The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00908

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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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Preceded by:
Jewish unity
Preceded by:
Jewish weekly
Succeeded by:
Jewish Floridian/the Floridian newspaper


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
iytewiyb-IEIIiOipidPigun
THE JEWISH WEEKLY
^jME~18^-NUMBER 26
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 1945
B'nai B nth Efforts to Boost
Bond Sales to Culminate in
Outstanding Affair on July 3rd
o-
B'nai B'rith War Bond Rally
has gathered 'impetus and com-
pleted plans indicate the affair
will be one of
11 h e organiza-
1 tion's outstand-
I ing events,
when members
and friends
gather on Tues-
day, July 3rd, 8
p. m at the
Blackstone Pool
and Cabana
Club on Miami
Beach.
David Eisen is
David Eisen general chair-
man of the event and announces
that admission will be free to
members accompanied by their
wife or friend upon presentation
of 1945 membership card. Other
guests will be admitted by pur-
chase of War Bonds.
The Blackstone, made availa-
ble through the courtesy of Al-
lied Stone, operator, will be the
scene of an elaborate program
an! will feature an aquacade
jw: on by military personnel in
tfcis area, and dancing to the
music of the Special Services
Convaleers, under the direction
of Corp. Sandy Williams.
A huge bond auction will take
place with Dinty Dennis, radio
sports commentator, as auction-
eer, assisted by Marx Feinberg.
Merchants of the area cooperated
in presenting "unusual and hard
to Ret items."
Milton A. Friedman, chairman
of the Lodges 7th War loan com-
mittee, announced that the orig-
inal goal of one million had been
exceeded and after Tuesday
nights affair expect to double
the quota.
Chairman Eisen reports the
JEWISH PROBLEM MUST
BE AHEAD OF PEACE
th!!7u Xork "TA)-The hope
l'he Jewish problem will be
kl6. MeLorc a "decent peace"
? u shed was expressed by
ra" Mai*<-yk, foreign minister of
uech0siovaki addressinga
^etmg of the Czech committee
SL h ,u,nited Jewish APPeal at
we Hotel Ambassador.
San Pr'"8- by telePhone from
the r, u's?- where he heads
'he IW,?SMVak delegation at
Mr M~ted ,Nat">ns Conference,
hav hnSa'yk said: "The Jews
andPbec0Le^eCit"y Singled out
ie KVhe-u,hosen people in
*wd* 7 rab,e sense o the
manv inshudder to lhink how
A will hand dear Jewish
*'urn i? Kbe .mJlsiInB whe" I
ll>e San ]!^rai^ Prague after
T them -,n/a.uCISC0 conference.
a ovTr ,Kd their fellow v^tims
*e a irrml ^orld vou and I
my conemcndous debt. It
v.&iT.d a"d absolute I
following committees will co-
operate with him in staging this
affair:
Leo Chaiken, refreshment
chairman, assisted by Messrs. Jo-
seph B. Bermann, Dave Alpert,
Harold R. Pont, Max R. Silver,
Ernest Sussman, Mesdames Wal-
ter Kovner, Ida Optner, Minnie
Alpert, Alex Cohen, Frances
Herman, Diana Goldman, Martha
Miller.
Maurice Cromer, chairman of
the entertainment program which
will handle the water show, or-
chestral arrangements, etc.. will
be assisted by a committee com-
prised of Ben Essen, J. Bernard
Spector, George J. Talianoff.
Sam B. Miller is chairman of
the hospitality committee aided
by Mrs. Carl Weinkle, Alex Co-
hen, Max Feinberg, Mesdames
Belle Bermann, Jennie Gordon,
Essie Bergman, Sam Weissel, Ce-
lia Lipkind, Tillie Rosenthal,
and Esther Shachter.
Publicity committee, under the
direction of George J. Talianoff,
assisted by Paul Weitzman, Max
Feinberg, David Eisen.
Dinty Dennis will be the auc-
tioneer for evening. A committee
chairmaned by Amos P. Benja-
min will secure the gifts and do-
nations to be awarded with
War bond purchases. Assisting
chairman Benjamin will be Mrs.
Josephine Goldstrom, Mr. Louis
Herman, Sol Goldstrom, Alex
Cohen.
The hostesses will be super-
vised by Mrs. Clara Landau, Vice-
President of B'nai B'rith ladies
auxiliary, and Mrs. Jack Rosen,
President of Emma Lazarus
Chapter. The various A. Z. A.
youth chapters and girls groups
will likewise participate in the
War bond rally.
PRICE TEN CENTS
LOCAL DRIVE FOR
BED GROSS AIDES
tremendous debt.
vic'ionthatr,dhan,dabsolu
mus' bP soivln &** P^blem
^e ls%S'vhed before a decent
is
con-
established.'
SWISS REFUGEES MUST
BE TAKEN TO CAMPS
Geneva (JTA)Swiss authori-
ties this week notified the Jew-
ish refugees transferred from
Bergen-Belsen before the capit-
ulation of Germany that they
will have to leave Switzerland
within a week's time, in accord-
ance with an understanding be-
tween Switzerland and the Unit-
ed States at the time the Swiss
Government agreed to admit
hm to this country.
DECRIES DIVISION OF
JEWS IN UNITED STATES
A local drive to help fill the
urgent need for American Red
Cross hospital workers to staff
military hospitals was announc-
ed here Friday by C. Gordon
Anderson, chairman of the Dade
County Red Cross.
"The Army no longer needs
additional nurses," Anderson
said, "but there is an immediate
and vital need for women who
can supervise special recreation-
al programs for our wounded
men, help them wilh their per-
sonal and family problems and
assist them toward whatever ad-
justment their physical condi-
tion demands."
The chapter chairman said the
openings for women between the
ages of 23-45 are divided into
three categories:
Trained social workers for
supervisory, administrative and
staff positions; recreation work-
ers to plan, direct and con-
duct recreation programs; and
hospital workers to serve
under professional guidance in
social case work.
The job assignments carry an-
nal increments and opportunity
for promotion up to $350 month-
ly for social workers and $325
for recreation positions, plus
quarters or allowance for same.
In addition, there is an in-
creased need for assistant -field
directors. One hundred men be-
tween the age of 28-50 must be re-
cruited from the Southeastern
area alone, some to be assigned
to camps in this country, others
to be attached to retrained units
and sent overseas.
Persons interested in applying
for the positions are requested
to call Dade County Red Cross
personnel office, 275 N. W. Sec-
ond St., telephone 3-1477 for an
appointment.
War Department Admits Anti
Jewish Views Disseminated to
Members of the Armed Forces
o-
BOWLING LEAGUE
EMBERSHIP
E OF TOWN Y
"* ARMYWOOD" IN
PALESTINE RUSS GIFT
dun
land
ovei
*ill be ,
Red Ar-
Und 'o LilW!lh National Fund
ver hemark Alhed victory
85^522* .The wood
S Wy Th0r gift" to the
toent hJafaJP" Soviet Govern-
?hSSs te ac en',1*1/* its wWtaJ-
ff VitoivPti JL*! according to
*hich is ^iague. for Rus-
^^ofVwoT8 'rthe
Atlantic City (JTA)Declaing
that "there is hardly a great
American Jewish effort which is
not bitterly divided in these
tense days, Dr. Solomon B.
Freehof, president of the Cent-
ral Conference of American
Rabbis, told the opening session
of the CCAR's 56th annual con-
vention that unity in American
Jewish life is necessary in order
to meet the needs of the ravaged
Jewish communities in Europe.
Dr. Freehof reported that 25
per cent of the CCAR's members
are in the armed forces as chap-
lains, comprising about half of
the Jewish section of the chap-
lains corps. Discussing thP Syn-
agogue Council, which embraces
all rabbinical and congregational
groups, Rabbi Freehof expressed
concern that "it seems on the
point of departing from its orig-
inal purpise (securing coopera-
tion among various Jewish
grous) and is paralleling and
overlapping its member organi-
zations.
Silence a
sisijsmuiismk
The Bowling League of the
Miami Y rallied to the support
of the organization's current
membership drive when 50 of
the league pledged themselves
to each secure two new mem-
bers. Abe Kurman, chairman of
the campaign, made the an-
nouncement.
The Bowling League had their
annual banquet Monday even-
ing at the Y. Cups were present-
ed to the various teams and in-
dividual members.
Workers who have enlisted
their effort to secure additional
members to reach the goal of 500
are: Jules Wilson, Max Jacob-
skind, William Cootner, Nat
Gans, Minna Lavine, S. B. Miller,
M. Koven, S. Brambier, Ruth
Hohauser, Bea Stepkin, Max
Silver, Mrs. L. Bromberg, Luther
Bromberg, Herman Waitsman,
Mrs. N. Jacobs, Sam Beckman,
George Chertkof, Ted Bramson.
Harry Schwartz, Hy Oren,
Leon Lieberman, Jack Apte,
Henry Jacobson, Mortimer Breit-
bart, A. S. Cohen, Charles Rosen-
garten, Sol C. Finn, Mrs. Dave
Tyler, Dr. Frank Coret, Miriam
Sager, Joe Bermann, Irvin Gor-
don, Al Reisman, Leo Ackerman,
Larry Grossberg.
New York (JTA)The execu-
tive committee of the Mizrachi
Organization of America this
week announced its withdrawal
from the American Zionist
Emergency Council. The decis-
ion was taken at a special meet-
Washington (JTA)The War
Department this week confirm-
ed, in reply to a query by the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, that
anti-Jewish views were dissem-
inated among the U. S. armed
forces throughout the world in
an official educational corres-
pondence course established un-
der the auspices of the Army and
Navy and issued by the U. S.
Armed Forces Institute at the
University of Wisconsin.
The spokesman, embarrassed
by the disclosure, defended the
War Department's record in
teaching soldiers to combat rec-
ial prejudice and pointed to the
fact that during the past few
months special orientation fact
sheets emphasizing the import-
ance of fighting prejjudice were
issued by the War Department.
He added that the correspond-
ence course containing anti-Jew-
ish statements was withdrawn
from army use last December.
The Navy Department, which
also sent the correspondence
course to its forces, refused to
make any comment. The dis-
criminating "lessons" were be-
ing distributed among service-
men as recently as two months
ago, it was established. They
contained a reprint of a chapter
entitled "The Melting Pot" from
"America Comes of Age," writ-
ten by Andre Siegfried and pub-
lished in 1927 by Harcourt, Brace
& Co. The author of the book
is described as a former attache
of the French Foreign Office
who toured the United States in
1925 to collect material for his
volume.
In this chapter, presented to
the U. S. armed forces as a "les-
son" in English composition, the
American soldiers and sailers
were told that the Jews are not
good Americans, that they didn't
assimilate well, that they are
"restless and ambitious" and that
"if the Stars and Stripes is
waved at a jingo demonstration
in New York, you may be sure
that it is a Jew who holds the
standard, while the 100 percent
American whose great-grand-
father was a friend of Washing-
ton stands aside disgusted."
"In the American Melting Pot,
the temperaturP at which fusion
takes place varies with the dif-
ferent races," the American ser-
vicemen were taught. "In certain
cases it occurs at a very low de-
gree, being practically automatic.
In others, however, a high tem-
perature is needed, and even af-
ter prolonged heating on insolu-
ble residue is liable to remain.
This is particularly true of the
Jewish race."
Dividing the immigrants into
"Nordics" and non-Nordics" the
author of the chapter reproduced
says that the immigrants most
in the correspondence course
difficult to assimilate are the
Latins, the French, thP Finns,
and the Mexicans, but worst of
all are the Jews.
"As there are three million
Jews in the country, a million-
and-half in New York alone, the
problem is important, more es-
pecially as they include Jews of
evey class of society, from aris-
tocratic bankers of London or
Frankfurt to verminous refugees
from the ghettos of the Ukraine
and Poland," the soldier and sail-
or students were told. The chap-
ter adds that "the Gentile fears,
and with reason, the competition
of the Jew in business, and de-
spises him as a matter of course."
Speaking of the Jew as an
American citizen, the chapter
says: "The Jew passes through
the first phase of his Americani-
zation with discconcerting rapid-
ity. There is something suspic-
ious about his excessive zeal.
Caught suddenly into the rhy-
thm of the New World, he is soon
more American than the Ameri-
can themselves. He joins soci-
eties for the promotion of ethical
culture, wherP he mixes with
broadminded Protestants anxious
about their duty to society."
The New York newspaper PM,
which this week carries a full-
page article disclosing thP de-
tails of the "course," reports that
the U. S. Armed Forces Institute,
when asked how it came to dis-
seminate such "educational ma-
terial among soldiers and sail-
ors, replied that the correspond-
ence course, including the anti-
Jewish part, was devised by an
editorial board of civilians in
Washington.
SOVIET URGED TO AID
DEMANDS FOR STATE
Jerusalem (JTA)The govern-
ment and Jews of the Soviet Un-
ion were urged to support Jew-
ish aspirations for the creation
of a Jewish state in Palestine at
a rally here marking the fourth
anniversary of the German in-
vasion of Russia. Representa-
tives of the countries liberated
by the Red Army attended the
meeting.
At a conference of the Ger-
man-Jewish Settlers Associa-
tion, speakers deplored what
they charged was a tendency to
repatriate to Gemany, Geman
Jews found in Nazi concentra-
tion camps and in liberated
areas. They asked that all Eu-
ropean Jews be allowed to come
to Palestine if they so desire.
SWEDEN ASKS RELIEF
FOR STATELESS JEWRY
Stockholm (JTA)Jewish or-
ganizations here, and in Gote-
borg and Malmoe, have submit-
ted a memorandum to the Min-
ister of Justice drawing his at-
tention to the status of stateless
refugees now in Sweden.
The memorandum asked that
the stateless persons should be
placed in the same category as
Baltic refugees, who are permit-
ted to seek employment here and
urged that legislation be drafted
to accord them legal rights and
to allow them to become natur-
alized without waiting for the
ten-year period required under
present laws.
TERRORIST SUSPECTS
SENT FROM PALESTINE
Jerusalem (JTA) Twelve
more "persons" arrested under
the defens0 emergency regula-
tions have been sent to the in-
ternment camp in the Sudan,
wherP 268 Jewish terrorist sus-
pects are already confined, it
was announced today. The ac-
tion was taken for reasons of
"public security," the announce-
44 JEWS FOR ELECTION
TO OFFICE IN 3 PARTIES
London (JTA) Forty four
Jewish candidates are standing
for Parliament in the elections to
be held July 5. There are eight
Conservatices, twenty-four La-
borites and eight Liberals.
Among them arP James Roths-
child, Barnett Janner and Sam-
uel S. Silverman.
You cant quit, now! You
must continue to buy Bonds, and
-1
I. '
i!

