There are pro-
ASK FOR
FARM HOME
PICKLES
A Product of
Manhattan Pickle Co.
Distributed by
Florida Provision Co.
pS N. W. 7th Ave. Phone 2-6141
Pearl Bros.
LEO ACKERMAN
Host at Cocktail Party
jects at the Y for everyone of
every age group so that no one
need hesitate to join. Everyone
can find a place for himself or
herself in the program of the
Miami.Y," he continued.
DADE COUNTY BUYS
$5,082,637 IN BONDS
Dade county citizens record
purchases as of Tuesday to send
the total to date to $5,082,637,
W. W. McEachern, chairman* of
the Florida War Finance Com-
mittee, announced.
War bond sales in Dade coun-
ty schools during the past school
year totaled $1,489,699.73, Dr. I.
T. Pearson, director of instruc-
tion, said Tuesday.
Coral Gables Elementary
school led all others during the
ninth month with sales of $56,-
599.40. Second was Miami Beach
High, $30,500.
Of the events being staged to
stimulate the sale of bonds is
a seventh war loan radio broad-
cast breakfast at 9 a. m. Mon-
day, June 18, at the Roney Plaza
hotel. Breakfast is donated to
the war finance committee by
the Roney Plaza hotel and the
broadcast is donated by WGBS
radio station.
The early part of July B'nai
B'rith is scheduling a bond sell-
ing event and to date have
sales totaling $850,000.
Mrs. Max Bergman, Roberts
hotel, has been made a lieuten-
ant general in the Blue Star
Brigade, by virtue of her bond
sales in the 7th War Loan. Her
score totals 105, or five more
sales than required for the honor.
Mrs. Bergman is B'nai B'rith's
first three star officer.
ASK FOR KOSHEH ZION PRODUCTS AT YOUR
LOCAL DELICATESSEN
I This label in-
I'ures your
health.
|U. S. Gov't
inspected
Demand it!
Kosher Zion Sausage Co.
CHICAGO
yOU ARE IN NEED OF KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS
Dl CaU
Florida Provision Co., Inc.
OPERATED BY
PEARL BROS.
II72S m Distributors
B'W. 7th AVENUE PHONE 2-6141
An ADELINE LITTMAN AND JENNIE SEIDEN
"nee they are now open for the eighth season
of the
DUNCRAGGAN INN
Situated in tha beautiful Blue Ridge
I^ORSE R Mountns of HendersonTille
PCK REING, SWIMMING. GOLFING. TENNIS
01 reservation, and further information
_one HenderwnviU. 9132 or write Box 1029
PALESTINE CLAUSE
CASES UNCIO FIGHT
,.s5n Francisco (JTA)The be-
nind-the-scenes fight over the
?u"ca,1&(L^Palestine Clause" of
the UNCIO chapter on trustee-
ships came to an end last week
,eIi. th.e, trusteeship committee
ot the United Nations Confer-
ence voted to adopt the clause,
but added a provision that
nothing in this clause is to be
interpreted as giving grounds for
delay or postponement" of plac-
ing mandated territories under
trusteeships.
The addition to the text re-
presented a compromise with
Soviet delegation which origin- I
ally demanded that the disputed '
clause be omitted. In advancing
this demand the Soviet delega-
tion sought to -prevent the
freezing" of the present status
of mandated territories. The new
provision makes certain that
these territories will now have
to come under trusteeship.
Arab efforts to secure other
modifications in the text of the
clause failed completely as a re-
sult of the determination of the
U. S. delegation not to permit
any changes in the text which
might prejudice the position of
the Jews in Palestine or Jewish
immigration to Palestine. A pro-
posal by Iraq which would have
restricted the "peoples" men-
tioned in the paragraph to those
nows inhabiting trusteed terri-
tories was defeated, as was an
Egyptian suggestion that would
have allowed half the seats on
the Trusteeship Council to be
given to elected members of the
Security Council, thus opening
the way for a Arab state, which
might be named to the Security
Council, to have a voice over
trusteed areas.
B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS
IN SUMMER SESSION
Miami Beach chapter, B'nai
B'rith Girls of Sholem Lodge,
began their summer session with
a meeting June 7 at the Beach
"Y." New officers, previously
installed at a buffet supper May
30 at the home of Miss Fishman
are: Miss Terry Fishman, pres-
ident: Miss Rosalyn Goldstein,
vice president Miss Dorothy
Michelson, corresponding secre-
tary; Miss Floria Farkas, record-
ing secretary, and Miss Iileen
Schaeffer, treasurer.
Miss Fishman and Miss Vivian
Schaeffer were delegated to at-
tend the district convention of
B'nai B'rith Girls at Washington,
D. C., June 22-25.
Zip the lip on military matters!
LEGAL NOTICES
CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE
DISSOLUTION
In the Name and By the Authority
of the State ot Florida
TO ALL TO WHOM THESE I'RES-
ENTS .SHALL. COME. GREET-
INGS:
This is to certify that, whereas,
LILYAN M. FISHER, MIAMI REACH.
EI.OR1DA. REREI.VA MYRON, MI-
AMI HEACH, FLORIDA, M. RIDER,
MIAMI. FIXJRIDA, day of July, A. D. 1934 cause to be
Incorporated under the provisions of
Chapter 10(196. Laws of Florida. Acts
of 192.-,, FISHER'S BEAUTY
SHol'l'E, INC., a corporation, with
its principal place of business at
MIAMI REACH, DADE COUNTY,
in the Slate of Florida, and whereas
the proper officers of such corpora-
tion did on the 11th day of June, A.
I> 19 1.-., cause to be filed In the of-
fice of the .Secretary of State of the
State of Florida, duly authenticated
resolution adopted by the stockhold-
ers under the provisions of said
Chapter 10096. Laws of Florida. Acts
Of 1926, showing the dissolution of
such corporation, and the Secretary
of State Is satisfied that the re-
quirements of law have been com-
piled with.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have
hereunto set my hand and have af-
fixed the Great Seal of the State of
Florida, at Tallahassee, the Capital,
this the Eleventh day of June, A. D.
1945.
(SEAL) R. A. CRAY
SILVER. KAPLAN & D1ETZ.
Attorneys for Applicants
Secretary of State.
6/1 r>
Remember, soldier, the only
secret is the one never told!
I

., you III"1111
. n always a
Myron Lb-**"4
Telephone 10
1
h
itifazdm/
20 5 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida
\ t
&*&i&ii*fii&^"irv LHHHIIH
^^%'-&?3'&%g&ttis


PAGE SIX
*JewistfhrkMatf
'.
-.

!






'

U.P.A. HELPS NEWCOMERS SETTLE ON THE LAND IN PALESTINE
Large numbers of Jewish men, women and
children brought into Palestine from Europe
with the aid of the United Palestine Appeal
have been absorbed by the agricultural settle-
ments established by the Palestine Foundation
Fund on Jewish National Fund land. The ex-
pansion of agricultural settlement is essential
to provide for the integration of the hundreds
of thousands of Jews in liberated Europe who
are pleading for entry into the Jewish homeland
ns their only hope for complete rehabilitation.
In addition, provision has been made for the
settlement of returning Jewish servicemen in
new farm villages. Of some 35,000 Palestinian
Jewish men and women who enlisted in the
British armed forces 10,000 have registered their
intention to settle on the land following demo*
bilization. The agencies of the United Palestine
Appeal require $35,300,000 this year to carry
out their program of large-scale immigration
and resettlement and to sustain and expand
every aspect of the upbuilding of the Jewish
National Home.