\-W%
-1
I
f



PAGE TWO
9-Jewist ncridfiar
J^AYJUne 29( ^
PERSONALS
Dr. and Mrs. Randolph Shevach
accompanied by their children,
Aleen Brooks and Eileen Barbara,
left Saturday for an extended visit
to New York. The family will be
away for the summer with Dr.
Shevach returning in three weeks.
Mrs. M. J. Kopelowitz and
daughter Joy are spending some
time in St. Louis visiting relatives
and friends. Mr. Kopelowitz spent
the last week in Orlando visiting
with a nephew in service.
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Kupper left
this week to spend the summer
at Ozark Lake Hotel in Maine.
Their daughter, Cookie, will be at
Forrest Acres Camp in Fryburg,
Maine, while Kenneth will spend
his summer at Indian Acres Camp.
PERSONALS
PERSONALS
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Sussman
loft Miami to spend some time in
Saratoga Springs and Rochester,
Minn.
Mr. and Mrs. Abe Mazor, 4411
Sheridan Ave., spent five weeks
visiting in Chicago and Rochester,
Minn., after which Mr. Mazor re-
turned to Miami. Mrs. Mazor left
for Yonkers to visit with her sis-
ter while their daughter, Temma
Sahra, went to Camp Owassia in
the Berkshires.
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Appel
and daughter of 4430 Royal Palm
Ave., left this week to spend the
summer in New York and Sara-
toga. While there they will be
joined by their son, Sidney, who
is attending Harvard under the
Navy V-12 program.
Dr. and Mrs. Lewis Palay and
their children, Roberta and Mar-
cia, are going to New York. Ro-
berta and Marcia will attend Camp
Diane. Glen Spey, New York, for
the summer, while Dr. and Mrs.
Palay visit their family and
friends in New York and Long
Beach during July.
Mrs. J. M. Bachrach and daugh-
ter, Helene, left this week for
Pittsburgh to join Mr. Bachrach
for a stay of several weeks.
WEDDINGS
Mrs. Arnold Cohen of Tampa,
and Mrs. M. J. Harris of Pitts-
burgh. Pa., are visiting with their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ro-
senthal, 1502 N. E. First Ave..
Wednesday they attended the 2oth
wedding anniversary of Mr. and
Mrs. Harrv Feldman. 211i S. W.
16th Terrace. Mrs. Cohen, the for-
mer May Rosenthal, was flower
girl at Mrs. Feldman's wedding. I
Mrs. Harris is the former Shirley
Rosenthal.
Friends joined with Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard S. Kahn. 1630 S. W.
10th St., last Tuesday in the cele-
bration of their golden wedding
anniversary at a reception at the ;
Ronev Plaza Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Weiner and
daughter Barbara leave today to
.spend several weeks with rela-
tives and friends in the North.
Miss Helen Kan tor left Thurs-
day for Fort Dix, N. J., where she
will enter the U. S. Army Nurses
Corp as a first lieutenant. Miss
Kantor's parents reside here and
she spent several weeks with them
prior to her entering the service.
Lt. (jg) Peritz and Mrs. Schein-
berg are spending a two weeks
leave with their parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Mendel Scheinberg, 400 S.
W. 9th Ave.
Lt. Scheinberg just completed
his internship at Grady Hospital
in Atlanta and will be stationed at j
Camp LeJeune in New River, N. C.
where he will be attached to the
Marine Corps.
Mr and Mrs. Eli Hurwitz of I
New York, accompanied by their \
children, are spending several
weeks with their parents, Mr. and |
Mrs. Isadore Langer, 2283 S. W.
17th St.
George Goldberg left Tuesday
for New York where he will spend
the next month.
Listen to our radio program
"Fashion Time" over WIOD
each weekday. 8:30 to 8:45
A. M.
CATALYN
VITAMIN TABLETS
Si 50
X 36 tablets
Catalyn tablets contain
natural vitamins. A, B, C,
D, E. F. G, and K plus as-
sociated factors. Suitable
for children as well as
adults. Increased energy,
resistance to illness and
disease and stimulated ap-
petite is possible through
this natural vitamin diet
aid.
Larger sizes, $4.50-$17.25
MIAMI STORE.
VITAMIN ISLE
STREET FLOOR
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Pearlman,
487 N. E. 29th Terrace, are enter-
taining their daughter Joyce who
Will return Friday to the Univer-!
sity of Michigan where she is a
student.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pollak are
on their honeymoon following
their marriage June 14 at the
home of the bridegroom's brother,
Albert Pollak, 5630 Pine Tree Dr.
The bride is the former Jerri Kru-
ger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jo-
seph Kruger.
The bridegroom is the son of
Mrs. Kate Pollak. His brother is
Irwin Pollak, who served as best
man.
Mrs. Muriel Hirsch, sister of the
bridegroom, entertained at the
nuptial luncheon.
The former Miss Kruger is a
talented young woman who start-
ed her musical career here 10 years
ago. She was first vocalist with
Jene Kruppa's band and was un-
derstudy to Ethel Merman in "Du-
Barry Was a Lady." She also had
a role in the show. She has also
been in motion pictures, appear-
ing in the film, "I Live In Danger,"
and is the composer of a song,
"I Heard You Cry Last Night."
Recently, she has been living in
New York, but after the honey-
moon, will live in Miami Beach.
Mr. Pollak and his bride will
travel by plane to New York,
Washington, New Orleans, Mexico,
and California on their honey-
moon.
The bridegroom is the owner of
several Miami Beach hotels.
LADIES OF HOME
FOR AGED IN MEETING
The Ladies' AuxiHar,, ,
Jewish Home for th'"? J* I
hold a board meetine at 9 J* **"
srAyveat the "'- &s
Keep your ears open
Also your eyes
Down through the years
______You'll grow wise!
MEDICINE CABINET
ENGAGEMENT
Mrs. Louis Heiman left Monday I
to place her children in camp. |
Mickey Lou will spend the sum-!
mer at Camp Carmelia, and Eu-
gene will be a junior counsellor at
Camp Keeyumah. The camps, lo-
cated in Orson, Pa., are supervised
by Abe Gannes, Executive Direc- I
tor of the Bureau of Jewish Edu- I
cation.
Tit Atk.-8.Ui,,
fSTs&^z aft
ONEQDAY
VITAM IN Si TABLETS
NX-A.DAY VlUniln Tbtah. iTj
**. to th. t.11ow tC*b2
pteB Ublrta in th. tnT boi^
BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert U. Feibel-
man announce the birth of a
grand-daughter born to their son-
in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
William M. Lehman. The child was
born June 21 in Brazil where Mr.
Lehman is an instructor in the
Riddle School of Aviation in Sao
Paulo,
Mr. and Mrs. Milton M. Shapiro,
979 S. W. 4th St., announce the
engagement of their daughter^
Adrienne Nada, to Flight Officer
Paul Edlowitz. son of Mrs. Ruth |
Edlowitz, and the late Mr. Morris
Kdlowitz of Baltimore.
Flight Officer Edlowitz is now'
stationed at Fort Biggs, El Paso,
Texas.
neryjnE
bllitr, U.idiek., ul
Tmrioo. Dm only dlwcud. '
A military secret
Is your security
Let's keep it!
Think, act, be American!
ASK FOR
FARM HOME
PICKLES
A Product of
Manhattan Pickle Co.
Distributed by
Florida Provision Co.
1725 N. W. 7th Ave. Phone 2-6141
Pearl Brot.
A boy was born to Corp. and
Mrs. Sidney R. Hollander in Beth-
lehem, Pa. Mrs. Hollander resides
at 136 N. W. 15th Ave. with her
parents. Corp. Hollander is in
Italy.
BRISM
The brisms of the past week in-
cluded Mr. and Mrs. Morris Fel-
man, Major and Mrs. Irving Pol-
ot'v^Irr.and Mrs Simon B. Bechol.
Rabbi S. M. Machtei officiated.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps to
help preserve Democracy.
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
1389 N. VV 7th St. Ph. 3-7301
Best carefor chronic sick, conva-
lescent and elderly people
SANEL BEER, M. D.. Director
Reasonable Prices
ssssMt-arge Beautiful Grounds__
CITY GAS RANGES
Water Heaters Room Heaters
OP A Certificate necessary on some things
GAS-OIL PRODUCTS, Inc.
1150 W. Flagler Street Phone 2-4961
MIAMI CORAL GABLES
EDWARD T. NEWMAN
R. E. WIXSON
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
KING FUNERAL HOME
PHONE 3-2111
ASK FOR KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS AT YOUR
LOCAL DELICATESSEN
This label in-
sures your
health,
U. S. Gov't
inspected
Demand it I
Kosher Zion Sausage Co.
CHICAGO
IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS
Call
Florida Provision Co., Inc.
OPERATED BY
PEARL BROS.
Distributors
1725 N. W. 7th AVENUE PHONE 2-6141
RESTAURANT
MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST
Featuring
Unusual Foods. Delicious Pastries
N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST.
Air Conditioned phone 2_0760
DR. EDWARD H. LOEST
ANNOUNCES
THE REMOVAL OF HIS OFFICE
TO 204 N. E. 79TH STREET
PHONE 7-7825
Formerly Located At
498 N. E. 78th Street
For a Real Tasty Hungarian Kosher Dinner Go to the
Ocean View Hotel
ftm RESTAURANT
158 Ocean Drive Miami Beach
Serving From 5 to 8 P. M. Open All Summer
.... For Reservations Phone 5-946
in
THIS SUMMER... a">
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2008 W. FLAGU*


FprnAYjUlg 29. 1945
HOLLYWOOD LADY
BLUE STAR COLONEL
When Mrs. Gertrude Fenster-
hZ of Hollywood left on the
?! h to visit her parents in
Rrooklyn. *e was a Lieutenant
r Tml\ n the South Broward
STsu? Brigade selling 45
| w"r Bonds at a total maturity
H?. he SSrs5tfew days of her
vacation, she sold 13 bonds to
Mends and relatives in Brook-
ten at a total maturity value of
8250 sending the applications
back to Hollywood to bP credit-
ed io the Ladies' Auxiliary of the
wish Community Center, of
which she is first vice-president.
On Friday morning, June 22,
th blue ribbon insignia of full
Colonel in the Blue Star Brigade
was mailed to Mrs. Fenster^ieim.
together with the congratulations
of the War Finance Committee.
lyonITscoutmaster
of troop no. 6
Nat Gans, chairman of the
Town "Y" Scout committee, an-
nounces the selection of Philip
B. Lyons as Scoutmaster of
Troop 6.
Mr. Lyons has been associated
with scouting sincP 1901 and has
been very active in the Atlantic
City Council of the Boy Scouts
of America. As Scout Master of
Troop 6 at the Town "Y" he is
arranging a diversified program
that th,, Scouts find very inter-
esting.
Mr. Lyons and his family have
recently become permanent res-
idents and is in the radio repair
business at 440 S. W. 8th St.
-Jenisiifhr/dOar?
PAGE THREE
McAllister hotel
changes hands
McAllister Hotel, landmark of
Miami with its ten-story, 550-
room, Bayfront location, was
purchased by Herman Schatz-
berg, of Miami Beach, it was
announced.
Thp financial transaction in-
volved nearly two million dollars
and modernization plans call for
the expenditure of another half
million.
Schatzberg owns the Alamac
Hotel, Gettis Apartments, and
other pieces or local property.
The Hotel is now being used
by the Navy. Improvements will
begin as soon as the property
is released and materials are
available.
MRS. MEYERS TO
PRESIDE AT MEETING
Mrs. Anna Brenner Myers,
president of the Miami chapter
of the National Association for
Women Lawyers, will preside at
a meeting to be held Saturday
at 12:15 in th0 Urmey Hotel.
The question of "Compulsory
Military Training" will be dis-
cussed.
CITY BUYS BONDS
The City of Miami is purchas-
ing a large amount of bonds.
Through the instrumentality of
Stanley C. Myers and Louis Hei-
man, $250,000 of the bonds so
purchased are being credited to
the B'nai B'rith War Bond Drive.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps.
J.W.V. HELD OPEN
MEETING MONDAY
Post 174 Jewish War Veterans
held an open meeting Monday
night at the Miami Beach Jew-
ish Center, at which time 12 new
members were initiated into the
Post.
Guest speaker for the evening
was Judge Richard Hunt, recent-
ly returned from service.
BEACH ZIONIST CLUB
IN REGULAR MEETING
The Miami Beach Zionist
Luncheon Club held its regular
weekly meeting at thP Strand
Kestaurant on Wednesday. Dr.
J. H. Kaplan, Rabbi Emeritus of
Temple Israel, was guest speak-
er.
MISS SCHULMAN ON
PROFESSIONAL TOUR
Miss Phyllis Schulman, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schul-
man, graduated Magna Cum
Laude last week from the Uni-
versity of Miami. She received
her Bachelor of Music degree.
Her rendition of musical selec-
tions, as one of a group of art-
ists chosen to appear on the Uni-
versity's annual music concert,
received commendation by the
critics present.
She will leave July 2 for a
professional tour appearing as
the featured artis* in the state's
leading entertainment spots.
United States War Bonds are
still the best investment
1 >WWWWWW^ll>WWW^^ ..,.^V^^V^^^,
s^*v%^v^^^^w-^*^^V'VS'W
ifxun tfeiMn
is pleased to announce
the formation of
v v^ u tUIIIIIIIIIIIIMIUHW ii ----------fef
Is
CONGRESS BLDG. MIAMI 3, FLORIDA PHONE 80193
T
Advances in Modern Insurance practice constantly
are being made. In the fields of life, accident, auto-
mobile, liability, burglary, fidelity, fire, marine and
surety, particularly new and broader policy con-
tracts frequently are announced. Often, improved
rating systems make many of these new and broad-
er forms available at no increase in cost.
An opportunity to discuss with you the most re-
cent insurance developments and how they apply
to you would be appreciated.
&m. fMtUn
<^MW*l>>l>**'
tUXXWXMMUMMXXXW^***!
HYMAN CHAIRMAN
OF RELIEF COMMITTEE
H. H. Hyman has been ap-
pointed chairman of the sub-
committee on finance of the
newly established Disaster, Pre-
paredness and Relief Committee
formed by the Dade County Red
Cross Chapter. This group will
cope with problems left by hur-
ricane in the event one should
strike in this area.
No deductions are made from
the local disaster relief fund for
services and expenses of the Na-
tional Red Cross for whatever
relief it might lend, Hyman said.
H. H. HYMAN
All money raised for a disaster
is turned over to the local chap-
ter treasurer who is responsible
for keeping a detailed record of
receipts, commitments and dis-
bursements.
Members of the finance sub-
committee are: County Commis-
sioner Preston B. Bird, Sam
Blank, Dave Bosworth. J. E. Fus-
sell, George C. Hoover, James
LeGate, Norman McKay, Sidney
Meyer, Comdr. Charles Mills.
John D. Pennekamp, W. Keith
Phillips, Rowland D. Saunders,
Mrs. Henry O. Shaw, Tom F.
Smith, Harold D. Steward, Rob-
ert Venn, Hoke Welch and Mi-
chael F. Whelan.
The enemy's ears
Are opened wide
So military secrets
We must hide!
SPIRIT OF PALESTINE
JEWS UNCONQUERABLE
London (JTA)The spirit of
the Palestine Jews is unconquer-
able and Palestine will never
again be an Arab country. Dr.
Chaim Weizmann, leader of the
world Zionist movement, declar-
ed, addressing a dinner in his
honor given by Sir Simon and
Lady Marks. Over 500 promin-
ent British Jews attended the
function.
"It may take time to make Pal-
estine a Jewish country, but it
will be done," Dr. Weizmann
said. "I believe that our pres-
ent relations with the manda-
tory power are of a passing char-
acter. Britain can be big only
when it adheres to moral princi-
ples, the sanctity of promises,
sympathy and humanity. God
forbid that England should aban-
don them. I do not believe that
Britain will abandon these prin-
ciples, and we will soon see the>
blossoming of a Jewish state."
He declared that it was untrue
that creation of a Jewish Com-
monwealth would depart from
the purpose of the Balfour De-
claration. The Jews, Dr. Weiz-
mann continued, were willing to
accept Churchill's White Paper
of 1922, although it was a de-
parture from the Balfour De-
claration, since it spoke of the
absorptive capacity of the coun-
try. Such absorptive capacity,
he stressed, must be created, ad-
ding, "I say give me the right tc
create absorptivity and a Jewish
state will be ready within three
to five years." The Churchill
White Paper, Dr. Weizmann
said, must inevitably lead to the
Jewish state.
He pointed out that the Arabs
have already realized their
highest ambitions while the Jews
with over 1,000,000 men in the
Allied armies and with 30,000
volunteers from Palestine, and
with over 4,000,000 killed in Eu-
rope, are still waiting.
SISTERHOOD BOARD
IS ENTERTAINED
Board members of the Beth
David Sisterhood were enter-
tained at a luncheon Tuesday at
the home of Mrs. Isidor Cohen,
1876 S. W. 10th Street. A busi-
ness meeting followed when
plans for a summer and fall pro-
gram were discussed.
Buy More War Bonds.
Specializing ....
IN
SOUTHWEST
PROPERTIES
The I. S. SHAPOFF
Organization has sold over a
quarter million dollars of
residential property the
past three months

If you are interested in
Selling your Home
Buying a Home
Real Estate Investments
SEE OR CALL
I. S. SHAPOFF, Realtor
2755 S. W. 27th Avenue
PHONE 4-7027
,
; '
\






I
!:
I"
t

\ .-
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 29, 1945
TAMMUZ 18, 5705
VOLUME 18 NUMBER 26
BOX
2 9 7 3
Miami 18
EVER PRESENT
With the Nazi wave of anti-Semitism purportedly ended
and presumably done away with the present trend of anti-
Semitism and general discrimination is troubling and discon-
certing. With the lesson supposedly learned by a series of
vivid portrayals forcibly brought home through our series of
hard earned victories, one would have believed that the im-
mediate present would at least be clear of prejudice.
President Truman said "The principle and policy of fair em-
ployment practice should be established permanently as part
of our national law." This was in a message concerning the
F. E. P. C, now having its trials and tribulations in the legis-
lative halls. It is a sad commentary that it is necessary to have
legislation to protect that which is basic and provided as part
of our constitution. Yetdangerous anti-Semitic under-cur-
rents are present in American life, and "the margin of our vic-
tory over religious intolerance has been narrow," the Fair Em-
ployment Practices Committee states in a report to the White
House. "In war industries and government service citizens
of the Jewish faith have been denied opportunity to serve their
country," the report added. "Yet, it may still be said that such
cases, however symptomatic, have been relatively few in num-
ber. The spread of religious intolerance has so far been kept
in check by the force of the contrary opinion of the American
public."
The newspaper PM reveals that an educational correspond-
ence course, issued under the auspices of the Army and Navy
by the U. S. Armed Forces Institute at the University of Wis-
consin, includes some very noxious anti-Semitic material. One
of the articles, written by a Frenchman, Andre Siegfried, con-
tains the following sentence: "If the Stars and Stripes is waved
at a jingo demonstration in New York, you may be sure that it
is a lew who holds the standard, while the 100 per cent Ameri-
can whose great-grandfather was a friend of Washington
stands aside disgusted." How or why this material was per-
mitted to be used is the sixty-four dollar guestion. The War
Department did "wake up" last December and withdrew the
material. The damage was done and the underlying trend
shows itself once more.
Ex-Senator Reynolds has taken no back seat in his fascist
movement. Making no great attempt to conceal his activities or
that of his cohorts, all unmistakenly branded, he speaks loud
for the "American Nationalists." With lavish promises of ev-
erything to everybody they explain they will win office through
a coalition of anti-New Deal Democrats of the South with the
right kind of Northern Republicans. This combination which,
to an extent, has been functioning for some time in Congress,
particularly on such questions as Fair Employment Practices !
Commission, the anti-poll-tax bill, reciprocal trade agreements,
Breton Woods, full employment, and any other legislation pro-
posed for the benefit of the American people.
The facts are clear. With the elimination of Hitlerism in
Germany, its manifestations are still evident in the Argentine
and South America. It has infiltrated other parts of the world
and discrimination in various phases is making itself known
and felt within our own shores daily.
The battle for eradication of this evil is not over nor dissi-
pated. Much watching and working is yet our task.
EINSTEIN HEADS DRIVE
FOR JEWISH CHILDREN
New York (JTA)Prof. Albert
Einstein will lead a drive for an
"Einstein Fund" to settle 30,000
Jewish refugee war orphans in
the region of Biro Bidjan in the
Soviet Union. The fund will op-
erate in connection with the
work of the American Biro Bid-
jan committee, J. M. Budish, the
chairman, announced. This com-
mittee already has settled 3,500
Jewish refugee orphans in the
region.
The orphans are children who
have escaped from the National
Socialist persecution in Poland,
Rumania, Hungary and Czech-
oslovakia, Mr. Budish explained.
They do not speak Russian and
so have difficulties in other parts
of Soviet Russia, whereas in
Biro Bidjan Yiddish is the pre-
vailing language.
JEWISH CALENDAR
All Holidays and Fast Days
begin at sunset of the day pre-
ceding the dates given below:
1945
TISHA BAB
Thursday, July 19
ROSH HASHONAH
Saturday, Sept. 8
Sunday, Sept. 9
YOM KIPPUR
Monday, Sept. 17
SUCCOTH
Saturday, Sept. 22
to Sunday. Sept. 30
CHANUKAH
First Candle,
Friday, Nov. 30
YIZKOR
or Memorial Services for the de-
parted are conducted on the fol-
lowing Holidays:
YOM KIPPUR
Monday, Sept. 17
i.,.t^i^V<"'W"ll,<'' *''
(Editor*! Note: Bos MTI g}
poal office addren of the Jewish
horldian, In which Is placed m">um-
talnoui amounts of n.-ws ''ll;-ls>^
from organisations and individuals
nil over the country. Under this title
will appear a digest of some ot this
material.)
Rabbi James G. Heller of Cin-
cinnati, Rabbi Jonah B. Wise of
New York and William Rosen-
wald of Greenwich, Connecticut,
were elected to serve as national
chairmen of the reconstituted
combined campaign of the Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal for Refugees,
Overseas Needs and Palestine.
The national chanrmen were
named at the fust meeting of
the corporation of the United
Jewish Appeal, which is the na-
tion-wide fund-raising organiza-
tion for the Joint Distribution
Committee, the United Palestine
Apeal and the National Refugee
Service Relief teams of med-
ical and social workers organized
by the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee, and op-
erating under permission grant-
ed by SHEAF, are scheduled to
depart momentarily for now-
liberated Nazi concentration
camps in Germany to aid thou-
sands of Jews once imprisoned
in them.
The Dade County Commun-
ity War Chest has become es-
tablished as a fundamental
agency of community prog-
ress. With participation in its
work by all groupscivic, bus-
iness, church, educational, la-
borit provides the machin-
ery for planning and joint ac-
tion in meeting community
problems, the annual report
stated .Our aims for the
coming year, one of readjust-
ment and new problems creat-
ed by returning veterans and
displaced families, are: Bet-
ter understanding, more and
wider participation, and an in-
creased scale of giving.
Florida State Chamber of
Commerce is requesting the pub-
lic to observe the week of July
15 as "Courtesy Week." Make
Florida a more pleasant place in
which to live and do business.
'Courtesy may not be a lost art,
but many people have last the
art of courtesy during our war-
time recession from normality."
The Stetson University College
of Law in Deland will reopen in
September, 1946. The law
classes, suspended in 1943 on ac-
count of war conditions, will be
resumed a year from the coming
fall.
Asserting that the Arab
League represents a "union of
Emirs and Pashas," which is
bent on jettisoning Western
thought and European influ-
ence in the Near East and on
preventing further Jewish de-
velopment in Palestine it was
declared that the Jewish peo-
ple are determined to resist all
political machinations by the
Arab states and to go forward
with the rebuilding of the
Jewish National Home in Pal-
estine "Transformation of
Palestine from the dormant
agricultural and pastoral coun-
try it was before the last war
to a progressive industrial
country of high technical and
cultural attainments is already
well advanced," it was pointed
out by Robert J. Barr, chief of
the Near East Section, U. S.
Department of Commerce.
"Palestine should emerge from
the war stronger economical-
ly than it has ever been be-
fore."
President Truman, in a letter
supporting the bill for a per-
manent Fair Employment Prac-
tice Commission, said: "To
abandon at this time thP funda-
mental principle upon which the
fair Employment Practice Com-
mittee was established is un-
thinkable. Even if the war were
over, the question of fair em-
ployment practices during the
reconversion period and there-
after would be of paramount im-
portance. Discrimination in the
matter of employment against
properly qualified persons be-
cause of their race, creed or col-
or is not only un-American in
nature but will lead eventually
to industrial strifP and unrest."
The official ban on Zionism in
Brazil, in effect for nearly eight
years has been lifted, and the
Brazilian government has per-
?T w BJ"aSlllan Jewrv t0 Join
!k W(?rld, Z'onist movement for
the upbuilding of Palatine as a
Jewish National Home ...
-TIDBITS FROM EVHiYWHERE^215"3***
MUdiy, Qonjidentirt
-By PHINEAS I. BIRON-
FLASH TO OUR READERS
The next two "Strictly Confidential" column
ine next mu """-"f vwuuueuuui columns will h
ten by Pierre van Paassen The author of "Dav i^"
Years," "The Forgotten Ally," etc., has undertaken to
guest columnist while we're away on a flying trip t0 Cu
Mexico ... So watch out for Pierre van Paassen's two ri
!1, ___ill U_ iMA*..MJ I .-a... i i i a .. c01U1Qqi
which will be featured in your paper The first will be'-T
nature of. a Report to the Nation, and you'U see it next fV'
. It'll be followed by a Report on the Homeland fiS
a million, Pierre, for writing these invaluable contributio
clusively for our column. m *
WARNINGS .
Warning to communal leaders: "The United Veteran. 4
World War II" is an anti-Semitic group headed by that i
Jewbaiter, Frederick E. Kister, a buddy of Gerald K. Smith a
a former associate editor of Scribner's Commentator u
other day Victor Riesel, labor columnist of the New York"Pm
published a scoop that other papers should take notice of
Victor revealed that members of the Polish Government in!
exile now in this country have joined hands with members ot
the Ku Klux Klan in an intensive anti-Semitic and anti-Soviet
propaganda campaign And, what's still more interest^
Dr. Katys Pakstas of 19 West 44th Street, New York, pa2
pates in this anti-Jewish, anu-United-Nations-unity campaign
... Dr. Pakstas is the public relations head of the United S.
anian Relief Fund of America, which shares in the National
War Fund collections Victor Riesel discovered all this in
Detroitand a good thing he did.
ZIONEWS .
David Ben Gurion, now in America, is here on a difficult
diplomatic mission ... It is his task to convince our friends and
foes in Washington that the Yishuv in Palestine will not accept
anything less than a Jewish Commonwealth ... It has reached
the end of its self-restraint, says Ben Gurion Judge Morris
Rothenberg is making a. bid for the presidency of the Zionist
Organization of America during its conventionless term
And don't, please, be surprised if Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver is
back at the head of the Zionist Emergency Council even before
this column sees the light of day.
HISTORICAL NOTES .
Warrant Officer E. J. Kahn, Jr., who has written a number
of books on Army life, recalls that while most American in-
fantry divisions are using the same shoulder patch insignia now
as in the hrst world war, the 45th Infantry Division found it ad-
visable to change its symbol some years ago ... For that di-
vision had originally chosen an ancient American Indian de-
signthe swastika Did you know, by the way, that War-
rant Officer Kahn is the son of Eli Jacques Kahn, the famous
architect?
RELIGIOUS DEPT. .
In this weather one likes to think back to cooler seasons, so
we'll tell you a little Christmas story It's about Chaplain
Henry J. Berkowitz, who last December 25th was aboard one of
our warships in the Pacific There was no Christian chaplain
aboardso it was Chaplain Berkowitz who organized the Yule-
tide celebration and delivered the Christmas sermon ... Our
knowledge of zoology being rather meager, we're waiting for
somebody to tell us whether camels have cloven hooves (we
believe they are cud-chewers) The question has been both-
ering us ever since we learned that at the height of the war-
time food shortage in Palestine camel meat became a prised
delicacy in some Jewish households.
STAGE AND SCREEN .
Produest woman on New York's lower East Side is Mrs.
Sadie Sonnenschien, who lives on Clinton Street and works as
a hairdresser Sadie's 7-year-old granddaughter, Bunny
Sunshine, is Hollywood's newe.il infant prodigy, and promises
to become another Shirley Temple Watch out for her in
"The Southerner" Violin virtuoso Yehudi Menuhin will ap-
pear in a number of London-made moviesand that not only
as a musician but also in roles as a romatic lead Comedian
Danny Kaye is sick and tired of the musical comedy roles he
has been playing on the screen ... He wants a straight part-
and we happen to know that he is a really great actor who
doesn't have to resort to the Goldwyn formula of clowning _;
Making a fine comeback in a new picture, "Blood on the Sun,
is screen star Sylvia Sidney, who has been absent from the
films too long John Wexley will be represented on Broaa-
way by "Laughter Without Tears" next season, and will W
hailed as America's leading playwright
ABOUT PEOPLE ...
Leonard Lyons recalls that seven years ago Winston
Churchill told Bernard Baruch: "We'll both be too old for uw
war that is coming"and only recently these two lds,ers.^
to discuss plans for the postwar world Recuperating from
war wounds is the Navy's Commander Irving Jacobs, brotne
of race horse trainer Hirsch Jacobs Painter Doris R now exhibiting at New York's Midtown Gallery, will be near
from a lot Doris has a Gauginesquie quality.
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M Machtei, Director
Olympic Building Phone 34720

mgm


LlDAYjUNE^
1945
* Jew 1st fkrldicw
PAGE FIVE
New York (JTA)-A two-
I Sit "Deuce plan aimed at
Kinging about a reconciliation
Keen Dr. Stephen S. Wise
Lnd Dr' Abba Hille Silver, and
I thus securing unity in the
American Zionist movement, has
S5 adopted by the national
executive committee of the Zi-
Innist Organization of America.
ft? plan, submitted by the
peace committee of the ZOA
[recommends:
I l That the American Zionist
Ivmereencv Council plemun be
headed by Dr. Wise and Dr. Sil-
Iver as joint chairmen;
2 That the executive commit-
| tee of led by Dr. Silver as chairman.
it will leave Hayim Greenberg
and Herman Shulman as vice-
chairmen and may elect addi-
tional officers, having in mind
I the representation of all the con-
Istituent organizations.
The formula also includes a
I proposal for the establishment
I of a small consultative or steer-
ing committee, in the nature of
a sub-committee of the executive
committee, which is to meet in
the intervals between meetings
of the executive committee. This
smaller committee, it was stat-
ed by a number of the speakers,
would facilitate the effective ad-
[ ministration of the work of the
Council. It also leaves the
question of the enlargement of,
or adjustment in the composition
of the Council to the executive
committee as a subject for furth-
er discussion.
Dr. Israel Goldstein, urging
adopion of the peace commit-
tee s recommendations, under-
scored the urgent need of "re-
storing unity in the Zionist
ranks in the present critical
juncture." Welcoming on behalf
of the Silver group the recom-
mendations of the peace commit-
tee, Emanuel Neumann assested
that the plan of the peace com-
mittee represents reservations
regarding some of the import-
ant details.
The national executive of the
Z.O.A. at its meeting named the
following Z.O.A. representatives
to attend the World Zionist Con-
ference in London: Dr. Goldstein,
Dr. Silver and Judge Louis E.
Levinthal. In addition, the meet-
ing welcomed the announce-
ment that Dr. Goldstein and
Daniel Frisch, chairman of the
Administrative Council, would
visit several liberated European
countries this summer to bring
a message of fellowship and en-
couragement on behalf of Amer-
ican Zionists.
Oswego, N. Y. (JTA)Point-
ing out that the largest category
of refugees at the Oswego shel-
ter are stateless Jews originat-
ing in Austria, Germany and the
Balkan countries, and that un-
der present conditions they have
no homeland to which to return,
Brigadier-General William A.
O'Dwyer, head of the War Ref-
ugee Board, has demanded that
the Oswego refugees "be permit-
ted to remain in the United
States until the United Nations
have settled the world problem
of displaced persons."
Gen. O'Dwyer voiced this de-
mand in a statement he present-
ed to a Congressional hearing
held at Fort Ontario here.
OBITUARIES
Joseph Daniel Stona
Joseph Daniel Stone, :>1 months
old, died Wednesday morning. He Is
survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred Stone of the Blackstone Ho-
tel and three brothers. Richard, Na-
thaniel, Robert. Funeral services
war* under the direction of the
Riverside Memorial Chapel with bur-
ial In Mt. Nebo cemetery
Abraham Kinchbaum
Abraham Kirschbaum, St, who
came here seven months ago from
Uroolclyn, N. V., died Tuesday at his
residence, BIO Ocean Drive. He is
survived by his widow, Mrs. Lillian
Kirschbaum, and two daughter*,
Mrs. lrralne flreenbers of Ilrook-
'Yn and Mrs. Shirley Smith. Miami
teach. The body was sent to Brook-
lyn Wednesday by the Riverside
Memorial Chapel for services and
burial.
E. Warthaw
K. Warshaw, 64, watchmaker, died
In his room ata 107 N. E. First Ave.,
Saturday. Resuscitation efforts of
'he Miami fire emergency squad
failed, and death was attributed to
a heart attack. His wife. Mrs Lola
Warshaw, lives at 1319 Newklrk Ave..
Brooklyn. Services were held in the
Palmer Funeral Chapel at 3 p. m.
Tuesday. Interment followed in Mt.
Nebo cemetery.
BEACH ACCOUNTANT
RELEASED FROM ARMY
Orchid Beauty Shoppe
UNDER MANAGEMENT OF
FANNY RICH
SUMMER SPECIALS
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SCIENTIFICALLY
STRAIGHTENED
Hair Coloring Scalp Treatments Facials
Manicuring Pedicures
Tuesday and Thursday Evenings By Appointment
639 s- W. 12TH AVENUE PHONE 3-3558
Philip Reiner
Philip Reiner. 66. 1424 Collins Ave..
who came here a year ago from New
York City, died Monday in his home.
Surviving are his wife. Mrs. Pauline
Reiner, a daughter. Charlotte, both
Of Miami Beach, and a son. Pvt.
Robert Reiner. Services were held
Tuesday at Riverside chapel.
Maurice G. Furman, Miami
Beach accountant, who entered
the army in October, 1942, has
been released after two and a
half years of service.
Mr. Furman, who served as a
captain in the Army Air Corps
and spent twenty-three months
overseas, will resume his ac-
counting practice on the Beach
with offices in the Mercantile
Building.
LAUDERDALE SERVICES
Temple Emanu-El in Ft. Laud-
erdale will conduct Sabbath eve-
ning services during June, July
and August at 8 o'clock. The
subject will deal with the Chap-
ter on Ethics of the Fathers of
the Talmud.
Barney Goldman
Barney floldman. 77. of 148 W. 27th
St., who came here from Dong Island,
N. Y., nine months ago, died Satur-
day night at a local hospital. The
body was sent to New York on Mon-
day by Riverside Memorial Chapel
for funeral services and burial. He
Is survived by his wife. Mrs. Matilda
Goldman; three daughters. Mrs. El-
sie Kotzman, Mrs Ceal Segal and
Mrs. Natalie Solomon, and a son, Da-
vid, all of New York City.
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
fHOS. M. BURNS. JR.
Funeral Director
5-7777
RIVERSIDE
AMBULANCE
SERVICE
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WW Washington Ave.
Miami Beach
In Now York:
76th St. and Amsterdam Ave.
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IBK^^fl^b^^P
^^^^^^^^^^I^^H