u
-TO WHIP JAPAN, WE WILL USE
MORE MEN THAN WERE USED
IN EUROPE" .
PRESIDENT TRUMAN
Can YOU say to THESE men
"I can't afford to buy MY Share"T
NO/ Of course you can't, so
DIG DEEP NEIGHBOR, and
BUY THAT EXTRA BOND
TO-DAY
of Miami
Mk
EDWARD C. ROMFH. President
LAURENCE ROMFH. Assistant to the President
ORGANIZED 1902
MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
ZACHARIAS NOW
WITH BERTMAN
George J. Bertman, Miami
Beach realtor, announces the as-
sociation of O. E. Zacharias with
his office. Mr. Zacharias, who
resides at the Monterey hotel,
has had considerable experience
in real estate and business con-
struction
DISCOVER JEWISH
WOMEN IN NAZI CAMP
London (JTA)A repor re-
ceived here from Germany states
that 1,070 Jewish women, be-
tween fifteen and thirty years
of age, are at present in Camp
Lingen, near Wilhelmshaven.
They all lack food and clothing,
the report emphasized.
RUMANIAN JEWS ARE
BEING REPATRIATED
Moscow (JTA)A delegation
of the International Assistance
Organization for Former Polit-
ical Prisoners has arrived in Cra-
cow to repatriate Rumanian
Jews found in concentration
camps in Poland liberated by the
Red Army, the Lublin radio re-
ports. The broadcast said that
seven hundred Jews have already
returned to Rumania and anoth-
er 200 are in the process of leav-
ing.
RETURN TOJauxtJ
Jerusalem (jtai u r
400 Jewish volume^>|
the British armed 7 ho 30"d|
early months "of /h^ ln "l
were taken prisoner^ 8
mans ln Crete returnL"!e M
ostine this week ed to H\
. They were met bv r fives of the Jewish AoPesenl-l
other Jewish naM6***!
They all had "?es L>
ships to tell, describinp k har
were driven mo e thh,0W i
kilometers on foot k"1 ft
wielding German Lby *i
the Al&d aS S3 3
Germany. During S w '
trek, they rSd &ly'
that Palestme may yet
the leaven that will transf,
M.ddle East so that 20 to L
hon people may live decent
prosperous lives where a '
million now struggle for a I
existence," Dr. Walter C. Lo,
dermilk of the U. S. Depart
1Agriculture, scored the Brffi
White Paper policy which (
tailed Jewish immigration I
Palestine on the basis of the s
posedly limited absorptive
pacity of that country.
CITY GAS|RANGES
WaterJHeaters Room Heaters
O P A Certificate necessary on some things
GAS-OIL PRODUCTS, Inc.
1150 Flagler Street Phone 2-4961
MIAMI CORAL GABLES
FOR A REAL GOOD HUNGARIAN KOSHER DINNER-
OCEAN VIEW HOTEL KOSHER RESTAURANT
158 Ocean DriveMiami Beach
Serving frem 5 to 8 P. M. Open All Summer
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 5-9462
TONIGHT*
ne.t greyhound. *1
The Unest 9 BUc8YOe]
- ^nd run
Where Am v
.. diPlBY
.?t kennel* "r
91 in ten cheer-
their color.
rising race. night*
except Sunday..
TOST TIME
8 P M.
DAILY DOUBLE
1st & 3rd RACES
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NIGHTLY
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EVERY RACE
ADMISSION
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PAY, JUNE 15. 1945
fJewisii tkridfiairi
m yam ffiegS7BggPMigBB SupKeS hl Grea,er *"'"* Fede-*>n
B Oi The Jewish Welfare Board ._ P COrd of 0ur Men ta Service
PAGE SEVEN
SERVICE
PARADE!
if SCHWERTOK
fgiLLED INEUROPE
|c Schwertok, of Mami Beach,
ren informed by the War
Lrtmen. thai his son T/Sgt.
p Schwertok, was killed in
,,rooc two days after the war
tended, when the jeep in
IU he was riding crashed
mueh a bombed bridge.
hwerlok. a supply man with
, AAF, had been overseas 15
Two'other sons, Louis and
llliam. are in the service. The
Vier died several months ago.
ffiLMAN TO AID
[PROSECUTIONS
Irjavid Lemelman, Miami at-
rney now serving at a first
utenant in the Army Air
ps, has received the signal
nor of being chosen one of a
jit of eight who will investi-
|te an prosecute war criminals
the government. Lt. Lemel-
fcn will travel the entire Eu-
ean theatre in the perform-
! of his duties.
iLemelman was inducted into
Army as a buck private in
_ust. 1942, was subsequently
fepted for O.C.S., and re-
lived his commission from Grin-
1 College, Iowa, in April, 1943.
gfore going overseas he was as-
to the Judge Advocate's
pice in Salt Lake City, Utah,
Topeka, Kansas, receiving
i promotion to first lieutenant
J1944.
Prior to his entrance into ser-
*, Lemelman was active in
ui B'rith and the Miami Y.
uoseph Bulbin, son of Mr. and
\ Henry Bulbin, 1269 S. W.
i St., graduated June 1 from
mell university and received
I commission as ensign. He
0 receive further instruction
|the Naval Training Center in
i for about ten weeks.
|Pfc Jack Rubin, son of Isa-
-e Rubin, 215 23rd St., Miami
an, is one of seven Miamians
pose names appeared on a War
?partment list of June 10th as
leased prisoners-of-war.
iMjlrin Schaffer has received
^honorable discharge from the
ed forces after three and one-
W sears of service, and has
n for ChicaRo to attend school
. i.u 'F0""103' sergeant with
* l"' Force in Europe,
Mtler had been overseas 11
**. He is the son of Mr.
Ui Si. oOSC,)h Schaffer, 1637
[ 6th St.
[Hy Lt. Wilulin Pallot is in
F'sPe,ndlnK a leave with his
R and family.
Shift?* Ange1' with
Tbil'. lV'rmer Joy Ciron,
[UKMcr, England, is here for
I*" leave following his re-
Toiul *& He is the
fcS7 Vn-d MrS' HarrV An"
L'W Meridian Ave., Miami
|frandaMrLFbman' 20' son
\ jeC Mia Aaron Liebman,
W m Ave- was commis-
. an ensign in the U. S. N.
to thl hne fi^'duated recently
m L a,al ,esc,ve miship-
^w tern t-1 Abbott ha-
""tern University.
( &kiSu,?lk6950
^ompletori0 Mlam,1 Beach-
"5' servlrp fo4r and a half
peas h?'ce.'n the Army. Ov-
P&tfi0 months, he was
l* AAFn thf message center
F when ,hrdnance depot in
bope. en the war ended in
&!?!! M^chigan
^Sh Br B h> has Earned
^andinBRnffGl'n- RO 'Ne">.
Ri* S th'^r at Boca Ra-
fc > s b,lat a resc"e boat.
T in m,? numed "Roth-1
ftWSBSS of nis son-
" vSVSss*1 AAF- wh
u 'n^acuon at Tarawa.
ft and ^1 wBm,'-h-'. whose
IV'-W.&hT081^ Here at
* ^n Vtm&l*'? has recent-
mUTC^to "rst lieu-
SS i an^ here- He is
Hatwn? xnterPreter in a
MITCHELL WOLFSON
HAS THE BRONZE STAR
Lt. Col. Mitchell Wolfson, form-
er Miami Beach mayor, received
the Bronze Star medal for "mer-
itorious achievement" in mili-
tary operations in France and
Germany from Sept. 15, 1944 to
May 12, 1935. The presentation
was made by Gen. Jacob L. Dev-
ers, commander of the Sixth ar-
my, in Heidelberg, Germany.
"While serving as chief of the
operations division of the Sixth
Army group," said the citation
accompanying the medal, "Col.
Wolfson performed outstanding
services in the planning and su-
pervision of civil affairs and mil-
itary government in France and
Germany. His keen foresight,
sound judgment and tireless en-
ergy have been responsible for
the efficient functioning of civil
affairs and military government
in the Sixth Army group area."
PVT ROSENTHAL
WRITES HIS MOTHER
Mrs. Matilda A. Rosenthal, 717
Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach, has
received an interesting letter
from her son, Pvt Mai Rosen-
thai. Formerly of Columbus, O.,
Mrs. Rosenthal moved here in
November, 1944, following the
death of her husband. Her son
has been in service two years.
The letter follows:
May 7, 1945
I Germany.
Dear Mom:
I've been pretty busy and
that's the reason I haven't writ-
ten sooner. I am going to try
to describe to you what I saw
a couple of weeks ago, which to
me, is a good enough reason for
my being away from home. If
we never do anything else in
this war, this one thing will be
worth being separated from aou
for the time that I am in the
Army.
tl was around noon one day,
when we drove into and through
a small town. It looked like any
other town, at first, peaceful and
quiet. It might have been a lit-
tle country town in Ohio- No
sooner* had we passed through
the town, when a cry was heard
out in front of the leading truck.
At first it sounded like one
voice, then two and then ten,
after that a hundred. Up the
road came a horde of people who
we were to learn later, had been
political prisoners from Poland,
Russia, France and Belgium. The
first ones to~ reach us started
shaking our hands, kissing and
hugging us in Russian style,
stopping only long enough to
Dr. George Stefansky, noted authors
ily on social and political science and
Director of Research of the United
Palestine Appeal, has written a new
hook entitled, "Does The Refugee
Have a Future?" In this important
study of the problem of uprooted
Jews, Dr. Stefansky points out thai
humanitarianism cannot solve the refu-
gee problem and that the future secu-
rily of the surviving Jews of Europe
can be achieved only through the es-
tablishment of a Jewish Common-
wealth in Palestine. A distinguished
scholar and author. Dr. Stefansky is
now serving as a member tf Vm grad-
uate faculty of New York University^
pick up the butt of a cigarette
that had been thrown away by
one of our boys. All, from the
young boys of fourteen and fif-