PAGE SIX
* Jewish Rcrklkin
DAY. JUNE 29,
OUTLINE PROBLEMS OF I SNACK BAR ERECTS
'FRISCO CONFERENCE PROGRAM BUILDING
New York (JTA) The prob-
lems that confronted thP dele-
gation of the American Jewish
Congress at the San Francisco
conference of the United Nations
were outlined here by members
of the delegation addressing a
meeting at Town Hall.
Henry Monsky, president oi
American Jewish Conference,
and one of the consultants to
the U. S. delegation at ban
Francisco, said that back of the
language in the article of the
chapter* of the security charter
dealing with trusteeship of man-
dated territories "is a dramatic
story which cannot yet be told
in full, a story of service to Is-
rael."
"That language in the charter
represents a complete vindica-
tion of the position taken by the
American Jewish Conference
from the outset of the San i ran-
cisco meeting." Mr. Monsky re-
ported. "We recognized from
the very beginning that our ob-
jective, in line with the agenda
of San Francisco, was to seek
the inclusion of such language in
the charter as would preserve
existing Jewish rights to Pales-
tine, and pave the way for the
implementation of these rignts
in the future.
"The foregoing achievement,
he pointed out, "was the result
of the united position of the
American Jewish Conference.
the Jewish Agency, the World ,
Jewish Congress, the Board ol
Deputies of British Jews, the j
Canadian Jewish Congress, and
the Jewries of Argentina, and
Mexico, supported by the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee, the Jew-
ish Labor Committee and the
Agudas Israel. Thus, the Ameri-
can Jewish Conferences posi-
tion on Palestine at San Fran-
cisco became the rallying point
for all responsible and recog-
nized Jewish bodies throughout
the world."
Dr. Israel Goldstein, a mem-
ber of the American Jewish Con-
ference delegation to San Fran-
cisco, also emphasized the tact
that "Jews were not as disunit-
ed as may have appeared on the
surface." He said that the pro-
gram of th0 American Jewish
Conference for the rehabilita-
tion period now commencing in
Europe includes the following:
1. The establishment of an au-
thority to confer status upon
stateless Jews. ,.wpn.
2. The appointment by Uinkka
of personnel who will under-
stand the special religious and
cultural needs of Jews who
come under UNRRA's program
3 Restoration of Confiscated
Jewish funds and property to the
Jewish Agency for Palestine in
all cases where the former own-
ers are no longer alive so that
these resources may be used to
provide homes and futures in
the Jewish National Home.
4. The outlawry of anti-Semi-
tism as part of the Bill of Hu-
man Rights.
5. An international loan to
help the resettlement of the dis-
located millions in Europe and
the allocation of a proportionate
amount to the Jewish Agency for
the resettlement of Jews who
wish to go to Palestine.
Snack Bar Committee, of the
Greater Miami Army-Navy Com-
mittee of the Jewish Welfare
Board, has announced the erec-
tion of a Program Building.
The building, now in the pJj-
cess of construction by the Gil-
ler Construction Company, will
take about ten days to complete
and will be located adjacent to
thp outdoor dance pavillion and
athletic court on the grounds of
the Beach Y adjacent to the
Snack Bar. The building will
house athletic equipment and
other paraphernalia necessary to
the conducting of the service-
men's activities.
Upon completion, a program Of
activities will be arranged on a
seven night schedule including
dances, games, cabaret and am-
ateur nights. The Army will
take over the pavillion for two
nights of each week to conduct
a part of its recreation program.
AUXILIARY TO
ENTERTAIN
Ladies' Auxiliary of Freda
Markowitz Post 174 will enter-
tain 175 convalescent boys with
a moonlight cruise Monday
night. Refreshments and enter-
tainment will be provided.
Assisting Mrs. Ida Mae La-
vine, president, are the Mes-
dames Taub. Verdon. and Alpert.
TOP SOIL
MUCK AND MARL
We Spread Bitter Blue Sod
All Work Guaranteed
Prompt Service
PHONE 3-6933
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
Have your roof repaired now; you
will ave on a new roof later
"Satitfactory Work by
Experienced Men"
414 S. W. 22nd Avenue
PHONE 4-5860
$4,000
BUYS A GOOD
FLAGLER STREET
RESTAURANT
18 Stools
Doing Nice Business
Mary A. Lyons
PHONE 3-1493
Seybold Building
Protect freedom of speech
don't be free with military in-
formation!
DEMONSTRATION AND CHRISTENING
Charleston Navy Yard and the Sixth Naval Dis
left), cf 247 Coming Street, how to hold and sm
new Charleston-built landing ship to christen it.
war production and beneficial suggestions office
ceremony in the yard yesterday afternoon. The
is Miss Goldberg's sister and matron of honor.
Both of the young ladies are nieces of George
Rear Admiral Jules James, Commandant of the
trict, demonstrates to Miss Freda Goldberg (top,
ash the bottle of champagne against the bow of a
Miss Goldberg, office supervisor of the yard's
. sponsored the LSM 406 in a dual christening
LSM 406 is equipped to fire rockets. Looking on
Mrs. Abe Schwartz, also of 247 Coming Street
Goldberg of this city.
O"
*OQt
Is the BEST.'
115th Street Between N.
j TRACK Vinusa/
E. 2nd and N. W. 7th Aves.
^vV-.V^iKSS&j


mllY.IUtf3.M*
fJewisti ftcrtafiaun
PAGE SEVEN
__FATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewieh Federation
^^ 0 The Jewish Weliare Board Help V Keep a Record of Our Men la Serrico
SERVICE
w- ^, m ^ *\
PARADE!
MIAMI MARINE DIES
!N OKINAWA BATTLE
Pfc Arnold Raxln, U. S. M. 0,
dle,l of vw.unds Jime 16 on Oki-
nawa. The family received atel e-
JJm from the War Department
on Juno "23.
Pvt Ravin was 21 years old
and was with the 6th Marine
Detachment which made the last
neat l"'sh on Okinawa before
iis seizure.
The family Is at present
spending the summer at Brad-
ley Beach, N. i.
LIEUT. WEISKOPF IS
MISSING IN ACTION
WRITER TELLS OF CITY
ON THE RHINE RIVER
WITH THE SEVENTH ARMY
IN GERMANY Before the war,
and before Hitler, Worms was a
colorfully drab and Middle Age
city resting tranquilly on the
banks of the Rhine River. But
now, after years of fighting and
Nazi ideology, we pause to survey
the narrow, debris laden streets
that wind their way to the Juden-
gasse and to the oldest synagogue
in use on the Continentbuilt in
1034.
rah crowns, and the Torah writ-
ten in prison by Rabbi Meir of
Rothenburg (better known as Ma-
haram). There is an excavation
crew clearing away the debris,
and more items are expected to be
found.
The foundations of the women's
synagogue built in 1213 are still
standing, and the mikveh (ritual
bath for women, constructed in
1186, is still intact but blocked
by debris. Some of the tombstones
are dated as far back as 1006.
The graves and tombstones of.
Rabbi Meir of Rothenburg and the
man who redeemed Maharam's
body, Alexander ben Solomon of
States Armed Forces, here and
abroad.
Rabbi Lehrman studied at the
College of the City of New York
and took Rabbinacal training and
ordination at the Jewish Institute
of Religion where he received his
Masters of Hebrew Literature. He
is carrying on the family tradi-
tion and is the 11th in an unbroken
line to serve as a Rabbi.
Rev. Cardinal is a graduate of
the University of Illinois, was Re-
search Assistant in the Secret
Archives of the Vatican and is
now on leave of absence from his
Chair as Professor of History at
the Catholic University of Amer-
ica in Washington, D. C.
Dr. Willett is a graduate of the
U. of Wisconsin, and Union Theo-
logical Seminary in New York
City, and served as a Missionary
Teacher in the Anglo-Chinese Col-
lege in Foochow, China. Since re-
turning to the States he has been
pastor of the Paterson Avenue
Methodist Church in Paterson,
N. J.
There was debris in that area,
too. In 1938, the Nazis had razed ; Frankfort, remains upright against
the synagogue and ruined the j the centuries and Nazism,
synagogue museum which shelter- i Unfortunately, the store of six
ed many rare and valuable items' hundred Torah bands which gave
of significance to the Jewish faith | the stitched names and birth dates
and civilization in Europe. Swas-; of generations of Wormser Jews
MUST HAVE WRITTEN
REQUESTS FOR PAPERS
Subscriptions to newspapers and
other periodicals intended for per-
sonnel of the Navy, Marine Corps
and Coast Guard must be accom-
panied, effective July 1, by writ-
ten requests from addresses that
they desire the publications sent
to them.
The Post Office department in
announcing that it had issued the
order, No. 27,851, at the request
of the Navy department, stated
it includes renewals as well as
new subscriptions.
Payments for subscriptions may
be made by any person providing
written requests from addressees
are attached to the subscription
applications.
Harvey Sootin, S 1/c, is amend-
ing a short leave with his pr?nts,
Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Sootin, be-
fore being shipped to the West
Coast.
LI. Dennis Weiskopf, 28, Miami,
a v?,t.eran ^.u"1 crew" in England and other fl"ing tributes to the troyed. But so much more
"Hell s Angi nrtinn since Nazi determination to exterminate was hoped for has already l
has been mlssinB '" *"'"" a'"as everything Jewish in Germany lay found that much of the color and
March 1 in 11 aiy, Tj" tQ* r "J nakttand in the debris and aroun historical nterest of the Worm:
overseas duty.
Weiskopf, who was married to
the former Marjorie Lois Atkin- Bible commentators and second matures wnicn
son Miami after his return from only to Moses in Hebrew learning, too badly damaged.
England, was bombardier-naviga- studied and perhaps taught at the
tor on an A-20 which crashed Worms synagogue. The Rashi
while returning from a raid over Gate still stod, but where was the
enemv territory. j famed Rashi Chair? And where
From the airman's chaplain and were the famous illustrated Mach-
returning crew members relatives zor dating back to 1272, the Let-
have learned the crash occurred ters of Patent and Imperial Pnvi-
when the plane dipped down to lege, the scrolls, Torah crowns,
and other priceless items?
The city was known as Little
Jerusalem for centuries after the
awarded the Distinguished j founding of the synagogue.'Rich j q^ *&{ in'mincf'the National
Flving Cross and Air Medal with | in Jewish history and tradition, | Conference of Christians and Jews
Cluster. He was commissioned a | the Worms synagogue seemed is condUcting non-religious pro-
second lieutenant last summer at \ bare and historically bleak with- I grams in tne Army camps
Childress, Tex., and left for duty | out its museum collection. And j throughout the United States.
atnt runnar with the tikas, Nazi party flags, helmets, have been lost and possibly des-
a vetera SiSixIS and other fittine tributes to the troved. But so much more than
been
r and
second*1 tour" of scattered in the debris and around historical interest of the Worms
the nearby graveyard. I synagogue will return with the
Rashi, the foremost of Jewish end of the war and a restoration
- of features which haven t been
RELIGION NEEDED TO
MAINTAIN PEACE
CAMP GORDON, Ga. When
the peace is won it will be neces-
sary to maintain it through co-
operation of the three great Am-
erican faiths of Protestanism,
Catholicism and Hebrewism. With
strafe an ammunition train.
Lt. Weiskopf, who completed 27
missions from his base in England,
with the 12th AAF in Italy last
iitumn. He had completed 14 mis-
aons on his second tour.
He attended school in Cincinnati,
moving to Miami about 11 years
ago with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles A. Weiskopf.
Staff Sgt. Alton Kohinskv, 3134
S. W, 21st St., B-17 radio operator
in England, the third Oak Leaf
Cluster to the Air Medal.
the Military Government catalogs Three members of tnis organiza-
of rare and valuable items listed tion Dr Alfred E. Willett, Rabbi
the Jewish museum collection at I Irving Lehrman and Rev. Edward
Worms as believed to have been .cardinal are at Camp Gordon for
lost or destroyed. f_wo weeks conducting a series of
When Major M. A. Braude, Sev- | iectures on "Tolerance and Democ-
enth Army Jewish Chaplain, or racv
Summarizing the conference
Pvt.
United
Irving
States
Gerlnger of the
Marine Corps is
Chicago, 111., ~h* ^ "f0*?, summarizing tne conierence
SSJSASfJi 3 He" aims: Rabbi Yehrman, spiritual
head of the Miami Beach Jewish
Center, declared: "We are trying
to emphasize that winning the war
is only part of an objective and
synagogue and the collection. He
located the curator of the city mu-
seum and learned that the cura-
tor had hidden several of the items
from the Nazis some years pre-
vious.
leaving tomorrow for New Haven, j a hiding place in the Museum gar-
Conn., after spending several days den. There was the Rashi Chair,
with his mother, Mrs. S. Geringer, undamaged. And also undamaged
4397 Michigin Ave. Private Gerin- were the 12th Century portals
ger, recently returned from 15
months of active combat in the
South Pacific with the Marine
First Division, is now stationed at
>ale taking the Marine V-12
course prior to entering OCS.
(aptain Ben Coleman is visiting
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.
Coleman, 1725 S. W. 6th St. On
leave for two weeks, he will also
yisit in Atlanta and New York
Before returning to his post at
tamp Atterbury, Ind., where he is
stationed at Wakeman General
Hospital.
Captain George P. Sunshine was
Promoted to the rank of Major.
After spending two years over-
seas with the Ranger Batallion,
hL now stationed at Ft. Sam
Yhl n- Texas' where his wife,
StaeKm! Shir'ey WaUach' haS
. n,,rt unless we win the peace all sacri-
He showed Major Braude | f .^ are m vaJWe want fe
abolish misunderstanding, bigotry
and attempt to establish peace
with each group learning to un-
derstand the other."
Rev. Cardinal said: "We feel as
from the men's synagogue.
Then, taking Major Braude to
the city hall, the curator took the >f we must agree to disagree
through several dark, agreeably as far as religion i
chaplain
dank sub-cellars beneath the build-
ing to reach the spot where he
had hidden the famous Machzor of
1272, in excellent condition except
for a few worm-holes in the parch-
ment. The Letters of Patent and
of Imperial Privilege dating from
the 15th and 16th Centuries were
there, also in remarkably fine
condition.
"The curator did a wonderful
job of preserving all that he could
possibly hide of the collection,"
said Major Braude. "The items
have been sent to Paris and placed
in a vault awaiting a decision as
to where they shall be placed for
future safe-keeping."
Back at the synagogue, buried
concerned and to cooperate ef-
fectively as far as the patriotic
objectives are concerned."
Dr. Willett concluded: 'The
Faiths must not merely co-exist,
they must cooperate."
These men are prominent lead-
ers in their respective faiths and
make up a team assigned to Camp
Gordon by the National Organiza-
tion. Their schedule is so arrang-
ed that the speakers hold lectures
and discussions during orientation
hours in an endeavor to reach
Camp Gordon's officers and en-
listed personnel.
An Armed Forces Section is
maintained in the Christian^Jews
Conference, and the many teams
DUCK ttl. LIIC OJ"6"Suw ----------------------' ------ -- --
beneath several feet of debris,'. of the organization have spoken
were boxes filled with scrolls, To- [ to over 7 million men in the United
at thPving the Y membership drive with a bang was the cocktail party ^tojjg evening
* the V tendered the organization by Mr. William Singer and Leo Ackernwn Pictured above is
vtrE ? that^eH hostesses at the affair. Left to righL Me^ames Murray Ko-
en- Jack Apte, Maurice Sager, Julia Spalding, Lillian Friedman, Vickie Torruella, Charles
17 YEAR OLD VET. OVERSEAS FOR A YEAR.
IS YOUNGEST JEWISH WAR VETERAN MEMBER
Benjamin Seidman, who will be 17
this September, receives Jewish War
Veteran Certificate of Membership
from National Commander Archie H.
Creenberg as Louis Obolsky, his post
1 commander, proudly looks on. Be-
lieved to be the Voungest member of
the J.W.V., Seidman enlisted in the
Navy on Sept. 4, 1943, just two days
afier his fifteenth birthday.
As a member of the Cunfire Support
Craft attached to the Eleventh Am-
phibious Forces of the U.-S. Navy,
voung Seidman saw action aboard an
English gunboat during the Normandv
invasion, and was with the Allied land
forces in France during the battles at
St. Lo and Cherbourg. While ashore,
Ben suffered arm and leg injuries and
while at sea, his boat was hit by Ger-
man mortar-fire causing all hands to ,
abandon ship. '
He was honorably discharged from-
the Navy with the rank of Seaman
Second Class on November 6, 1944,
after more, than a year in service,
whan his sister revealed his true age '
to his commanding officer. Enlisting
under the name of Jerry Bernhardt, 1
the young veteran was trained at the
Gr.-at Lakes Naval Training Station.
On joining the J.W.V., Seidman said
to Commander Creenberg: "I'm proud
of my country and I'm glad that I
enlisted to fight for this wonderful
land and for all it stands." Before
enlisting, young Seidman was studying
aeronautics in the fourth term at New
York's Haaren High School; he is now _
employed as a jewelry polisher.
JEWISH WAR VETS HOLD 50th
ANNUAL MEMORIAL OBSERVANCE
10.000 JEWISH WAR VETERANS OF U. S. MARCH DOWN F AVE IN 50th ANNUAL MEMORIAL DAY PARADE FOLLOWING WHICH
RELIGIOUS SERVICES WERE HELD AT TEMPLE EMANU-ELt-Re-
viewing the parade, were (above): Edward T. McCaffrey, National Com-
mander, Catholic War Veterans; Edgar J. Nathan Jr., Borough President of
Manhattan; Archie H. Creenberg, National Commander, lewish War Vet-
erans; Mrs. Bessie Kronberg, National President, Ladies Auxiliary, Jewish
War Veterans; and former U. S. Senator Cuy Mark Gillette of Iowa, guest
speaker at the Memorial Services, (below) Commander Creenberg and Past
National Commander Abraham Kraditor, Grand Marshal, lead the parade,
(richi) A color cuard of tb* Ladies Auxiliary. ________-____________*