teen to the old men of fifty and
sixty, and some even older than
that, were crying for joy, un-
ashamed. Many had been pri-
soners for five years or more.
Always, they had to work at
hard labor for the Jerries. Many
had been severely beaten, and
all were underfed and emaciat-
ed. They begged for food and we
gave them our "K" rations,
which they gobbled down as fast
as they could. Ben Laufer no-
ticed one old man bent and worn
out, with a "Talis" over his
shoulder Ben shouted "Lantz-
man" and the old man looked up
with glassy eyes as if to say
"Thank you, my Brothers." He
talked with us in Yiddish, and
we learned that his wife and
four sons had been killed and
that his home had been burned.
"Alles kaput, all is gone," he
cried. But he was at last happy
that he was free. The smaH pri-
son was only large enough for a
few hundred men, but there were
5000 of them crammed into the
small buildings. There were some
women with them who shared
their life of hell. The Americans
took over and gave them their
first food in four days.
If the people back in America
could have seen this and felt
their throats go dry and choke
with tears, they too would know
that this war and their hard-
ships are worthwhile. They would
not grumble because the but-
cher had no two or three inch
steaks, when these people had
not eaten for days. They would
not complain about gas ration-
ing if they found out that these
people awoke long before sun-
rise to walk eight and even ten
miles to the fields, and worked
until it was too dark and then
walked back They should thank
God that their cities are stiil
unharmed. One town through
which we passed, formerly about
the size of Columbus, was com-
pletely demolished, there wasn't
a trace of even one house left.
I have tried to describe to you
what I saw and how I felt when
I saw it, to give you a small idea
of what has been going on here
and what is going on now.
I'm going to close now, but
will write later.
Your loving son,
MAL.
ARMY-NAVY
COMMITTEE J.W.B.
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
The Greater Miami Army and
Navy Committee of the Nation-
al Jewish Welfare Board, at its
annual conference held on Mon-
day, May 28 at Temple Israel
reconstituted its membership to
include representation from 26
Jewish organizations in the
Greater Miami area.
The highlight of the evening
was a resolution presented by
Rabbi Saul B. Appelbaum, which
provided the basis for reorgan-
ization of the Greater Miami
Army and Navy Committee. The
resolution passed unanimously
by all members and delegates
present, calls for representation
on the part of these 26 organ-
izations on the Greater Miami
Army and Navy Committee,
each having one delegate. In
addition, the present officers of
the Army and Navy Committee
will retain membership on the
committee, and the following six
members at large are to be in-
cluded on the committee mem-
bership: William Singer, George
J Bertman, Herbert Scher, Dave
Phillips, Mrs. Max Dobrin and
Monte Selig.
It was also agreed that the
Jewish chaplains, rabbis and
Executive Directors of all rec-
organized Jewish Social Service
Agencies be included as ex-of-
ficio members.
*A number of excellent reports
were presented at the confer-
ence, relative to the many activi-
ties which are sponsored by the
Army and Navy Committee, for
military personnel in this area.
In his opening report, Sam
Blank, chairman of the Greater
Miami Army and Navy Commit-
tee stated that, "During these
past three years our committee,
SAM BLANK
Re-Elected Chairman of Greater
Miami Army-Navy Committee
through its nine constituent or-
ganizations has served 213,000
members of our armed forces.
In order to accomplish this job
we have spent more than $33,-
000, which we obtained from the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion. This does not include the
$12,500 which the Federation
contributed to the Miami Beach
Servicemen's Housing Corpora-
tion. The National Jewish Wel-
fare Board, during these three
years has spent more than $29,-
000 in its efforts to provide ade-
quate social, recreational, cul-
tural and religious hospitality to
military personnel residing in our
community. All told, our com-
mittee has utilized $74,000 to
provide hospitality and recrea-
tion for all military personnel."
"Thus far we have served
almost 100,000 servicemen in
1945. I have little doubt that this
year will find us serving as many
servicemen as came to us in all
three previous years."
Benjamin W. Lambert, execu-
tive secretary of the Army and
Navy Committee reported on the
past and present functions of the
National Jewish Welfare Board
in its every day service to mili-
tay personnel throughout the
world. He also stated that, "Thus
far nine affiliated organizations
of the Army and Navy Commit-
tee have been exerting their ut-
most to provide the necessary
manpower to continue a full
program of servicemen's activi-
ties in behalf of the total Jew-
ish community. Although the
community has accomplished an
excellent service to military per-
sonnel it has not been totally
represented on the committee.
It is therefore extremely im-
portant that every organization
which can participate be invited
to seek representation and be
included into a committee which
aims to represent and serve for
the total community."
Nat Roth, chairman of the Per-
manent War Records Commit-
tee, related the importance of
having available the- statistics
his group has gathered on Jew-
ish participation in the present
conflict.
Mrs. Milton Sirkin gave a re-
port on the mass activities of
the Army-Navy Committee for
the past three years, in which
she stated it had been the policy
of the group to do the most good
for the greatest number of per-
sons. She highlighted the Oneg
Shabbat given every Friday eve-
ning when religious services
were made available; services to
men at Boca Raton and sur-
rounding areas; weekly dances,
hostess program, Sunday morn-
ing brunches, boat rides and
other affairs for convalescents-
Hospitality program was dis-
cussed by Mrs. Maxwell Hyman,
who told of the Service League's
activity in providing hospital-
ity through the various func-
tions of the committee, em-
phasizing the overnight hospi-
tality that has been made possi-
ble. She stated that over 3,000
service men and women have
been placed in private homes
and hotels on weekends since
January 1st of this year. Hos-
pitality for various Jewish holi-
days is a big feature, and hun-
dreds of servicemen were taken
care of for the High Holy days
and Passover week, she reported.
The Serve-a-Hospital commit-
tee was discussed by Mrs. Sid-
ney Stepkin, who told of the
various projects in which knitted
articles and gifts were sent to
hospitals at Thomasville, Ga.
and in this area. Card racks,
scrap books, games, and bedroom
slippers, were among the num-
erous items distributed.
Mrs. Sam Weissel spoke on the
local convalescent hospital ser-
vice. The League has been stag-
ing parties for the men, and the
JWV post, through the commit-
tee, sponsors a weekly motor-
cade-
Revealing amazing figures was
the report given by Carl Wein-
kle, chairman of the Snack Bar,
which opened May 2. One of the
latest projects of the Army-Navy
committee at a cost of $12,000
and made possible through the
local Federation and national
agencies, the Snack Bar, after
many difficulties, opened. After
20 days, more than 34,000 ser-
vicemen and their guests were
served. Mr. Weinkle stated in
his report that it is one of the
Jew enterprises that do a terrific'
business and remain a strictly
losing proposition. "The success
of the Snack Bar has been so
overwhelming that it has gone
far beyond our expectations. It
is operated by a committee con-
sisting of about 300 hostesses
and 25 hostsall of whom roll
up their sleeves and do every-
thing that has to be done. The
Snack Bar is a success becaue
it meets a definite and import-
ant need on the Beach. There-
is no doubt that our total in-
vestment has already yielded a
wonderful return and will con-
tinue to be a pride and joy to
everyone in Miami and through-
out the country."
Silence assure victory!
J.D.C. SENDS RELIEF SUPPLIES FROM PALESTINE
The wherls are humming in Pales-
tinian factories today preparing
foods and other essentials for starv-
ing, destitute Jews in Europe. The
Joint Distribution Committee is great-
ly stimulating this industry by its
extensive purchases in Palestine,
amounting to hundreds of thousands
of dollars for foods, medicines and
shoes. During the past five months the
J.D.C. has bought in Palestine $480,-
000 worth of supplies which have been
shipped to needy Jews in Europe, and
is now arranging for oilier large ship-
ments in the near future. The nation-
wide, J.D.C. campaign for $16,570,000
now.underway makes this life-saving
program possible.
A;h
,

^
?*'*. 9) chbsoM TWiwaMsmrargfTiil


PAGE EIGHT
* k m i' I nuridian
In the Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION,
Conservative. 135 N. W. 3rd Ave.
Regular service* Friday evening at
7:3" p. m. Saturday morning services
at S:30 a. m. Daily Mlnyan Rabbi
Max Shapiro and Cantor Abraham
Friedman will officiate. Hebrew
Srho.il daily from Monday through
Thursday. V a. ni. until 12.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. Lib-
eral. 761 41st Street, Miami Beach.
Friday evening services at B IS p- m-
TEMPLE ISRAEL, Reform, 137 N.
E 19th 8*.Regular services Friday
evening at S:13 p. m. Dr. Jacob H.
Kaplan will be In charge
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION,
Orthodox, 311 Washington Ave., Mi-
ami Beach.Friday evening service
at 7:30 |> nv Saturday morning serv-
ices at 8:30 a. m. SchalOS Svudos at
7:30 p. m. Rabbi Moses Meieheloff
will speak on the portion of the law.
Cantor Maurice Mamches will chant.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION. 590 S. W 17th
Ave.Friday evening services at 7:30
. m. and Saturday morning service
at 9 a. m Schaarei Zedek Talmud
Torah, 1545 S. W. 3rd St.Friday-
evening service at 7:30 p. m. Sat-
urdav morning service at 9 a. m.
Rabbi Simon April will preach on,
'The Morrow will Decide." Mrs.
Sam Hlank will act as hostess fol-
lowing the service. Mincha at i:15
p. m., followed by sVhalos Seudoe
and Maariv. Hebrew School dally
from 9:13 a. m to 12 noon.
OBITUARIES
MRS. ANNIE M. DANSKY
Mrs \nnie M Daneky, 1!'. who had
lived on Miami Beach for 21 yea.
at 23:; First Street, -lied ruesdaj
night. She is survived by her hus-
band, Maurice; two sons, Sgt. King s.
and Sgt. Harry, and one daughter,
Miss Beatrice Helene Servlc. were
held at l p. in. Thursday In Riverside
Memorial Chapel, with burial ill Ml.
Nebo cemetery.
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COM-
MUNITY CENTER, Conservative.
1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach.-
Kabbalas Shabbaa at 7:lj p. m. Sat-
urday morning service at v a. ni.
Bible class at 3:4r> p. m. Mincha
service at 7:30 p. m.,S chalos Seudoa
to follow. Maariv at 8 p. m.
Think, act, be American!
NEW FIRM CONTROLS
VENETIAN CAUSEWAY
Control and ownership of Ve
netian causeway linking Miami
and Miami Beach has passed to
Miami interests headed by Ira
Guilden.
Guilden has been a resident of
Miami Beach since 1941, residing
at the El Mirasol Apartments.
He is president and treasurer of
the Waltham Watch company of
Waltham, Mass., and chairman
of the board of the Trade Bank
and Trust company, New York
city.
ALLIANCE TO ENJOY
BOATING, DANCING
An evening of entertainment
and dancing aboard the "Seven
Seas" will be enjoyed by mem-
bers of the Jewish National
Workers" Alliance Tuesday. July
3. The boat will leave Pier 54
at 8 p. m. Proceeds will go for
the group emergency fund.
HOLLYWOOD WOMEN
TO HAVE LUNCHEON
The Ladies" Auxiliary of the
Jewish Community Center of
Hollywood will hold a covered
dish luncheon and beach party
on Father's Day, June 17, at 10
p. m., at the Beach Ovens on
Hollywood Beach.
Members are requested to
bring their families and friends,
together with a dish of their
favorite food and their own
tableware. There will be facil-
ities for warming food and also
tables, upon which the delicacies
will be placed in cafeteria style,
to be served in a "share your
food" manner. The arrangements
committee expects a large at-
tendance, as this is the closing
event of the season.
The Auxiliary will hold its
closing meeting on Tuesday eve-
ning, June 19. at the clubroom
in the Morse Arcade. Meetings,
as well as book reviews, lectures
and socials will be resumed in
September, with specific dates
to be announced later.
Of the twelve units operating
in the Women's Division of South
Broward County, the Indies'
Auxiliary of the Center thus far
ranks highest in the number of
bonds sold to individual pur-
chasers.
raiDAY, BUR,,
DINE IN COMFORT AT THE
STRAND RESTAURANT
Telephone 58-2979- ""*
E- WILLIAMS
mi-: OI'KNIV,: a
DR. JOSEPH E.
ANNOUNCES THE OPBNINn
OP NEW OFFICES
1784 SOUTHWEST EIGHTH STREET
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
NATUROPATHIC MEDICINE
CHIROPRACTIC ADJUSTMENTS-PHYSIOTHERAdv
PHONIC 2-7140 HOUR8:9:J0 TO 11:30 -l"*04
A military secret
Is your security
Let's keep it!
June Brides ..
a lifetime of remembrance
A WEDDING ALBUM
WITH CANDID SHOTS
OF ALL THE WEDDING ACTIVITIES
SAM DIAMOND
PHOTOGRAPHY
PHONE 2-8212
Don't Expect New Appliances
For Quite Sometime!

GET YOUR BROKEN-DOWN
APPLIANCES REPAIRED NOW!
TO PUT THEM
BACK INTO CONDITION
More repair parts are
becoming available,
so get in touch with
your repair dealer.
Let your appliances
do the job for which
they're built.
REDDY KILOWATT
Youi Eleclric Servant
WHAT IS SO RARE
AS A DAY IN JUNE?
Common enough in these modern times and
right in your own home at that. For thanks to
the wonders of advanced Air Conditioning the
absolutely perfect day of the poet's theme is
brought right into your home not for the
month but for every day of the year!
So in looking to the future and the building plans
you have in mind, remember that for home or
plant, hotel or store, modern Air Conditioning
will be as much a part of the building as the
floor itself!
While Air Conditioning is at war along with
other essential industries Belcher lias an eye
on the future the future, as it affects you
and your building plans for the days of peace.
Belcher has its staff of Air Conditioning
consultants ready now to discuss modern Air
Conditioning with you, your architect and
Solt Diitributor, i Souih Florida of
consulting engineer ... as applied to your
future plans.
By making your deposit now, you are assured
priority of delivery as soon as possible alter
Victory giving you first call on Carrier Air
Conditioning the system which provides you
With clean, evenly distributed, draughtless air of
precisely controlled temperature and /iu"<''0
. day in and day out, summer and uwtcr.
BELCHER
INDUSTRIES
A Diviiion el
Belcher Oil Company
ESTABLISHED IlS .,,,*
MIAMI AND PORT EVERCLADES. FLORI""
Air Conditioning and Ktlri^TMioH