"
r
a
! ,
f
otlaBinWBH


'
PAGE EIGHT
* Jew 1st fhrkHan
Face Facts
George J. Talianoff
Executive Director A.D.L.
The names of 520 survivors
of Buchenwald and Birkenau
concentration camps who were
registered upon their arrival
in Marseilles recently by Vaad
Hatzala representatives, were
received today by the Vaad
Hatzala's Emergency Commit-
tee in New York. Forty-one
of their number were Holland-
ers, the rest French citizens or
residents. Most of the surviv-
ors were Jews.
The names of survivors and
those who were reported as
being alive when last seen by
them, can be found at the of-
fices of the Vaad Hatzala. 132
Nassau St., Rocyi 919. Please
refer to list No. 12.
Tallahassee (Special)Gov.
ernor Millard F. Caldwell has
announced the reappointment
of Leland W. Hiatt, of Jackson-
ville, as state weKare commis-
sioner for a four-year term.
Hiatt has held the post since
October 13, 1941, at which time
he was originally appointed by
Spessard L. Holland, then gov-
ernor.
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
The human being is strangely
constituted. We take for grant-
ed the beauty and culture of our
surroundings. By way of illustra-
tion, how many native New
Yorkers have seen the wonders
in the New York Museums or the
Planetarium or, for that matter,
have explored the Statue of Lib-
erty; how many native Miamians
have viewed the beauty of the
Parrot Jungle.
In similar fashion, we native
Americans are so accustomed to
our freedoms and privileges that
we take them for granted and
manifest very little appreciation
for them..
It was a recognition of this so-
ciological fact that sparked the
forrtfUion in 1940 of the non-
profit, non-politicaj, non-denom-
inational organization known as
APPRECIATE AMERICA. INC.
In an interview with Brigadier
General A. F. Lorenzen, the Ex-
ecutive Chairman of APPRECI-
ATE AMERICA, INC., described
in the magazine "Future" the
publication of the U. S. Junior
Chamber of Commerce, the pro-
democratic work of this patri-
otic organization is portrayed.
The object of APPRECIATE
AMERICA, INC., says General
Lorenzen, is "To inculcate in all
Americans an understanding of
the character of the fundamen-
tal principles and institutions of
our country and to create, extend
and translate into concrete ap-
plications an appreciation of the
American way of life."
This message is carried in
booklets known as Joe Doakes.
Posters, pay envelopes and
stamps are likewise utilized.
APPRECIATE AMERICA. INC.,
however, is renown for its ex-
cellent cartoons that have ap-
peared in over 1,800 publications
with an estimated circulation in
excess of twenty-five million
readers. To produce the best art
work at the lowest cost, General
Lorenzen reports that a commit-
tee of famous artists was form-
ed, headed by James Montgomery
Flagg and Ham Fisher. Many
leading cartoonists, including
Walt Disney, contributed post-
ers. When the collection was
completed, it was taken to the
White House to be exhibited be-
fore President Roosevelt who.
recognizing its value, suggested
that the originals be permanent-
ly placed in the Roosevelt Li-
brary at Hyde Park, N. Y.
Some of the cartoons which
have appeared in our local press
are: "All-American Team Work,"
which shows Uncle Sam carrying
the ball with players Olson, O-
Brien, Goldstein and Santelli
tackling the opposition, unAmer-
icanism. Another is "For Whom
The Bells Toll" which carries
the message that it rings out
good will t'ward ALL men,
Catholic. Protestant and Jew.
Says General Lorenzen, "We
feel our biggest job is still be-
fore us, and we hope that we
can some day make every teach-
er and every preacher in our
blessed land extend our move-
ment by teaching and preaching
a greater Appreciation of Am-
erica."
In the Greater Miami!
Houses of Worship
TEMPLE ISRAEL. Reform, 137 N
E. 19th St.Regular services Friday
evening at 8:16 p. m Dr. Jacob H.
Kaplan is delivering ii oourw o! lec-
tures on the "Ethic* and Ideals of
the Prayer Book." This week Will
deal with the Shema and it* Bene-
dictions.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION.
Conservative, 139 N. W 3rd Ave.
Regular services Friday evening at
7:30 p. m. Saturday morning service!
at 8:30 a. m. Pally Mlnyan. Cantor
Abraham Friedman will officiate. He-
brew School daily from Monday
through Thursday. 9 a. m. until 12.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. Lib-
rr.il. 761 41st Street, Miami Beach.
Friday evening services at 6:45.
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION.
Orthodox, 311 Washington Ave., Mi-
ami Beach.Friday evening service
at 7:30 p. m. Saturday morning serv-
ices at S:30 a m. SVhalos Seudos at
7:30 p. m. Rabbi Moses Meoheloff
will speak on the portion of the law.
Cantor Maurice Mamches will chant.
Summer sessions of the religious
school Monday through Friday, from
9 to 12.
""DAY. JUNE 29
Monday. July 2. 8:15 P. M.:
Miami Service League meeting,
Town Y.
HADASSAH INSTALLS
NEW OFFICERS
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COM-
MUNITY CENTER. Conservative,
1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach.
Kabbalas Shabbas at 7:15 p. in Fri-
day evening. Saturday morning ser-
vices at 9 a. m. Mincha services at
7:3" p. m. and Maarlv at 8 p. m.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CON-
GREGATION. 590 S. W. 17th Ave.
Friday evening services at 7:30 p. m.
New officers of the Business
and Professional Women's divis-
ion of Hadassah were installed
at a meeting held at the Beach Y
Wednesday evening.
Mrs. Milton Sirkin served as
installing officr and inducted in-
to office Frances Cooper, presi-
dent; Lynne Adler, first vice-
president: Use Frankel, second
vice-president; Ricki Atkins,
treasurer; Bette Sir, recording
secretary: Florence Cummings,
corresponding secretary.
Shepard Broad was guest
speaker.
DO YOU NEED A GIRL FOR HOUsiwOR^T
If you want a girl for Day Work-at a momenSi
noticeone who is reliable and competent--!.,.,
PHONE 2-2648
ALLEN EMPLOYMENT AGENCY
420 N. E. 2nd Avenue
DINE IN COMFORT AT THE
STRAND RESTAURANT
Washington Ave. at 12th St.. Miami Bearh
OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED
Hi..... II.. M.iii.ib, im-iit ..I II.,- lit,-i.,i .....rn ,, ., ,vr,tu
Telephone 58-2979
and Saturday morning services at 9
a. m. Schaarel Zedek Talmud Torah,
1343 S. W. 3rd Street, Friday eve-
ning services at 7:30 p. m. Saturday
morning services at i* a. m. Hernard,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Schuster of Ft.
Lauderdale, will become liar Mltivah.
He will address the congregation
and Rabbi Simon April will respond.
Study group will meet at 6 p. m.
Mincha at 7:16 p. m., followed by
S.halos Seudo* and Maarlv.
June Brides .
a lifetime of remembrance
A WEDDING ALBUM
WITH CANDID SHOTS
OF ALL THE WEDDING ACTIVITIES
SAM DIAMOND
PHOTOGRAPHY
PHONE 2-8212
OjHj
HOT ENOUGH
FOR YOU?
"Scorcher today, wasn't it? Hard on even us oldtime
FloridiatU with lots of sand in our shoes!
"Kind of makes a fellow long for Air Conditioning
. especially indoors these hot days and nights.
Some scientist has it figured that we spend around
18 out of every 24 hours inside .. eating, sleeping,
working. It'd be mighty fine if every shop, office
and house had Air Conditioning, wouldn't it?"
Brother, you've got the right idea! And come final
Victory, most shops, offices, houses and hotels will
be Air Conditioned!
Many South Florida property owners, with their
architects and consulting engineers, are discussing
Solt Distributor, i South Florida /
I &..
their Air Conditioning needs now with Belcher'?
staff of temperature-control engineers.
And they're making deposits now on Carrier Air
Conditioning for priority delivery as soon as
possible after Victory. Carrieris the system which
provides clean, evenly distributed draughtless air oj
precisely controlled temperature and humidity
day in and day out. summer and winter!
BELCHER,
INDUSTRIES
A Oivition /
Belcher Oil Company
ESTABLISHED 11S
MIAMI AND PORT EVERGLADES. FLORID*
Air Conditioning mmd Rrjrigtration
Sunday,, 4:30 p. m.'over WIOD
HBnRtflBi^KRHh^ina'BHBBHSBKH


iDAY,JUNE29- 1945
+Jmlshfk>rknari
PAGE NINE
B'NAI B'RITH NOTES
By DAVE ISEN
After being in Washington, D.
f for three weeks, it sure is
nd to get back to Miami
leach where the nights are
Sp .santlv cool and the rains are
$eSl (at least good publicity
Twant to thank Paul Weitz-
man for pinch-hitting and wnt-
g this column during my ab-
sencc. The ease with which Paul
can turn out a column has al-
ways been awe-inspiring to me.
The big "splash" of the year
u ready for your enjoyment this
coming Tuesday evening, July 3,
at the Blackstone Hotel Cabana
Club and Gardens. A gala bond
auction and water carnival has
been planned featuring
1. Army aquacade and gala
water carnival.
2 Special Services Conva-
leers Dance Band under the di-
rection of Corp. Sandy Williams.
3. Dancing under the stars.
4. Grilled kosher hot dogs.
5. Soft drinks, etc.
6. Swimming in the gorgeous
Blackstone Pool, open to every
Here will be combined enough
entertainment to please the most
discriminating.
The auction of the war bonds
for the Seventh War Loan Drive
will be sparked by our own Marx
Feinbcrg and featuring radio's
famous Dinty Dennis. These
gentlcir.cn will auction off
"hard to get" m.Vchandise to
the highest war bond purchasers.
In addition to this, those not
wishing to enter into the bidding
may buy their bonds from a
booth which will be provided
for their convenience. Admis-
sion to the rally will be free to
all paid up B'nai B'rith members
and their husbands or wives or
in case of single persons, their
escorts. Those who are riot
members of B'nai B'rith may
gain admission by becoming
members or by the purchase of
a war bond at the door. Those
who are not paid up are invited
to do so as they enter and thus
gain admission.
Some of the workers who will
assure the success of this affair
are under the direction of Mrs.
Clara Landau with the able as-
sistance of Dina Goldman, Jen-
nie Gordon, Cela Lipkin, Tillie
Rosenthal, Mrs. Schecter, Mrs.
Kovner, Ida Optner, Mary Alper,
Mrs. Alex Cohen, Belle Berman,
Gene Kutchuck, and Martha
Miller. These hard working la-
dies are helping Refreshment
Chairman Leo Chaiken and
"general counsel in charge of
helping everyone" Sol Gold-
strom.
Mrs. Jack Rosen, with the able
assistance of the Emma Lazarus
girls, will help in selling bonds
and being gracious hostesses.
Plans for publicity and in
charge of securing the entertain-
ment for this bond rally have
been ably handled by genial
George Talianoff and Miami's
newest convert to matrimony,
handsome Maurice Cromer.
B'nai B'rith owes special
thanks to the generosity of Al
Stone in giving us the use of
the fine facilities of the Black-
stone and to his public relations
director Ray Redman, whose pro-
lific mind gave us "a million
ideas."
With all of the above power
behind this affair, we are sure
that a delightful and memorable
occasion is in store for everyone.
Don't forget the date JULY
3rd, 8 P. M., BLACKSTONE
HOTEL CABANA CLUB AND
GARDENS.
VETERANS HAVE NEW
EDUCATION DIRECTOR
Palm Beach Notes
MRS. MARY SCHREBNICK, Represented!
Mr. Morris Dubbin, 54, died
Sunday, June 17th. He is sur-
vived by his wife Sally, a son
Sidney who is over seas, and four
brothers. Funeral services were
held Wednesday at Furgesons
Chapel with Dr. Carl N. Herman
officiating. Mr. Dubbin was a
board member of Beth Israel
Temple, and a member of B'nai
B'rith Lodge.
Rabbi Albert Michels, Hillel
director at the University of Mi-
ami, accompanied by his wife
Julia and Mrs. Louis Heiman,
district Hillel chairman of B'nai
B'rith journeyed to West Palm
Beach Tuesday night at which
time Rabbi Michels addressed
the Palm Beach Lodge of B'nai
B'rith. Mr. Heiman spoke brief-
ly.
Mr. I. Rottman, 708 Ms Rose-
mary Street, has returned to
Palm Beach 'after a combined
business and pleasure trip which
took him to Philadelphia and
New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Rotfeld and
their, daughter, Sylvia, are
spending six weeks in Chicago.
T/5 Joseph Schrebnick, now in
Italy, sent a card to Dr. W. E.
VanLandingham asking him to
buy bonds during the current
War Loan Drive from his moth-
er, pioneer resident of Palm
Beach.
Mrs. Schrebnick is making an
extra effort to increase her bond
sales that she may report her
success to her son.
'fr*^*w^^^^^^^^w^^^^^^^^^^^

C. W. SMITH
PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
529 Independence Road, West Palm Beach
No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business.
Ml Cft
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
Serving Palm Beach County, featuring the
Nationally Famoui Southern Dairies Pro-
ducts and Ice Cream.
AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE
Don T. Mann, World War I
veteran, is the new director of
veterans' education for the Dade
County school system.
Mann outlined a three-fold
program to be developed in
close harmony with the WMC
and Veterans's Administration.
The program, already partially
under way but to undergo vast
expansion, includes:
1. Completion of secondary ed-
ucation;
2. On the job training;
3. Vocational school training.
"We believe men coming out
of this war will want to complete
unfinished high school courses,"
Mann said, "but they will be too
mature for regular attendance.
In addition, most of them will
want jobs.
"Working closely with business
and industry here, we will super-
vise training courses and also
supply the oportunity for these
men to obtain their school di-
lomas."
Late afternoon and evening
classes will be arranged for vet-
erans in English, science, the so-
cial sciences and mathematics.
Courses will be streamlined with
class attendance two or three
days a week and veterans may
progress as rapidly as they are
capable.
REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
LAINHART & POTTER
ESTABLISHER 1893
"BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS"
Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Flo.
It's war bonds to help
tlinii build and furnish
that post war home. For
weddings, for gradua-
tions, for all occasions,
war bonds make the
most suitable gifts. Give
them now, during the
7th War Loan Drive.
FOR THE BEST IN
DAIRY PRODUCTS
WEST PALM BEACH
"^-CREAM-ICE CREAM
AMBULANCE SERVICE
MEZELL SIMON
MORTUARY
413 Hibiscus Street
Phone 8121
West Palm Beach, Fla.
WAR BONDS
INSTEAD...
RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lots. Hornet, Hotels
Apt. & Commercial Bldgs.
M. GILLER, Realtor
1448 Wash. Ave., Ph. 6-5875
412-16 Seybold Bldg.
MIAMI BEACH
HOMES AND INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
A Trustworthy Real Estate Service
60S Lincoln Rd. Ph.: 5-5858
INCOME TAX
BOOKKEEPING SERVICE
ATTRACTIVE RATES
WRITE OR PHONE
N. A. SERVICES
P. O. Box 1922, Miami 11, Florida
Phone 8-2903
GENERAL PAINTING
BY BEST MECHANICS
Free Estimates Given
I. D. Gilbreoth Point Co.
PHONE 3-0070
If No Answer Call 2-5105
When You Think of Real Estate
'Think Of
LEO EISENSTEIN
REALTOR
309 Lincoln Road Phone 5-6479
Dependable, Conscientious Service
Life Insurance Estates
Authoritatively Programmed
NAT GANS
Metropolitan Life Ins. Co.
907 Blscayne Bldg.
Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981
Your Complete Department
Store With Quality
Merchandise
Washington Aye. at 13th St.
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flagler St.. Miami
Custom-Made Seat Covers
Convertible Tops
One-Day Service
TRAIL TOP SHOP
1699 S. W. 8th St. Ph. 9-3541
NEW MANAGEMENT
E. & J. EQUIPMENT CO.
926 N. MIAMI AVE.
MORRIS PONCHER AND
JOSEPH WEINBERG. Mgrs.
Phone 3-4872
THUum.
for Rest
CONVALESCENCE
-..jChronicCasei
fSun-RdyPark
e a Ith Resort
J* Is the BEST.'___*^
LISTEN TO
"Palestine
Speaks"
Over
WK AT
(1360 on Your Dial)
Every Sunday, 8:15 p. m.
DRINK PLENTY OF
CT^ripure
^ Water
DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME
S-GALL0K BOTTLE .....60
CASE OF SIX s
TABLE" BOTTLES.......IS
Pt\is Botilf Deposit)
PHONE 2-4128'
i jnnpi 'Sk t\w w
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
1520 S. W. 5th St.
Phone 2-7439
IT PAYS TO BUY AT
WtfSlfii
LUGGAGE SHOP
IB './''AV. ..--'".i.
PHCHE 3-2603-
I WANT MY MILK
Estab.
1924
And Be Sure If
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
S200 N. W. 32nd Street
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY"
ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIFIED
MEMORIAL PARKS
SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP
ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE
Affiliate Congregations: Beth David, Beth Jacob, Miami
Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes
For Further Information Phone 9-2664. 4-5922 or 9-1434
. BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl
ssss"


I
PAGE TEN
rjewistncridlfon
FRIDAY, JUNE 29,
BNAIBRITH BOND RALLY
TUESDAY EVENING, JULY 3RD
Blaclcstone Hotel Cabana Club
800 WASHINGTON AVENU EM I A M I BEACH
'""""" ~"""~~~"~""~"*~~~~~~~~~~~~~'"~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~*~,"~~~~""~~"~~~~"~*~~~~~~~~i'"i~i~i~i"i-i-i-i-i-iru'ij"i.ii.i-> i, i, ii ELABORATE BOND AUCTION
NW^WW^WMffWWWWffW^WWWWW^^WWM -- ---- -, ~i-i~in~i~i~i~i~i^~i~i~i~i~i~i~i~i-|-r*rv^~^rvv'irinrij-v-ij-gi.ru-L-.-^ .
WW^WW 9
rsk&*& I
K
Cl
>*(
>,*&<**"*"***
<#
WS0
Ca# w mate ft?
We'll tell the world we can !
DOES that figure sound big, neighbor? Well, those Super-
forts that are plastering Japan are bigand cost plenty.
Battleships are bigand cost millions. The job our fighting
men are doing is big and the cost is staggering.
So, of course, our job is big. But we can do it if you and
every other patriotic American in this city buy a BIGGER
bond than before... or invest a bigger portion of income
in War Bonds now!
Study the chart on tho right. See what your country ex-
pectsyou to do in the 7th War Loan. Remember, you are
part of Americaa part of America's might!
UNO YOUR QUOTA AND MAKE ttl
IF YOUR AVERAGE WAOf KR MONTH Hi YOUR PERSONAL WAR BOND QUOTAS IS: (CASH VALUE) MATURITY VALUE OF 7TH WAR LOAN BONDS BOUGHT
S2S0 $1(7 JO 1230
225-250 150.00 200
310- 22* 111.23 175
200-210 112.50 150
180-200 nJi 125
140-180 75.00 100
100-140 37 JO 90
VnJi J10O 18.75 25
ZA
; .
m**-:
". ~.'^..:.

Your War Bonds Are like
XADY CASH
Paw est? four Mffif in Me
War Bonds are your taf>( invess-
ment. Safe in principal .. taf* in
return. You get $4 for overy S3
o invest, at maturity.
THI .
MIOHTY
"?* *->*** "*">,*
Vil
South Seas Hotel
Grand National Importers
1st Trust Blclcj.
Sungas Company
Now at 2950 N. W. 24th St.Ph. 3-3685
Miami Beach 1st National Bank
1651 Alton Rrt.. Miami Beach
East Coast Fisheries, Inc.
"0 W. Flagler St.
1751 Collins Av Miami Beach
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 Avt.
Beliord Produce & Trucking Co.
1800 N. W. 7th Av.
Margaret Newman
Women's Apparel
958 W. 41st St.. Miami Beach
Mrs. William Douglas Pawley
3190 Pine Tree Drive. Miami Beach
Rainbow GardensFlorist
840 N. E. 79th St.
Stone's Bar & Liquor Stores
8 S. W. 2nd Ave.
BJJM


jIDAY, JUNE^J^
_________*Jewlst ncrldian
KJTHERN DAIRIES
^ NEW ZONE MGR.
i Bowen of West Palm
Whbecomes zone manager of
Kern Dairies, Inc.. with
rimni-iers in Miami, it is an-
Ladquanr ra Brodesser.
fen- eslr,;,i..nt of West Palm Beach
resident of West Palm Beach
L1920. and a member of the
v council. Bowen had been as-
IW manager. He will recon-
k,a;1 ie Miami plant, which
destroyed by fire recently.
Iat gans district
Ietropolitan head
lA newly created position has
eently heen accepted by Nat
ins connected with the Met-
ol'itan Life Insurance Co.
Ith offices in the Biscayne
tilding He has been placed in
large of all district office ac-
lunts residing in the confines
'Miami Beach and Surfside.
Ijjuy War Bonds and Stamps.
BEACH ELKS LODGE
HAS BEST STATE TEAM
,.A ritual team representing
Miami Beach Elks Lodge No.
1601 was acclaimed best in Flo-
rida Sunday. The nine-man
Miami Beach team won the
championship in the state Elks
ritualistic contest held in Tampa.
Members of the Miami Beach
team in the competion were
Philip B. Short, Arthur Triester,
James P. Wendler, Kenneth Oka,
H. R. Mechlowitz, Paul L.
Greene, Francis E. Day, Jack
Rosen and Joe Hukle.
KIRCHIK RELEASED
FROM THE ARMY
>
r7IO$.W.I2thAV.MIAMI-|
Lm. 3-343LJ
YOUR JEWISH
[FUNERAL HOME"
Lt. Jack Kirchik, former Mi-
ami municipal judge, has re-
ceived his discharge from the
navy and returned home June
26, his wife, Mrs. Barbara Kir-
chik, 533 N. E. 32nd St. said.
Kirchik, who resigned as mu-
nicipal judge to enter the navy
in May, 1942, was senior shore
patrol officer in the Miami area
until recently, when he was sent
to San Bruno, Cal. He received
his discharge at San Bruno.
HOUSE CORPORATION
MEETS AT M. BEACH
PAGE ELEVEN
THE
JEWISH
QUIZ
BOX
By Rabbi Samuel J. Fox
(Copyright, 1945, J. T. A.)
ACTING UFA CHAIRMAN
WE OFFICIALLY REPRESENT
THE MAJORITY Of NORTHERN
JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES
h/ormafion Gladly Fumnhed on fttqutif
| SERVING MIAMI BEACN & MIAMI
Exclusively Jewish
J4 HOUR v
WUlA#CtS*M#&Vy
I0S. L. PLUMMER
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
Miami Beach Service Men's
Housing Corporation met last
week to hear Col. T. J. J. Chris-
tion, commander of the Miami
Beach Service Base, tell of the
growing need for additional
apartments for the service men
in this area. Monte Selig pre-
sided at the meeting.
Officers representing the vari-
ous service commands in Miami
Beach told the group that at
least 800 more apartments are
needed urgently for officers and
service men of the permanent
party personnel. Apartments are
particularly needed in the price
range not higher than $75
monthly, and for apartments
that can be rented to families
with children.
The need for apartments will
grow as the activity in Miami
Beach increases in tempo, Col.
Christian said. Apartments are
also sorely needed, he said, to
house wives of returnee hus-
bands who are hospitalized here.
Buy More War Bonds.
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. Andrews
5-5276 PHONES 957
If you want Bugs, that's your business
If you don't, that's ours
I IIHIIIIHIIIIHIIIIHIIIIBIIII
TOUBY
PAINTING
CO.
I
I
%
%
mm
3-50001
Licensed andImsuredCortractors =
669 N.W.6^ Street.
MIAMI 36. FLORIDA
llimillMllHIHlllllMJIIHWIIIJJIIIIMItlll
inii
. QUESTION: What is thfe or-
igin and significance of the six
pointed Jewish Star called Mo-
gen David (ie. Shield of David)?
ANSWER: This hexagram,
formed by a combination of two
equilateral triangles has long
been used as a symbol of Judaism
ln synagogues, sacred objects, etc.
This symbol is not mentioned
anywhere in the Bible or in
Rabbinic literature. The earli-
est trace of it was found on a
Jewish tombstone at Tarentum
in Southern Italy which is dated
as early as the third century of
the Common Era. It is later
found on coins and in books of
the 11th and 12th centuries. It
was adopted by the American
Jewish Publication Society in
1873 and the Zionist Congress of
Basel in 1867. There are to be
noted various opinions as to its
significance. From some sources,
the six points appear to be the
indication of God's presence
within and about each of the six
extremities of the living world,
(ie. North, West, East, South, the
Heaven above and the Earth be-
low). There are many such sym-
bols of the omnipresence of De-
ity such as the shaking of the
Lulab in six directions. It is
called the "Shield of David" be-
cause it represents faithful Jew-
ish optimism in the coming of
the Messiah (King David) who
is declared to have six attri-
butes. Others relate the six
points on the star to the six
measures of barley that Boaz
gave to Ruth (Ruth III, 15) which
the Talmud explains as the sym-
bol of the six great leaders in
Israel that were to stem from
her, among them King David. It
is interesting to note that when
drawing the three diagonals in
the inner hexagon of this future,
the result will show twelve per-
fect triangles which are claimed
by some writers to represent the
twelve tribes and their location
on the figure, the location of the
twelve tribes moving through
the desert.
QUESTION: What does the
blue and white Jewish flag rep-
resent?
ANSWER: Even though the
use of flags are of ancient orig-
in, this particular type of ban-
ner, i.e., the blue and white
stripes with the Jewish Star in
the middle, seems to have its or-
igin shrouded in mystery. Most
sources attribute its first official
assignment as the Jewish flag
to the first Zionist congress in
Basel, Switzerland, in 1897.
There are some, however, that
date it back to the days of Has-
moneim as the flag of the Mac-
cabees. The color blue was orig-
inally the color of the banner of
the tribe of Judah represented
by a blue Emerald set in the
breastplate worn by the High
Priest in Biblical times. The
color blue also represents the
sea, the sky and heaven above
and according to R. Meir, re-
sembles the "Chair of Glory,"
(i.e., the throne of Deity) (Men-
achoth 43b). White has always
symbolized purity and perfec-
tion. Either the symbol of Ju-
dah, the only known remaining
tribe, or the sign of heaven, set
off on the background of the
"white" of purity surely is a de-
serving representation of the
ideal of Judaism. The Jewish
star has already been explained
in the previous question.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of ROBEOK REALTY CO., at 1023
Scvbold Building intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
VIVIAN H. BECK
_____DOROTHY ROSENBLUM
MILTON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Applicants
6/1-8-15-22-29
Herman L. Weiaman, prominent New
York attorney and Chairman of the
Board of Directora of the Paleatinc
Foundation Fund, haa been elected
Acting Chairman of the United Pales-
tine Appeal, central fund-raiaing in-
atrument of American Jewry for the
support of immigration, settlement and
upbuilding in the Jewish National
Home in Palestine whose constituent
bodies require $35,300,000 in 1945.
Mr. Weisman will direct the activities
of the United Palestine Appeal in the
absence of Rabbi James G. Heller, its
National Chairman, who U now visit-
ing Palestine.
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
.f, ALTON SPORTSWEAR at 1668 A.
Alton Road, Miami Beach, Florida,
Intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
MAX SHEREMETA.
ISAAC JOFFE S'e OWnOT
6/2A2l-29,"?/6y-1,3-r20APP"Cant
NOTICE IS- HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of HcHullIn Apartments at 36 N E
65th Street. Miami, Florida, Intenda
to [eglster said name with the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
LENA ROSEN.
LEON KAPLAN, Sole Owner.
Attorney for Applicant.
__________________ 6/15-22-29 7/6-13
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of Gunner's Cleaners, at 1390 S W
8th Street. Miami, Florida, intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
L5e ,ircult Court at Dade County,
Florida.
. .., HARRY BOLOTIN.
MYERS & HEIMAN. wn.
Attorneys for Applicant,
._________ 6/15-22-29 7/6-13
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
Chapter 17457Acts of 1935
File A 9153
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
Robert R. Perry and Mary A. Perrv,
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-wit:
Lota 7 to 9, Block 14, Woodland
Addition, a Sub., Plat Book 6, Pago
MS. 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.
I'niess 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 Julv, 1945.
Dated this- 5th dav of June, 1945
_ E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of Circuit Court, Dade
County, Florida.
(Circuit Court Seal)
/8-i5%.5.a STERRETT- &
MJllGi
rocers
LEGAL NOTICES
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
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
FILE NO. 39748
Notice Is hereby given that LIs-
beth G. Scarborough holder as as-
signee of City of Miami Tax Certifl-
pate Numbered 4962, dated the 1st
day of June, A. D 1942, has filed
said Certificate in my office, and has
made application for tax deed to
Issue thereon in accordance with law.
Said Certificate embraces the follow-
ing described property, situated In
Dade County, Florida, to-wit:
It 3. Block 22. Riverside
Farms Amended, Plat Book 2.
Page 88, In the City of Miami.
County of Dade, State of Florida.
The assessment of said property
under the said Certificate issued was
In the name of Unknown.
Unless said Certificate shall be
redeemed according to law, tax deed
will issue thereon on the lat day of
August. A. D. 1945.
Dated this 27th day of June. A. D.
1945.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court, Dude
County, Florida.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By N. C. STERRETT. D. C.
6/29 7/6-13-20-27
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
Chapter 20722 Acts of 1941
PILE A 9209
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
James and Julia Shugrue holders of
County Tax Certificate No 2168 Is-
sue.I the 7th day of June, A. D. [943,
have filed same in my office, and
have made application for a tax deed
tc Issued thereon. Said Certifi-
es!. embraces the following described
property in the County of Dade. State
of Florida, to-wit:
Ix.t 23, Block fi. Semlnole
Lawns, g Sub., Plat Book 16,
Page 4, In the County of Dade,
State of Florida.
The assessment of said property
nnder the said certificate was in the
name of: Comm. Bk. *.- Tr. Co.
Unless said certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law, the prop-
erty described therein will be sold
to the highest bidder at the Court
lions.- door on the first Monday In
the month of August. ni|.".. which Is
the 6th day of August. 1945.
Dated this 27th day of June. 1945.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court. Dade
County. Florida.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By N. C. STERRETT. D. C.
6/29 7/6-13-20.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned are engaged In busi-
ness under the fictitious name of
LORRAINE MANUFACTURING CO.
(not Inc.) at 6J South Miami Avenue,
Miami. Florida, and intend to regis-
ter the said fictitious name In the
office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade Countv, Florida.
HERMAN SALUK
ABRAHAM BALUK
Owners
I i E< )RGE CHERTKOF,
Attorney for Applicants
6/2:i 7/6-13-20-27
**
>t>
August bros r>:
feri
Is the BtST
*x&
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
f