FRIDAY, JUNE 15, 1945
*knistffcricffrnn
B'NAI B'RITH NOTES
By Paul Weitzman
Pinch-hitting for David R. Isen
We get anoth-
I er time at bat
[for Dave who is
j still with his
wife and new-
Iborn son in
Washington, D.
IC. With the
next column he
j will take his
j regular place
j holding down
I this "hot" corn-
er.
Lighthouse for the Blind
B'nai B'rith is going to help
the "Lighthouse for the Blind
get contributing members so
that its work in behalf of the
blind will go on. With George
Bertman as chairman, a commit-
tee is hard at work and mem-
bers of Sholem Lodge will re-
ceive literature, within a few
days, enlisting their material sup-
port. The "Lighthouse" is not a
Chest Agency, and depends upon
memberships and donations. You
will be asked to help.
Help those who live in dark-
ness to "see" through their fin-
gers. With your dollars they
will be taught a variety of work;
they will be taught Braille; they
will engage in recreation and en-
tertainment. When called upon,
bring a little light to those who,
but for you, would remain in
darkness unrelieved.
Seventh War Loan Drive
Milton A. Friedman, chairman
of the B'nai B'rith Seventh War
Loan Drive, is determined that
B'nai B'rith, with the help of its
friends, sell war bonds and more
bonds until the "Sons of the Cov-
enant" shall have helped ma-
terially over-suDscribe all local
quotas and at the same time
reach an all-time high. Undis-
mayed by the meager response
to date, Milt feels that a slow
start can and must be overcome
by a whirlwind finish.
Pfforf ?lanS CaU (r a concerted
effort to get subscriptions for
waT bondsnot a concerted ef-
fort to sell bonds, but to get sub-
scriptions. We would be in a
sorry state if at this late date we i
AnH^ S3^ L nSe11" W3r bo"dS. '
And a Bond Rally, on a scale be-
fitting the efforts of B'nai B'rith
is planned for the Blackstone or
Sea Glades for early in July with
a social affair to include a watei*-
show and dancing. Plans are
still in the making stage and due
notice will be given, but in the
I"ea"Vnie buv bonds and CRED-
T B'NAI B'RITH. To date the
$7t5a01.00SedUed t0 B'nai B'rith h
Officers Elected by Hillel
Advisory Committee
The new Hillel Advisory Com-
mitte,e, lected as its officers
Harold Turk, president Benjamin
Meyers, vice-president; Jennie
Gordon, secretary; and S. B.
Miller, treasurer. The Advisory
is now set up to swing into im-
mediate action in aid of the Hil-
lel House at the University of
Miami.
Congratulations to Jack Rosen
upon his appointment as Associ-
at Judge of the Municipal Court
of the City of Miami Beach. He
takes his responsibilities serious-
ly and carries his honors lightly.
May his term on the beach be a
happy one for him S/Sgt.
Burnett Roth in town with his
wife Rosebelle. We are told he
is leaving her in Miamifor a
week Dorothy Borenstein
joined her soldier husband in
New York where he is recuper-
ating from wounds Dr. S.
Charles Werblow in town after
many weary months in hospitals,
soon to go on inactive listhe's
a captain in the Army And
PAGE NINE
Palm Beach Notes
MRS. MART SCHREBNICK. Representative
Temple Israel sisterhood held
a business and luncheon meet-
ing Monday at Schwartzberg
hall. A card party followed.
Mrs. Chris Erneston, Jr., and
twin sons, who have been guests
of_Mr. and Mrs. Chris Erneston,
217 Almeria Road, have joined
Lt. Erneston at Selma, Ala.,
where he is stationed.
Pfc. David Wacksman, son of
Mrs. Esther Wacksman, 730 Penn
Street, is assigned to the 31st
Air Transport Group, 302 Trans-
port Wing, England, as a radio
operator, and it is his job to send
and receive messages from the
C-17 transport planes and direct-
ing them in taking off and land-
ing on the field. A graduate of
Palm Beach High School, Pvt.
Wacksman was employed by
Civil Service as an aircaft me-
chanic before entering the serv-
ice in August, 1942. He arrived
in England in August, 1943.
^^^^MMMMMWWW1
C. W. SMITH
PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
529 Independence Road. West Palm Beach
No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business.
Xni 'S^JWW^
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
Serving Palm Beach County, featuring th.
.Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Pro
KK CtlAM ducts and Ice Cream.
-'Mel t m AS NEAR TO TOU AS TOUR PHONE
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
LAINHART & POTTER
nTmr^ ESTABLISHER 1893
building MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS"
Phone 5191 West Palm Beach. Fla.
FOR THE BEST IN
DAffiY PRODUCTS
^T PALM BEACH
^L*-CBEAM-TCE CREAM
MIZZELL SIMON
MORTUARY
413 Hibiscus Street
Phone 8121
West Palm Beach. Fla.
Captain Isidore Fishbein (M. D )
m 1n way Dack t0 the U. S.
t Jntended to surprise his
wife, Libby, it won't work. Her
letter to him came back marked
Returning to the U. S." After
more than two years, with cam-
paigns in North Africa, Sicily,
Italy, Southern France and Ger-
many behind him, we'll wager
his welcome will be something
.Capt. J. J. Falk (M. D.) re-
cently back in town expects to
be discharged from the Army
We'll be able to get a pre-
scription for our aspirins right
quick now.
,, Harry and Lillian Rosen boasts
that their second child is a boy
. and Irving and Ann Frankel
proclaim none the less loudly
that their third child is a daugh-
{, And if into every life a
little rain must fall, let it take
the form of congratulations pour-
ing in Sam Lachman, we are
nappy to hear, is convalescing
from a recent illness. On your
feet, Sam, that's the way we
want to see you Lt. Col.
Mitchell Wolfson, now in Ger-
many, is the proud possessor of
the Bronze Star And Stella
Turk, one of our favorite people
(because she likes anything we
write), is happy that her brother
Jerome has recovered from
wounds and in addition to the
Purple Heart was awarded the
Bronze Star ... and Pfc. Gert-
rude Schwartz of the WACS is
now in Paris, her friends will be
glad to know, and may be going
to Germany soon. Beware of
the wherewolves and just plain
wolves Henry Enfield has
two sons at Okinawa in the Sig-
nal Corps, one of whom was re-
cently wounded, but is now back
in action Sgt. J. B. Enfield
has two sons at Okinawa in the
Signal Corps, one of whom was
recently wounded, but is now
back in action Sgt. J. B. How-
ard, better known as Sol Horo-
witz, here on furlough on his
way to Calilorniaand over.
That the Nautilus Day Room,
equipped and maintained by
B'nai B'rith may get more effec-.
t i v e and representative use,
George J. Talianoff, our idea
of what a public relations man
should be arranged for a meet-
ing with Army officers in charge
and Harold Turk, together with
Mrs. Jack Rosen and Miss Bette
Sir, two supersalesmen, had a
confab with the Army. Vini,
vidi vici.
Milton Friedman still sends
that newsy letter every month
to our servicemen all over the
world and do they literally
eat it up Harold Turk got a
letter from Capt. Pearson all the
way from China, India Burma
theatre.
When lawyers come back from
the wars, the judges in the Cir-
cuit Court, for the most part,
help them establish themselves
by giving them appointments as
special masters, which is com-
mendatory ... When other broth-
ers come back, we should all
help them "convert back to civil-
ian" activities as readily as-pos-
sible. If we can helpwe will.
Lt. (sg) Theodore F. Arvan
(DDS), son-in-law of Max Land-
esman, back from the wars, has
opened his office at 245 Ninth
Street, Miami Beach And
we're glad to see that Dr. Al
Libow, a veteran of this war,
has taken hold in the commun-
ity, evidenced by his recent elec-
tion to the Board of Directors
of the J. S. S B. Some come
to stay, others come for awhile
and go backLt. Harold Ham-
berg, a navigator-bombardier, on
his way back to the hot spots
where the fighting is thickest.
Good luck.
Saga of one of "our" kids who
grew to man's estate in the war's
seething cauldronsLt. Richard
E. Gerstein, son of Harry Ger-
stein, wounded on his twelfth
mission, over Germany, on Sep-
tember 5th, 1944, his twenty-
first birthday; eight months in
hospitals and now home on leave
with expectation of going on in-
active duty; awarded the Purple
Heart, Air Medal and wears the
Presidential Citation; recom-
mended for the Distinguished
Service Cross. But he wears his
medals in his facesome of the
flak is there to stay.

REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lota, Homes, Hotels
Apt. ft Commercial Bldgs.
M. GILLER, Realtor
1443 Waih. Ave., Ph. 6-5875
412-18 Seybold Bldg.
MIAMI BEACH
HOMES AND INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor
A Trustworthy Rssl Eststs Service
806 Lincoln Rd. Ph.: 5-5868
INCOME TAX
__________and
BOOKKEEPING SERVICE
ATTRACTIVE RATE8
WRITE OR PHONE
N. A. SERVICES
P. O. Box 1922, Miami 11, Florida
Phons 9-2*03
Custom-Made Seat Coven
Convertible Tope
One-Day Service
TRAIL TOP SHOP
1699 S. W. 8th St. Ph. 9-3541
GENERAL PAINTING
BY BEST MECHANICS
Free Estimates Given
J. D. Gilbreath Paint Co.
PHONE 3-0070
If No Answer Call 2-5105
When You Think of Real Estste
Think Of
LEO EISENSTEIN
REALTOR
309 Lincoln Road Phone 6-8479
Dependable, Conscientious Service
EDWARD T. NEWMAN
KING FUNERAL HOME
PHONE 3-2111
Life Insurance Estates
Authoritatively Programmed
NAT GANS
Metropolitan Life Ins. Co.
907 Biscsyne Bldg.
Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981
HAIR REMOVED
Short Wave
Electronic Method
Recognized by Medical Science ai
the most advanced, accurate meth-
od of removing superfluous hair.
Eyebrows, Hairline, Legs snd Arms
Also Treated
CLOSED DURING JUNE
IRENE GOODMAN
530 Lincoln Road
Ph. 58-2997
Buy More War Bonds.
Atotta $cotke*
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
Buy More War Bonds! The
need is greater than ever.
You cant quit now! You
must continue to buy Bonds, and
More Bonds!
LISTEN TO
"Palestine
Speaks"
Over
WK AT
(1360 on Your Dial)
Every Sunday. 8:15 p. m.
For 1 fEjSr*
*?Oid *
DRINK PLENTY OF
C/Tripiire
Water
DELIVEHEO TO YOUR HOME
s-GALLO* BOTTLE .....60c
CASE OF SIX N
TABLE BOTTLES.......75c
r"njs Bottlf Depositi
PHONE 2-4128
ipomspio Wit* Tpv toff
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
1520 S. W. 5th St.
Phone 2-7439
IT PAYS TO BOY AT
(nJnBm'i
LUGGAGE SHOP
1% H.E l!'AVE -.ci"Iac,c
PHONE 3 26C3 "
I WANT MY MILK
Estab.
1924
And Be 8ure It's
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"MUk Producto"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
6200 N. W. 32nd Street
NEW MANAGEMENT
E. & J. EQUIPMENT CO.
926 N. MIAMI AVE.
MORRIS PONCHER AND
JOSEPH WEINBERQ. Mars.
Phons S-4S72
Provide for your futurity with
military securitydon't talk!
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
fJewlstncridliari
FRIDAY. JUNE 15, m
He can't ask you now!
He's an American hero. After
fighting bloody battles in the Pacific,
he was home on leave two years ago.
You may remember seeing his
picture. His name is John Basilone,
Marine Gunnery Sergeant. He trav-
eled all over America, urging every
American to buy more bonds.
He said: "You don't know
you can't knowhow much it means
to the boys out there when they hear
the folks back home have just put
another War Bond Drive over the
top."
They gave him the Congres-
sional Medal of Honor and offered
him a commission. He didn't want it.
[Tm a plain soldier," he said. "I
want to stay one."
Well, he stayed a plain marine
?-like Joe and Bill and the fellows
down the street. He can't ask you to
buy bigger bonds during the Seventh.
He was killed a few weeks ago on
I wo, just after he had led his assault
team to the edge of an airfield we
needed desperately.
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
per month is:
$250& up
225-250
210-225
200-210
180-200
140-180
100-140
Und.r$100
Your War Bond Quota
in the 7th is:
(Cash Value)
$187.50
150.00
131.25
112.50
?3.75
75.00
37 M
18.75
Let your dollars join the fight in the
MIGHTY SEVENTH WAR L0ANI
We can't let him and all our
other fighting heroes down. Remem-
ber, last year we had two War Loan Drives by this
time. The Seventh is our personal call to arms-
two drives in one. That's why our quota is large.
We must meet itwe will meet itfor the
hero of I wofor Victoryfor pride in America.
BUY BIGGER BONDS MIGHTY SEVENTH
WAR LOAN
This is cm official U. S. Treasury advertisement-prepared under the auspices of Treasury Department and Wax Advertising Council and made possible
by the following public spirited business firms and individuals
Grand National Importers
1st Trust Bldg.
Sungas Company
Now at 2950 N. W. 24th St.Ph. 3-3685
Miami Beach 1st National Bank
1651 Alton Rd., Miami Beach
East Coast Fisheries, Inc.
360 W. Flagler St.
South Seas Hotel
1751 Collins Ave., Miami Baach
Savoy Plaza Hotel
425 Ocean Drive
Russian Bear Restaurant
929 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach
Richie Plumbing Supplies
2116 N. W. 27th Ave.
Stevens Markets
--,2201 N. W. 62nd St.-7-3085
2012 Ponce de Leon Blvd__4-1685
National Produce Co.. Inc.
2186 N. W. 13th Ave.
Belford Produce & Trucking Co.
1800 N. W. 7th Ave.
O. E. HendricksRealtor
4186 S. W. 8th 8t.
Rainbow GardensFlorist
840 N. E. 79th St.
Star VegetarianDairy
Fish Restaurant
841 Washington Ave., Miami Beach
Southern Engineering &
Metal Products
25 N. E. 17th Ter.
Stone's Bar & Liguor Stores
S S. W. 2nd Ave.
T & T Service & Garage
1194 N. W. 22nd St.
Marie's Place Cafe & Restaurant
7712 N. E. 2nd Ave.
Margaret Newman
Women's Apparel
958 W. 41t St., Miami Beach
Mrs. William Douglas PawleY
3190 Pine Tree Drive. Miami Beach
La Vigne Electric
176 N. E. 20th St.
Hub Food Center
2S69 S. W. 27th Ave.
Tamiami Motor Repairing Co.
1277 S. W. 8th St.
&3??i-v L^k^L^HWffllriffimWnSWmimMfnilfilRi