PAGE TWELVE
*JewistiFlcricftei?
raipAY^a),

_


-

I
"Between You and Me
By BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1944, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
99
Zionist Trend
Leaders of the American Zion-
ist Emergency Council are mak-
ing an effort to be received by
President Truman soon after his
return from San Francisco .
They are also quietly lining up
a number of Senators and gover-
nors in an effort to bring about
effective action in Washington
on the Palestine question .
Some of these leaders are very
optimistic with regard to Tru-
man and believe that he will see
them before the month is over
. They base their belief on the
friendly talk Truman had with
a delegation of American Zion-
ist leaders a week after he be-
came President ... It was dur-
ing this talk that he remarked
that these leaders could call on
him again and that he would be
glad to receive them Ob-
servers in Washington doubt
whether President Truman will
be ready to see Zionist leaders
soon There are influential
forces in Washington that are
doing everything in power to
prevent the President from tak-
ing any action that can be in-
terpreted as unfriendly to the
Arab world Meanwhile, the
resignation of Hayim Greenberg
from the chairmanship of the
executive of the Zionist Em- i
ergency Council has complicated
matters within Zionist ranks .
There is a good deal of regret
expressed on many sides over
Greenberg's resignation since
Greenberg is respected and trust-
ed by all in the American Zion-
ist movement as a person who
has no personal ambitions .
The remarkable thing is that
Greenberg's resignation came
and this can now be toldafter
the Zionist Emergency Council
voted itself a "motion of confi-
dence." This was done to coun-
teract charges by the Mizrachi
which presented the Council with
an ultimatum to reorganize it-
self within the month and settle
the Wise-Silver conflict The
Zionist Laborites, of which Green-
berg is one of the leaders, took
the attitude that the Silver-Wise
rift is an internal affair of the
Zionist Organization of America
which has the right to name any
of its members it desires to the
Zionist Emergency Council.
Military Notes
If you are interested in learn-
ing how members of the U. S.
armed services are taught to
combat anti-Semitism, get ac-
quainted with the six-point "ar-
my talk" formulated by the War
Department on this subject .
These six points speak for them-
selves. They read as follows: 1.
Racial and religious prejudices
are not only un-Christian and
un-American, but are deadly
weapons used by the Germans
and the Japanese in their war
against democracy; 2. All of us
are members of minority groups
which have been scapegoated at
one time or another; 3.0nce pre-
judice is used against any group,
it spreads to other groups; 4.
Prejudice makes all of us poor-
er economically and robs us of
the potential contributions of the
minorities; 5. Prejudice diverts
attention from the real issues
and prevents us from finding so-
lutions to our problems; 6. Pre-
judice means disunity which
postpones victory and endang-
ers world peace .... The War
Deartment has long taken the at-
titude that enemy attempts to
cause confusion in the United
States through the spread of doc-
trines have made it particularly
necessary that there be frank
and objective discussion on this
subject during the present war.
In the opinion of the War De-
partment, the doctrine of "Ary-
an" superiority has been one of
the dominant factors in the pres-
ent world struggle For the
benefit of discussion in the arm-
ed services, the War Department
furnishes unofficial figures on
Jewish participation in the U.
S. armed services as compiled
under the supervision of Louis
I. Dublin, vice-president and
Chief statistician of the Metro-
politan Life Insurance Company.
These figures reveal that as of
March 1, 1945, more than 500,-
000 Jews were in the armed
forces They constitute a lit-
tle over 4 per cent of the men
and women in the service while
Jews comprise approximately 3.5
per cent of the population of the
United States They estimate
that on March 1, 1945, there were
35,000 Jewish casualties, approx-
mately 7 per cent of the Jews in
the service Up to March 1,
1945, total casualties in the
armed forces were 850.000, or ap-
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flict" by Kurt London, just
published by Macmillan inis
is a book which means exactly
what its title says It con-
tains excellent background ma-
terial, both historical and ana-
lytical, on the events and situa-
tions that led to the present war,
including intensification of ant -
Jewish propaganda by the Nazis
and their agents Ridiculing
the Nazi "Aryan" theory, the
author devotes several pages to
racial teachings as developed not
only by the Nazis, but by their
predecessors, the Frenchman
Count Arthur de Gobineau and
the Anglo-German anti-Semite
Houston Stewart Chamberlain.
He shows how racialism advocat-
ed by anti-Semites was more
than mere condemnation of "in-
ferior" races, and that it actual-
ly became a very aggressive
creed with great political sig-
nificance The author also
devotes a good deal of space to
describing Gestapo methods
against Jews and how Gestapo
agents spied on German-Jewish
refugees abroad The great
value of Mr. London's book is
that its 460 pages give a solid
analytical and factual picture
of Germany, Italy. Japan, the
Soviet Union, France, Great
Britain and the United States .
The philosophies of each of these
countries are presented against
the background of their political
history and present social and
economic life The author
comes to the conclusion that the
years following the present war
will be hard ones, but that
America will be the leading force
in establishing the new world
order along democratic and hu-
manitarian lines.
LOCAL INDUSTRY
HAS BLIND WORKERS
Thirty people from the Miami
Lighthouse for the Blind have
been placed in local industry, in
jobs ranging from making mat-
tresses and tents for the army to
checking dry cleaning establish-
ment hangers.
The progress in placing sight-
less workers for useful jobs has
been remarkable, but no more
outstanding than the strides the
workers have made themselves,
Mrs. Jack Wentz, head of the
Lighthouse training project stat-
ed yesterday.
Currently holding their annual
membership drive, the associa-
tion will hold a "round-up" re-
port meeting this week in their
campaign to raise $25,000 through
underwriting of $1 memberships.
All workers are asked to submit
their reports to their divisional
chairman before the drive ends
June 30.
George J. Bertman is chair-
man of the B'nai B'rith commit-
tee assisting in the Lighthouse
campaign.
WOMETCO TO BUILD
THEATRE ON FLAGLER
Postwar plans for a 2,000-seat
theater on the north side of E.
Flagler St., just west of the du-
Pont building, were announced
Saturday by Sidney Meyer, of
Womctco Theaters. Inc.
Involving a $1,000,000 real es-
tate transaction, the new amuse-
ment house will occupy the pres-
ent site of the Halcyon arcade
property which extends north to
N. E. First St., Meyer said.
The present building will be
torn down when materials are
available to make way for the
new structure which will be
constructed by Keyes and Asso-
ciates and will be leased for a
long term of years by Wometco
Theaters.
MILLEDGE IS JUDGE;
MINCER. ATTORNEY
Appointment of Stanley Mil-
ledge as judge and Glenn C.
Mincer as state attorney of the
Dade-Monroe judicial circuit, ef-
fective July 1, was announced
Saturday by Governor Caldwell.
Milledge, now state attorney,
but circuit judge for six months
in 1940-41, was given the addi-
tional judgeship automatically
gained by the two-county circuit
through its population increase.
Mincer, now assistant county
solicitor and, during the recent
regular legislative session, aide
to Sen. D. C. Coleman, will serve
until July 30, 1947.
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After Three Years in the U. S. Nivy
B. G. POLLOCK. M.D
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406 HUNTINQTON BUILDINO MIAMI, fLor
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OXING WRESTLING
MONDAY NTTE FRIDAY NTTE
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL SAM'S NEWS STAND
3-1236


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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE SIX Jewish Rcrklkin !" DAY. JUNE 29, OUTLINE PROBLEMS OF I SNACK BAR ERECTS 'FRISCO CONFERENCE PROGRAM BUILDING New York (JTA)— The problems that confronted th P delegation of the American Jewish Congress at the San Francisco conference of the United Nations were outlined here by members of the delegation addressing a meeting at Town Hall. Henry Monsky, president oi American Jewish Conference, and one of the consultants to the U. S. delegation at ban Francisco, said that back of the language in the article of the chapter* of the security charter dealing with trusteeship of mandated territories "is a dramatic story which cannot yet be told in full, a story of service to Israel." "That language in the charter represents a complete vindication of the position taken by the American Jewish Conference from the outset of the San i rancisco meeting." Mr. Monsky reported. "We recognized from the very beginning that our objective, in line with the agenda of San Francisco, was to seek the inclusion of such language in the charter as would preserve existing Jewish rights to Palestine, and pave the way for the implementation of these rignts in the future. "The foregoing achievement, he pointed out, "was the result of the united position of the American Jewish Conference. the Jewish Agency, the World Jewish Congress, the Board ol • Deputies of British Jews, the j Canadian Jewish Congress, and the Jewries of Argentina, and Mexico, supported by the American Jewish Committee, the Jewish Labor Committee and the Agudas Israel. Thus, the American Jewish Conferences position on Palestine at San Francisco became the rallying point for all responsible and recognized Jewish bodies throughout the world." Dr. Israel Goldstein, a member of the American Jewish Conference delegation to San Francisco, also emphasized the tact that "Jews were not as disunited as may have appeared on the surface." He said that the program of th 0 American Jewish Conference for the rehabilitation period now commencing in Europe includes the following: 1. The establishment of an authority to confer status upon stateless Jews. ,. wpn 2. The appointment by UINKKA of personnel who will understand the special religious and cultural needs of Jews who come under UNRRA's program 3 Restoration of Confiscated Jewish funds and property to the Jewish Agency for Palestine in all cases where the former owners are no longer alive so that these resources may be used to provide homes and futures in the Jewish National Home. 4. The outlawry of anti-Semitism as part of the Bill of Human Rights. 5. An international loan to help the resettlement of the dislocated millions in Europe and the allocation of a proportionate amount to the Jewish Agency for the resettlement of Jews who wish to go to Palestine. Snack Bar Committee, of the Greater Miami Army-Navy Committee of the Jewish Welfare Board, has announced the erection of a Program Building. The building, now in the PJJcess of construction by the Giller Construction Company, will take about ten days to complete and will be located adjacent to thp outdoor dance pavillion and athletic court on the grounds of the Beach Y adjacent to the Snack Bar. The building will house athletic equipment and other paraphernalia necessary to the conducting of the servicemen's activities. Upon completion, a program Of activities will be arranged on a seven night schedule including dances, games, cabaret and amateur nights. The Army will take over the pavillion for two nights of each week to conduct a part of its recreation program. AUXILIARY TO ENTERTAIN Ladies' Auxiliary of Freda Markowitz Post 174 will entertain 175 convalescent boys with a moonlight cruise Monday night. Refreshments and entertainment will be provided. Assisting Mrs. Ida Mae Lavine, president, are the Mesdames Taub. Verdon. and Alpert. TOP SOIL MUCK AND MARL We Spread Bitter Blue Sod All Work Guaranteed Prompt Service PHONE 3-6933 GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Have your roof repaired now; you will ave on a new roof later "Satitfactory Work by Experienced Men" 414 S. W. 22nd Avenue PHONE 4-5860 $4,000 BUYS A GOOD FLAGLER STREET RESTAURANT 18 Stools Doing Nice Business Mary A. Lyons PHONE 3-1493 Seybold Building Protect freedom of speech— don't be free with military information! DEMONSTRATION AND CHRISTENING— Charleston Navy Yard and the Sixth Naval Dis left), cf 247 Coming Street, how to hold and sm new Charleston-built landing ship to christen it. war production and beneficial suggestions office ceremony in the yard yesterday afternoon. The is Miss Goldberg's sister and matron of honor. Both of the young ladies are nieces of George Rear Admiral Jules James, Commandant of the trict, demonstrates to Miss Freda Goldberg (top, ash the bottle of champagne against the bow of a Miss Goldberg, office supervisor of the yard's sponsored the LSM 406 in a dual christening LSM 406 is equipped to fire rockets. Looking on Mrs. Abe Schwartz, also of 247 Coming Street Goldberg of this city. O" *OQ t Is the BEST.' 115th Street Between N. J TRACK VINUSA/ E. 2nd and N. W. 7th Aves. ^vV-.V^iKSS&j



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r i N I r /



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FprnAYj Ulg 29. 1945 HOLLYWOOD LADY BLUE STAR COLONEL When Mrs. Gertrude FensterhZ of Hollywood left on the ?! h to visit her parents in Rrooklyn. *e was a Lieutenant r Tml\ n the South Broward STsu? Brigade selling 45 | w "r Bonds at a total maturity H?. he S Srs 5 tfew days of her vacation, she sold 13 bonds to Mends and relatives in Brookten at a total maturity value of 8250 sending the applications back to Hollywood to b P credited io the Ladies' Auxiliary of the wish Community Center, of which she is first vice-president. On Friday morning, June 22, th blue ribbon insignia of full Colonel in the Blue Star Brigade was mailed to Mrs. Fenster^ieim. together with the congratulations of the War Finance Committee. LYONITSCOUTMASTER OF TROOP NO. 6 Nat Gans, chairman of the Town "Y" Scout committee, announces the selection of Philip B. Lyons as Scoutmaster of Troop 6. Mr. Lyons has been associated with scouting sinc P 1901 and has been very active in the Atlantic City Council of the Boy Scouts of America. As Scout Master of Troop 6 at the Town "Y" he is arranging a diversified program that th,, Scouts find very interesting. Mr. Lyons and his family have recently become permanent residents and is in the radio repair business at 440 S. W. 8th St. -Jenisiifhr/dOar? PAGE THREE MCALLISTER HOTEL CHANGES HANDS McAllister Hotel, landmark of Miami with its ten-story, 550room, Bayfront location, was purchased by Herman Schatzberg, of Miami Beach, it was announced. Thp financial transaction involved nearly two million dollars and modernization plans call for the expenditure of another half million. Schatzberg owns the Alamac Hotel, Gettis Apartments, and other pieces or local property. The Hotel is now being used by the Navy. Improvements will begin as soon as the property is released and materials are available. MRS. MEYERS TO PRESIDE AT MEETING Mrs. Anna Brenner Myers, president of the Miami chapter of the National Association for Women Lawyers, will preside at a meeting to be held Saturday at 12:15 in th 0 Urmey Hotel. The question of "Compulsory Military Training" will be discussed. CITY BUYS BONDS The City of Miami is purchasing a large amount of bonds. Through the instrumentality of Stanley C. Myers and Louis Heiman, $250,000 of the bonds so purchased are being credited to the B'nai B'rith War Bond Drive. Buy War Bonds and Stamps. J.W.V. HELD OPEN MEETING MONDAY Post 174 Jewish War Veterans held an open meeting Monday night at the Miami Beach Jewish Center, at which time 12 new members were initiated into the Post. Guest speaker for the evening was Judge Richard Hunt, recently returned from service. BEACH ZIONIST CLUB IN REGULAR MEETING The Miami Beach Zionist Luncheon Club held its regular weekly meeting at th P Strand Kestaurant on Wednesday. Dr. J. H. Kaplan, Rabbi Emeritus of Temple Israel, was guest speaker. MISS SCHULMAN ON PROFESSIONAL TOUR Miss Phyllis Schulman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schulman, graduated Magna Cum Laude last week from the University of Miami. She received her Bachelor of Music degree. Her rendition of musical selections, as one of a group of artists chosen to appear on the University's annual music concert, received commendation by the critics present. She will leave July 2 for a professional tour appearing as the featured artis* in the state's leading entertainment spots. United States War Bonds are still the best investment 1 > WW WW W W^ll>WWW^^ %  .,.^V^^V^^^, %  s^*v%^v^^^^w-^*^^V'VS'W ifxun tfeiMn is pleased to announce the formation of v v^ u tUI III I I II I IIIMIUHW ii fef Is CONGRESS BLDG. MIAMI 3 FLO RIDA PHONE 80193 T Advances in Modern Insurance practice constantly are being made. In the fields of life, accident, automobile, liability, burglary, fidelity, fire, marine and surety, particularly — new and broader policy contracts frequently are announced. Often, improved rating systems make many of these new and broader forms available at no increase in cost. An opportunity to discuss with you the most recent insurance developments and how they apply to you would be appreciated. &m. fMtUn <^MW*l>>l>* *' tUXXWXMMUMMXXXW^***! HYMAN CHAIRMAN OF RELIEF COMMITTEE H. H. Hyman has been appointed chairman of the subcommittee on finance of the newly established Disaster, Preparedness and Relief Committee formed by the Dade County Red Cross Chapter. This group will cope with problems left by hurricane in the event one should strike in this area. No deductions are made from the local disaster relief fund for services and expenses of the National Red Cross for whatever relief it might lend, Hyman said. H. H. HYMAN All money raised for a disaster is turned over to the local chapter treasurer who is responsible for keeping a detailed record of receipts, commitments and disbursements. Members of the finance subcommittee are: County Commissioner Preston B. Bird, Sam Blank, Dave Bosworth. J. E. Fussell, George C. Hoover, James LeGate, Norman McKay, Sidney Meyer, Comdr. Charles Mills. John D. Pennekamp, W. Keith Phillips, Rowland D. Saunders, Mrs. Henry O. Shaw, Tom F. Smith, Harold D. Steward, Robert Venn, Hoke Welch and Michael F. Whelan. The enemy's ears Are opened wide So military secrets We must hide! SPIRIT OF PALESTINE JEWS UNCONQUERABLE London (JTA)—The spirit of the Palestine Jews is unconquerable • and Palestine will never again be an Arab country. Dr. Chaim Weizmann, leader of the world Zionist movement, declared, addressing a dinner in his honor given by Sir Simon and Lady Marks. Over 500 prominent British Jews attended the function. "It may take time to make Palestine a Jewish country, but it will be done," Dr. Weizmann said. "I believe that our present relations with the mandatory power are of a passing character. Britain can be big only when it adheres to moral principles, the sanctity of promises, sympathy and humanity. God forbid that England should abandon them. I do not believe that Britain will abandon these principles, and we will soon see the> blossoming of a Jewish state." He declared that it was untrue that creation of a Jewish Commonwealth would depart from the purpose of th e Balfour Declaration. The Jews, Dr. Weizmann continued, were willing to accept Churchill's White Paper of 1922, although it was a departure from the Balfour Declaration, since it spoke of the absorptive capacity of the country. Such absorptive capacity, he stressed, must be created, adding, "I say give me the right tc create absorptivity and a Jewish state will be ready within three to five years." The Churchill White Paper, Dr. Weizmann said, must inevitably lead to the Jewish state. He pointed out that the Arabs have already realized their highest ambitions while the Jews with over 1,000,000 men in the Allied armies and with 30,000 volunteers from Palestine, and with over 4,000,000 killed in Europe, are still waiting. SISTERHOOD BOARD IS ENTERTAINED Board members of the Beth David Sisterhood were entertained at a luncheon Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Isidor Cohen, 1876 S. W. 10th Street. A business meeting followed when plans for a summer and fall program were discussed. Buy More War Bonds. Specializing .... IN SOUTHWEST PROPERTIES The I. S. SHAPOFF Organization has sold over a quarter million dollars of residential property the past three months • If you are interested in Selling your Home Buying a Home Real Estate Investments SEE OR CALL I. S. SHAPOFF, Realtor 2755 S. W. 27th Avenue PHONE 4-7027 ; \