(UDAY, JUNEJ^IS^
face
Facts
George J. Talianoff
Executive Director A.D.L.
I M .,pais is not a very long
P^Sffflfeof a man. It is
** Shorter time in the life of
wn shorter vi],age tnat has
rS little village that has
Tup eve* uninterrupted
i* for hundreds of years.
ferSyea" is a long time
V Wid of war, when so much
tatt0,o quickly. It is not
'ilTrkinB, therefore, if events
Kernel three years ago
P for the most part, pushed
fcto the background of our mem-
rin lune IB, 1945- tnc PraSue
announced that the Czecho-
vakia city of Lidice was to be
&uilt as a National shrine.
TonJunc 10. 1942. Lidice ceased
, exist To a shocked and m-
idulous world the Nazis an-
iseed that because the yil-
fcers were suspected of having
lELt the assassins of the hang-
? Rcinhardt Heydrich, "the
town men have been shot, the
mien taken into a concentra-
lon camp, and the children sent
be given appropriate educa-
The buildings of the vil-
e have been razed to the
round, and the name of the vil-
lee obliterated."
the three years that have
aed. other villages, in other
arts of Europe have felt the in-
bne wrath of the enemy: Dis-
Emo, in Greece; Oradour-sur-
Blana, in France; Stalino, in
ussia! Heusden, in Holland
fcese and hundreds of others
[ave completely disappeared
r. the earthlooted, burned
razed by self-styled "super-
*Jewist> IkrHi tr
|6p7IOS.W.I2thAV.MIAMH
LtEL 3-343fJi
"YOUR JEWISH
| WNERAL HOME''
W OFFICIALLY REPRESENT
TK MJUORITY OF NORTHERN
JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES
W"olii Gladly Fwniihtd en KequtU
UN MIAMI BEACH & MIAMI
Exclusively Jewish
r- M -------;-------
24 HOUR W
VUtAKCfi
men," bent on forcing their "new
order" upon human beings who
preferred freedom. These rav-
aged villages have many names-
Lidice is the symbol of them all
The murdered men and wom-
en of Lidice, three years dead,
cry outagainst the tyranny any-
where. Their blood is mingled
with the blood of all innocents
who have given their lives in
this conflict; the gallant men and
women of the underground who
refused to betray their com-
rades; the heroic Jews who
fought against the overwhelming
armed might of Hitler's army at
Warsaw; the Danish students
and professors who shut down
their universities and faced death
rather than teach Nazi doctrines;
the countless people of all faiths
and nationalities who fell in de-
fense of freedom. Their voices
cannot be stilled. They speak to-
day as we resolve that no human
being shall ever die at the whim
of tyrants again.
Hitler ordered the memory of
Lidice erased, but the whole
world vowed to remember that
village forever. And Lidice still
livesnot only in the American
village that bears its name, not
only in the swelling fund for its
rebuilding, to which free people
everywhere have contributed,
but in every blow struck for
freedom, in every plan made to
safeguard freedom for the fu-
ture.
When all the destruction has
ended, the task of rebuilding will
begin. Out of the ruins of Eu-
rope and- Asia there will come,
we hope, a new world of justice
and security for all the great-
hearted "little people" who have
given so much. And on a scarred
site in Czechoslovakia, a new
Lidice will ba builta monu-
ment to the conscience of man-
kind.
NORTH BEACH VOTERS
MAY BUY WATER, GAS
North Miami Beach voters will
ballot June 26 on the proposed
municipal purchase of the Peo-
ples' Water and Gas Company.
If approved, the purchase
would be financed entirely
through revenue certificates pay-
able solely from revenues of the
gas plant. P
Registration books will be open
in the North Miami Beach city
clerk's office from 9 a. m. to 5
p. m. daily except Sundays and
holidays, until June 23
PAGE ELEVEN
TOWN "Y" HOME CAMP
OPENS ON JUNE 25TH
.i_LSJ?n Lieberman, chairman of
the Town "Y" Home Camp Com-
mittee, announces that the Sev-
enth Session of the Miami Camp
will commence on Monday morn-
ing. June 25, a 9 o'clock.
So large has been the registra-
tion thus far that it has exceeded
the enrollment of any previous
year prior to Camp opening.
Physical examinations of
Campers will take place Sun-
day morning, Juno 17, at 10
o clock, at the "Y" with Dr.
Lawrence Adler in charge. Reg-
istration will close immediately
thereafter.
At a recent meeting of the
".me Camp Committee, Mrs.
Belle Silver of Miami Beach was
selected as Head Counsellor. She
will be assisted by 15 counsellors
and specialists.
DR. MAX PEPPER OPENS
OFFFICES HERE AGAIN
BALLANTINE'S
ALE {
America's Firest Since 1840
DISTRIBUTED BT
NATIONAL BRANDS. INC.
IIIIIIILHI IIBIHI
iiiMiiimm
TOUBY
i PAINTING
Jlutffl J
3 50CC
Licensed ahdImsvred Contractors j
669 N,W.d^ SftmmL
MIAMI 36. FLORIDA
IIIIIBIIIIHIIIIBIIIIHIIIiaillWIIIIBMli
SAFETY WEEK IN DADE
CO. ENDS SATURDAY
Dade county's 17 municipali-
ties joined together to observe
Safety Week" ending Saturday,
with all citiens urged through
proclamations by the mayors of
their communities, to aid in re-
ducing the county's high acci-
dent rate.
Last year 180 men, women and
children met death in Dade
county through accidents, the
Safety Council's figures reveal.
In addition, some 22,000 persons
were injured and more than 600
of these were permanently dis-
abled. The county suffered an
economic loss of approximately
$7,000,000 from these accidents.
Specific accident prevention
programs to deal with accidents
in industry, homes, schools and
public places have been set up
on a year-around basis, Charles
E. Shay, Council president, soid
in connection with the procla-
mation.
"The programs are patterned
after methods that have been
proved successful in other com-
munities and will prove equally
successful here if every citizen in
Dade county will become safety
conscious."
Dr. Max Pepper has returned
from military service and an-
nounces the opening of his office
at 407 Ingraham building. His
practice is limited to internal
medicine.
Dr. Pepper saw service for two
and a half years as a Navy lieu-
tenant (sg), fifteen months of
which were spent out of the
country. He had practiced here
for 12 years prior to his entrance
in the armed forces.
FACTS ON SENDING OF
PACKAGES TO RUSSIA
Considering the fact that there
is a great deal of confusion re-
garding sending of packages to
individuals in Soviet Russia, the
Union of Russian Jews, Inc.,
clarifies several factors.
Duty on packages to Soviet
Russian can be paid either in the
United States by the sender or
in Soviet Russia by addressee.
Duty on any kind of clothing
should be paid in the United
States, since the amount of duty
for clothing is too high to be paid
by recipients in Soviet Russia.
Duty on food can be paid by
recipients of package, since it is
not so high.
Write to the Package Service
of the Union of Russian Jews,
Inc.. 55 West 42nd Street, Rooms
No. 952-954, New York 18, N. Y.,
for more information. Detailed
information is given each indi-
vidual case.
. So crackling crisp
and delicious they've
become a popular ]
daily food so,
wholesome they make'
an ideal snack for the
youngsters! Keep a
package on hand at
all times!
Deliqhtfu/ly different
^SSgustbroTr^
l*1 is the BEST' *",
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the Undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
'f Mi'Mullin Apartments at 36 N. E.
6.".th Street, Miami. Florida, intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
LENA ROSEN,
.____.. Sole Owner.
LEON KAPLAN.
Attorney for Applicant.
6/15-22-29 7/6-13
MONAHAN'S
ONE-STOP
AUTO SERVICE
2160 S W. 8th Street
Hours 8 A.M. to 9 P.M.
Sundays 9 to 3
PHONE 3-8266
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of Gurtner's Cleaners, at 1390 S. W.
8th Street. Miami. Florida. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court at Dade County,
Florida.
_____ HARRY BOLOTIN.
MYERS & HEIMAN.
Attorneys for Applicant.
6/15-22-29 7/6-13
Featuring
SENSATIONAL
Beth Challis
Miss Despy Karlai
Sergei Barsukoff
UMrnttlolMl H DM
BERNARD
MAYERSON
IRVING LAIBSON
MARIE STANLEY.
<3&E*
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
Chapter 17457Acts of 1935
File A 9153
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Robert R. Perry and Mary A. Perry,
husband and wife, holders of State
and County Tax Certificate No. 1125
Issued the 5th day of June. A.D.
1939, 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:
Lots 7 to 9, Block 14, Woodland
Addition, a Sub., Plat Book 6, Page
85, In the County of Dade, State of
Florida.
The assessment of said property
under the said certificate was In the
name of Mrs. James Morrison.
Unless said certificate shall be
redeemed 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 July, 1945, which Is the
2nd day of July, 1945.
Dated this 5th day of June. 1945.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court. Dade
County, Florida.
(Circuit Court Seal)
Hy N. C. STEKRETT, D. C.
6/8-15-22-29
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of Modern Sheet Metal Manufactur-
gr >227 N E. 2nd Ave. Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Florida. '
JOHN J. SCHWARTZ
MrpON,r^BDSr55ABTa!
S/r/'G'/'lT,/^ APP"CantS
,. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
he undersigned, desiring to engage
!5 i AY^V"',' '.T.tne fictitious name
aL7 ''iV'n ,1|,:AI-ty CO.. at 1023
Beybold Building intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Oour^Dade Cogrg. r,Sl.
msg0mV8SMSSmaum
6/U8-lT,-22-29r A,,""canls
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
ZinkeV0hi% ,ht'reb>' jrtven that Otto
Miami T v n """"fee of City of
9550 .1*7 ,X Certificate Numbered
|nmv,f('i, '^ 8al" Certificate
Mon yr^ e' tt,n in?Vax aVcd u> '"">e thereon
Hcn^0Orda,n0P wlth law- Said Certl-
IcHhl, e nbraces thp blowing de-
fffil Page [WWftfiF* PM1<
The T"V 0f 1>ade- Sta,e of Florida.
, The assessment of said nronerlv
?h.Ue th Certificate IsSued PwTK
the name of Unknown. Unless sad
fn* oT.w S,ha" ,be *"! accord-
ing to law, tax deed will Issue there-
1?. 2lh day of Jne. a!d.
plated this 16th day of May. A.D.
E. B LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(Circuit CourtDSeal)COUnty' "or,d*-
5/18-25 %&lf- STERRETT. D. C.
,. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
,,he. undersigned, desiring to eng-Vga
o" iSES Cn''er ,be flcilttous'n'KK
Mlrhui Ir,on. Court Apartments at 733
ColTnkty?fF,,ore,d^rCUlt C" ^
JACOB SNEIDER
5/25 WORST SNEIDER
NOTICE IS HEREBY GD7EN that
Jhe. undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
?'STA." LIQUOR STORE NO. Tat
PW.rt^T? yiaml Avenue. Miami,
wl?h ?h'nr.1nd,S to. reK"st" said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
.... MACK COHAN
MYERS & HEIMAN
5/2ltt6/rin-e8y85-f22raPPllCant
.h?Tl,CE ,IS HEREBY GIVEN that
fn h.yi er8lBnedl desl>-lng to engage
15 t t?!ne0?s<,Vn','-r ,he fictitious name
RjmBvVSiOIJ,T5VV'EAR at Sample
Room No 4 Roberts Hotel. 29-31
fen,!'. lBt ?' Mlaml' Florida, in:
rEES ?if,s^r sa,ld name with ih
So^fF?or.dalrCU,t CUrt < Dad*
JACK LIPSON
MYERS rH 5/2A5tt6/T-e8y,85-22r a"P"ant''-
..NOTICE.IS "EREBY GP/EN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
'1 b^'.n.tf.a under ,ne fictitious name
?f BONNIE CANDY COMPANY at
fniL.E',,4th ^treet> M,aml- Florida
intends to register said name with
{h* Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida. v-"u'1 or
I- W. GREEN
LEON GREEN
ALBERT A. GREEN
,.^,_ JOSEPH ARAGO
MYERS & HEIMAN
Attorneys for Applicants
5/25 6/1-8-15-22
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of Commercial Chemical Products at
Dade County, Fla. Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
Sole Owner
SAMUEL A. KATZ
MARX FEINBERG
Attorney for Applicant
5/25 6/1-8-15-22
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of KARRY MARKET at 2801 N. W.
12th Avenue, Miami Florida. Intends
to register said name with the Clerk
of Dade County, Florida.
J. J. ANNIS
THEATCHER ANNIS
MYERS & HEIMAN
Attorneys for Applicants.
5/18-25 6/1-8-15
,ironi5e,
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ROHANS
Paint and hardware store
Dealers in Pratt & Lambert's Paints & Varnishes
Full Line of HARDWARE ... Mechanical Tools
Garden and Electrical Supplies
MORRIS ROHINSKY, Owner
4106 ROYAL PALM AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
5-2026
k


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PAGE TWELVE
9-JewlstiflcrMiajn
'
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'
I

"Between You and Me
By BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1944, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
9 9
The Soviet Request
Behind the Soviet request for
elimination of the so-called "Pal-
estine Clause" from the UNCIO's
revised proposal on trusteeship
is neither opposition to Zionist
aspirations, nor support for the
Arab delegations at San Fran-
cisco The request is aimed
more at annoying Britain which,
under the present trusteeship
proposals, will be the sole power
entitled to decide whether Pal-
estine should be placed under
international trusteeship, or re-
main under British trusteeship
. With developments in the
Middle East being what they
are today, Moscow does not seem
inclined to let Britain remain the
only big power in the Middle
East It can now be revealed
that Zionist leaders were criti-
cized in New York for depart-
ing from San Francisco in a
hurry, prior to conclusion of the
United Nations Conference .
The mistake was realized even
before the Soviet delegation
voiced its request for dropping
the "Palestine Clause" from the j
trusteeship proposal ... It be-
came obvious that by their pre-
mature departure from San
Francisco, the Zionist leaders left >
the field open for the Arab dele- |
gations And it is no longer a
secret that one of the ambitions
of the Arab delegates at San
Francisco is to secure a formula
in the trusteeship plan which
would enable either Egypt or
Iraq to become one of the trus-
tees over Palestine The '
speedy return of Louis Lipsky
and Dr. Nehum Goldmann to ,
San Francisco may help to cor-
rect matters, but Russia's sudden
request and the intensified Arab
activities in San Francisco will
serve as a lesson to Zionist lead-
ers not to rush home before mak-
ing absolutely certain that vic-
tory is really in the bag.

The British Elections
The parliamentary elections in
England balked plans of the
Jewish Agency to force the Brit-
ish Government to issue a clear- ,
cut statement on Palestine I
It will be remembered that after
his return from the Yalta con-
ference, Churchill announced
that the solution of the Palestine
problem would take place after
the war With the war in Eu- I
rope over, the Jewish Agency
lost no time in submitting a
memorandum to the British
Government asking for speedy
action on the Palestine issue .
But it so happened that Church-
ill, in the meantime, had sub-
mitted his resignation in order
to force a parliamentary election
. Though Churchill is still in
office as Prime Minister, his
present position is temporary un-
til the results of the elections are
known And it is obvious
that in his present position
Churchill is not inclined to act
on such a complicated matter as
the status of Palestine The
entire issue will thus be left
open until after a new perman-
ent cabinet is formed in Britain,
which will probably not take
place before the end of the sum-
mer, since it will take time be-
fore the votes of the members of
the British armed forces will
come in from all parts of the
world This works not only
to Britain's benefit, but also to
the benefit of the Arabs whose
position is now strenghened by
the fact that they have become
full-fledged members of he
United Nations and presented a
united fron.t at the San Francis-
co Conference The Syrian-
French fight is also helping to
cement the position of the Arabs
since it gives the pan-Arab Lea-
gue an opportunity to appear as
an advocate of Syria's cause on
the international scene and paves
the way for the league to later
appear as an advocate for the
Arabs in Palestine.

Notes On Urkaine
With the Soviet Ukraine oc-1
cupying a seat the United Na- |
tions Conference, many readers j
will find special interest in "The |
Ukraine: A Submerged Nation"
by William H. Chamberlin, just
published by Macmillan The
book reviews the political, cul-
tural, economic position of the
Ukrainian people and comes to
the conclusion that as long as
the Ukraine will be "subject to
political dictation from Moscow"
it will not be a free and demo-
cratic country To Jewish
readers the book will be a com-
plete disappointment because of
the apologetic tone taken by the
author with regard to the mas-
sacres of Jews commited by the
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Ukrainians under Khmelnitsky,
in the seventeenth century, and
under Petlura during World War
I These massacres, which, in
their brutality, can only be com-
pared with the Nazi pogroms on
Jews, are practically justified by
Mr. Chamberlin ... He claims
that Petlura. who was later as-
sassinated in Paris by a Jew
named Schwarzbart in revenge
ofr the tens of thousands of Jews
massacred in the Ukraine in 1919
under Petlura's regime, as not
only innocent, but that he fought
against the pogroms That s
just as if one stated that Hitler
discouraged the Nazis from kill-
ing Jews ... The fact that the
French court acquitted Schwarz-
bart in a trial which attracted
world-wide attention speaks
against Mr. Chamberlin's defense
of Petlura ... As to Khmelnit-
sky's massacres of Jews, which
were exceeded only by Hitler,
the author dismisses them with
a paragraph "explaining" that
the Jews came into economic
conflict with the Ukrainian peas-
ants "as traders, money-lenders,
keepers of liquor stores"
This, he says, is the reason why
"the Jews were included with
the Polish landed magnates as
objects of popular rage during the
fierce peasant uprising of the
17th century a.nd the Haydamak
movement of the 18th century"
. This "explanation" sounds
like it was taken from the "His-
tory of the Ukraine" by the Uk-
rainian Professor Michael Hrus-
hevsky, which Jews charged was
a whitewash of the pogroms on
Jews.

From Over There
The first Jewish newspaper
being published in Germany is
named "Forward" and carries
on its masthead the word
"Kadimah" ("Forward") in He-
brew letters ... It is published
for the Jewish men of Map. Gen
Terry Allen's Timberwolf Divi-
sion We just received the
sixth issue of this paper carry-
ing news of the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency and numerous
articles of Jewish interest .
The six-page publication carries
a moving story of the service for
German Jews in a re-dedicated
temple in Cologne People
entered with a rarely seen re-
verence; for all of them it was
the first service since the night
in November 1938, when almost
all synagogues in Germany were
burnt down After the serv-
ice, one woman came up, and
with tears in her voice, said to
the Jewish chaplain: "Herr Rab-
biner, where you stood today,
my son was bar mitzvah twenty
years ago" The Nazis used
the abandoned ante-rooms to
store important records, evident-
ly considering that this was the
safest place Silent groups
of German civilians looked on as
the Jewish services were con-
ducted by Chaplain W. G. Plaut
of the Timberwolf Division
Services were also held for 500
Jewish girls from Hungary lib-
erated from a Nazi camp .
The sight of the Sefer Torah
moved them so much that the
sen-ice almost had to be inter-
rupted There was a near-
riot when Chaplain Plaut distri-
buted his dwindled stock of
prayer books and mazuzas, while
chocolate and candythings the
liberated Jewish girls had also
not seen in yearscreated only
the usual flurry of grateful sur-
prise At one of the concen-
tration camps a young Polish
Jews offered himself as a guide
to the American Jewish soldiers
. He was 19 years old and
spoke fluent Hebrew But
half a mile outside of the camp
he changed his mind and wanted
to return to the camp "You
see." he explained, "this is my
first trip outside the barbed wire
in over four years. I cannot take
my freedom all at once!"
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