PAGE 1

!" iDA Y,JUNE291945 +Jmlshfk>rknari PAGE NINE B'NAI B'RITH NOTES By DAVE ISEN After being in Washington, D. f for three weeks, it sure is !" n d to get back to Miami leach where the nights are SP .santlv cool and the rains are $eSl (at least good publicity Twant to thank Paul Weitzman for pinch-hitting and wnt£ g this column during my absencc. The ease with which Paul can turn out a column has always been awe-inspiring to me. The big "splash" of the year u ready for your enjoyment this coming Tuesday evening, July 3, at the Blackstone Hotel Cabana Club and Gardens. A gala bond auction and water carnival has been planned featuring 1. Army aquacade and gala water carnival. 2 Special Services Convaleers Dance Band under the direction of Corp. Sandy Williams. 3. Dancing under the stars. 4. Grilled kosher hot dogs. 5. Soft drinks, etc. 6. Swimming in the gorgeous Blackstone Pool, open to every Here will be combined enough entertainment to please the most discriminating. The auction of the war bonds for the Seventh War Loan Drive will be sparked by our own Marx Feinbcrg and featuring radio's famous Dinty Dennis. These gentlcir.cn will auction off "hard to get" m.Vchandise to the highest war bond purchasers. In addition to this, those not wishing to enter into the bidding may buy their bonds from a booth which will be provided for their convenience. Admission to the rally will be free to all paid up B'nai B'rith members and their husbands or wives or in case of single persons, their escorts. Those who are riot members of B'nai B'rith may gain admission by becoming members or by the purchase of a war bond at the door. Those who are not paid up are invited to do so as they enter and thus gain admission. Some of the workers who will assure the success of this affair are under the direction of Mrs. Clara Landau with the able assistance of Dina Goldman, Jennie Gordon, Cela Lipkin, Tillie Rosenthal, Mrs. Schecter, Mrs. Kovner, Ida Optner, Mary Alper, Mrs. Alex Cohen, Belle Berman, Gene Kutchuck, and Martha Miller. These hard working ladies are helping Refreshment Chairman Leo Chaiken and "general counsel in charge of helping everyone" Sol Goldstrom. Mrs. Jack Rosen, with the able assistance of the Emma Lazarus girls, will help in selling bonds and being gracious hostesses. Plans for publicity and in charge of securing the entertainment for this bond rally have been ably handled by genial George Talianoff and Miami's newest convert to matrimony, handsome Maurice Cromer. B'nai B'rith owes special thanks to the generosity of Al Stone in giving us the use of the fine facilities of the Blackstone and to his public relations director Ray Redman, whose prolific mind gave us "a million ideas." With all of the above power behind this affair, we are sure that a delightful and memorable occasion is in store for everyone. Don't forget the date — JULY 3rd, 8 P. M., BLACKSTONE HOTEL CABANA CLUB AND GARDENS. VETERANS HAVE NEW EDUCATION DIRECTOR Palm Beach Notes MRS. MARY SCHREBNICK, Represented! !" Mr. Morris Dubbin, 54, died Sunday, June 17th. He is survived by his wife Sally, a son Sidney who is over seas, and four brothers. Funeral services were held Wednesday at Furgesons Chapel with Dr. Carl N. Herman officiating. Mr. Dubbin was a board member of Beth Israel Temple, and a member of B'nai B'rith Lodge. Rabbi Albert Michels, Hillel director at the University of Miami, accompanied by his wife Julia and Mrs. Louis Heiman, district Hillel chairman of B'nai B'rith journeyed to West Palm Beach Tuesday night at which time Rabbi Michels addressed the Palm Beach Lodge of B'nai B'rith. Mr. Heiman spoke briefly. Mr. I. Rottman, 708 Ms Rosemary Street, has returned to Palm Beach 'after a combined business and pleasure trip which took him to Philadelphia and New York. Mr. and Mrs. Rotfeld and their, daughter, Sylvia, are spending six weeks in Chicago. T/5 Joseph Schrebnick, now in Italy, sent a card to Dr. W. E. VanLandingham asking him to buy bonds during the current War Loan Drive from his mother, pioneer resident of Palm Beach. Mrs. Schrebnick is making an extra effort to increase her bond sales that she may report her success to her son. 'fr*^* w ^^^^^^^^w^^^^^^^^^^^ C. W. SMITH PLUMBING CONTRACTOR 529 Independence Road, West Palm Beach No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business.


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' %  PAGE EIGHT *• Jew 1st fhrkHan Face Facts George J. Talianoff Executive Director A.D.L. The names of 520 survivors of Buchenwald and Birkenau concentration camps who were registered upon their arrival in Marseilles recently by Vaad Hatzala representatives, were received today by the Vaad Hatzala's Emergency Committee in New York. Forty-one of their number were Hollanders, the rest French citizens or residents. Most of the survivors were Jews. The names of survivors and those who were reported as being alive when last seen by them, can be found at the offices of the Vaad Hatzala. 132 Nassau St., Rocyi 919. Please refer to list No. 12. Tallahassee — (Special)—Gov. ernor Millard F. Caldwell has announced the reappointment of Leland W. Hiatt, of Jacksonville, as state weKare commissioner for a four-year term. Hiatt has held the post since October 13, 1941, at which time he was originally appointed by Spessard L. Holland, then governor. 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 The human being is strangely constituted. We take for granted the beauty and culture of our surroundings. By way of illustration, how many native New Yorkers have seen the wonders in the New York Museums or the Planetarium or, for that matter, have explored the Statue of Liberty; how many native Miamians have viewed the beauty of the Parrot Jungle. In similar fashion, we native Americans are so accustomed to our freedoms and privileges that we take them for granted and manifest very little appreciation for them.. It was a recognition of this sociological fact that sparked the forrtfUion in 1940 of the nonprofit, non-politicaj, non-denominational organization known as APPRECIATE AMERICA. INC. In an interview with Brigadier General A. F. Lorenzen, the Executive Chairman of APPRECIATE AMERICA, INC., described in the magazine "Future" the publication of the U. S. Junior Chamber of Commerce, the prodemocratic work of this patriotic organization is portrayed. The object of APPRECIATE AMERICA, INC., says General Lorenzen, is "To inculcate in all Americans an understanding of the character of the fundamental principles and institutions of our country and to create, extend and translate into concrete applications an appreciation of the American way of life." This message is carried in booklets known as Joe Doakes. Posters, pay envelopes and stamps are likewise utilized. APPRECIATE AMERICA. INC., however, is renown for its excellent cartoons that have appeared in over 1,800 publications with an estimated circulation in excess of twenty-five million readers. To produce the best art work at the lowest cost, General Lorenzen reports that a committee of famous artists was formed, headed by James Montgomery Flagg and Ham Fisher. Many leading cartoonists, including Walt Disney, contributed posters. When the collection was completed, it was taken to the White House to be exhibited before President Roosevelt who. recognizing its value, suggested that the originals be permanently placed in the Roosevelt Library at Hyde Park, N. Y. Some of the cartoons which have appeared in our local press are: "All-American Team Work," which shows Uncle Sam carrying the ball with players Olson, OBrien, Goldstein and Santelli tackling the opposition, unAmericanism. Another is "For Whom The Bells Toll" which carries the message that it rings out good will t'ward ALL men, Catholic. Protestant and Jew. Says General Lorenzen, "We feel our biggest job is still before us, and we hope that we can some day make every teacher and every preacher in our blessed land extend our movement by teaching and preaching a greater Appreciation of America." In the Greater Miami! Houses of Worship TEMPLE ISRAEL. Reform, 137 N E. 19th St.—Regular services Friday evening at 8:16 p. m Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan is delivering ii oourw o! lectures on the "Ethic* and Ideals of the Prayer Book." This week Will deal with the Shema and it* Benedictions. BETH DAVID CONGREGATION. Conservative, 139 N. W 3rd Ave.— Regular services Friday evening at 7:30 p. m. Saturday morning service! at 8:30 a. m. Pally Mlnyan. Cantor Abraham Friedman will officiate. Hebrew School daily from Monday through Thursday. 9 a. m. until 12. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. Librr.il. 761 41st Street, Miami Beach.— Friday evening services at 6:45. BETH JACOB CONGREGATION. Orthodox, 311 Washington Ave., Miami Beach.—Friday evening service at 7:30 p. m. Saturday morning services at S:30 a m. SVhalos Seudos at 7:30 p. m. Rabbi Moses Meoheloff will speak on the portion of the law. Cantor Maurice Mamches will chant. Summer sessions of the religious school Monday through Friday, from 9 to 12. ""DAY. JUNE 29 Monday. July 2. 8:15 P. M.: Miami Service League meeting, Town Y. HADASSAH INSTALLS NEW OFFICERS MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER. Conservative, 1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach.— Kabbalas Shabbas at 7:15 p. in Friday evening. Saturday morning services at 9 a. m. Mincha services at 7:3" p. m. and Maarlv at 8 p. m. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION. 590 S. W. 17th Ave.— Friday evening services at 7:30 p. m. New officers of the Business and Professional Women's division of Hadassah were installed at a meeting held at the Beach Y Wednesday evening. Mrs. Milton Sirkin served as installing officr and inducted into office Frances Cooper, president; Lynne Adler, first vicepresident: Use Frankel, second vice-president; Ricki Atkins, treasurer; Bette Sir, recording secretary: Florence Cummings, corresponding secretary. Shepard Broad was guest speaker. DO YOU NEED A GIRL FOR HOUsiwOR^T If you want a girl for Day Work-at a momenSi notice—one who is reliable and competent--!.,., PHONE 2-2648 ALLEN EMPLOYMENT AGENCY 420 N. E. 2nd Avenue DINE IN COMFORT AT THE STRAND RESTAURANT Washington Ave. at 12th St.. Miami Bearh OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED Hi II.. M.III.IB, im-iit ..I II.,lit,-i., i rn ,, „ ., ,vr,tu Telephone 58-2979 and Saturday morning services at 9 a. m. Schaarel Zedek Talmud Torah, 1343 S. W. 3rd Street, Friday evening services at 7:30 p. m. Saturday morning services at i* a. m. Hernard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Schuster of Ft. Lauderdale, will become liar Mltivah. He will address the congregation and Rabbi Simon April will respond. Study group will meet at 6 p. m. Mincha at 7:16 p. m., followed by S.halos Seudo* and Maarlv. June Brides a lifetime of remembrance A WEDDING ALBUM WITH CANDID SHOTS OF ALL THE WEDDING ACTIVITIES SAM DIAMOND —PHOTOGRAPHY PHONE 2-8212 OjHj HOT ENOUGH FOR YOU? "Scorcher today, wasn't it? Hard on even us oldtime FloridiatU with lots of sand in our shoes! "Kind of makes a fellow long for Air Conditioning especially indoors these hot days and nights. Some scientist has it figured that we spend around 18 out of every 24 hours inside .. eating, sleeping, working. It'd be mighty fine if every shop, office and house had Air Conditioning, wouldn't it?" Brother, you've got the right idea! And come final Victory, most shops, offices, houses and hotels will be Air Conditioned! Many South Florida property owners, with their architects and consulting engineers, are discussing Solt Distributor, i„ South Florida / I •&.. their Air Conditioning needs now with Belcher'? staff of temperature-control engineers. And they're making deposits now on Carrier Air Conditioning for priority delivery as soon as possible after Victory. Carrier— is the system which provides clean, evenly distributed draughtless air oj precisely controlled temperature and humidity • • day in and day out. summer and winter! BELCHER, INDUSTRIES A Oivition •/ Belcher Oil Company ESTABLISHED 11S MIAMI AND PORT EVERGLADES. FLORID* Air Conditioning mmd Rrjrigtration Sunday,, 4:30 p. m.'over WIOD HBnRtflBi^KRHh^ina'BHBBHSBKH



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PAGE TWO 9-Jewist ncridfiar J^AYJUNE 29( ^ PERSONALS Dr. and Mrs. Randolph Shevach accompanied by their children, Aleen Brooks and Eileen Barbara, left Saturday for an extended visit to New York. The family will be away for the summer with Dr. Shevach returning in three weeks. Mrs. M. J. Kopelowitz and daughter Joy are spending some time in St. Louis visiting relatives and friends. Mr. Kopelowitz spent the last week in Orlando visiting with a nephew in service. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Kupper left this week to spend the summer at Ozark Lake Hotel in Maine. Their daughter, Cookie, will be at Forrest Acres Camp in Fryburg, Maine, while Kenneth will spend his summer at Indian Acres Camp. PERSONALS PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Sussman loft Miami to spend some time in Saratoga Springs and Rochester, Minn. Mr. and Mrs. Abe Mazor, 4411 Sheridan Ave., spent five weeks visiting in Chicago and Rochester, Minn., after which Mr. Mazor returned to Miami. Mrs. Mazor left for Yonkers to visit with her sister while their daughter, Temma Sahra, went to Camp Owassia in the Berkshires. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Appel and daughter of 4430 Royal Palm Ave., left this week to spend the summer in New York and Saratoga. While there they will be joined by their son, Sidney, who is attending Harvard under the Navy V-12 program. Dr. and Mrs. Lewis Palay and their children, Roberta and Marcia, are going to New York. Roberta and Marcia will attend Camp Diane. Glen Spey, New York, for the summer, while Dr. and Mrs. Palay visit their family and friends in New York and Long Beach during July. Mrs. J. M. Bachrach and daughter, Helene, left this week for Pittsburgh to join Mr. Bachrach for a stay of several weeks. WEDDINGS Mrs. Arnold Cohen of Tampa, and Mrs. M. J. Harris of Pittsburgh. Pa., are visiting with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Rosenthal, 1502 N. E. First Ave.. Wednesday they attended the 2oth wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Harrv Feldman. 211i S. W. 16th Terrace. Mrs. Cohen, the former May Rosenthal, was flower girl at Mrs. Feldman's wedding. I Mrs. Harris is the former Shirley Rosenthal. Friends joined with Mr. and Mrs. Bernard S. Kahn. 1630 S. W. 10th St., last Tuesday in the celebration of their golden wedding anniversary at a reception at the ; Ronev Plaza Hotel. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Weiner and daughter Barbara leave today to .spend several weeks with relatives and friends in the North. Miss Helen Kan tor left Thursday for Fort Dix, N. J., where she will enter the U. S. Army Nurses Corp as a first lieutenant. Miss Kantor's parents reside here and she spent several weeks with them prior to her entering the service. Lt. (jg) Peritz and Mrs. Scheinberg are spending a two weeks leave with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mendel Scheinberg, 400 S. W. 9th Ave. Lt. Scheinberg just completed his internship at Grady Hospital in Atlanta and will be stationed at j Camp LeJeune in New River, N. C. where he will be attached to the Marine Corps. Mr and Mrs. Eli Hurwitz of I New York, accompanied by their \ children, are spending several weeks with their parents, Mr. and | Mrs. Isadore Langer, 2283 S. W. 17th St. George Goldberg left Tuesday for New York where he will spend the next month. Listen to our radio program "Fashion Time" over WIOD each weekday. 8:30 to 8:45 A. M. CATALYN VITAMIN TABLETS Si 50 X 36 tablets • Catalyn tablets contain natural vitamins. A, B, C, D, E. F. G, and K plus associated factors. Suitable for children as well as adults. Increased energy, resistance to illness and disease and stimulated appetite is possible through this natural vitamin diet aid. Larger sizes, $4.50-$17.25 MIAMI STORE. VITAMIN ISLE STREET FLOOR Mr. and Mrs. Jules Pearlman, 487 N. E. 29th Terrace, are entertaining their daughter Joyce who Will return Friday to the Univer-! sity of Michigan where she is a student. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pollak are on their honeymoon following their marriage June 14 at the home of the bridegroom's brother, Albert Pollak, 5630 Pine Tree Dr. The bride is the former Jerri Kruger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kruger. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Kate Pollak. His brother is Irwin Pollak, who served as best man. Mrs. Muriel Hirsch, sister of the bridegroom, entertained at the nuptial luncheon. The former Miss Kruger is a talented young woman who started her musical career here 10 years ago. She was first vocalist with Jene Kruppa's band and was understudy to Ethel Merman in "DuBarry Was a Lady." She also had a role in the show. She has also been in motion pictures, appearing in the film, "I Live In Danger," and is the composer of a song, "I Heard You Cry Last Night." Recently, she has been living in New York, but after the honeymoon, will live in Miami Beach. Mr. Pollak and his bride will travel by plane to New York, Washington, New Orleans, Mexico, and California on their honeymoon. The bridegroom is the owner of several Miami Beach hotels. LADIES OF HOME FOR AGED IN MEETING The Ladies' AuxiHar,, Jewish Home for th'"? J* I hold a board meetine at 9 J* **" sr A y ve at the "'%  &s • Keep your ears open Also your eyes Down through the years You'll grow wise! MEDICINE CABINET ENGAGEMENT Mrs. Louis Heiman left Monday I to place her children in camp. | Mickey Lou will spend the sum-! mer at Camp Carmelia, and Eugene will be a junior counsellor at Camp Keeyumah. The camps, located in Orson, Pa., are supervised by Abe Gannes, Executive DirecI tor of the Bureau of Jewish EduI cation. TIT Atk.-8.Ui,, fSTs&^z aft ONEQDAY VITAM IN Si TABLETS NX-A.DAY VlUniln Tbtah. iTj **. to th. T.11OW tC*b2 pteB Ublrta in th. t n T boi^ BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Herbert U. Feibelman announce the birth of a grand-daughter born to their sonin-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. William M. Lehman. The child was born June 21 in Brazil where Mr. Lehman is an instructor in the Riddle School of Aviation in Sao Paulo, Mr. and Mrs. Milton M. Shapiro, 979 S. W. 4th St., announce the engagement of their daughter^ Adrienne Nada, to Flight Officer Paul Edlowitz. son of Mrs. Ruth | Edlowitz, and the late Mr. Morris Kdlowitz of Baltimore. Flight Officer Edlowitz is now' stationed at Fort Biggs, El Paso, Texas. NERYJNE bllitr, U.idiek., ul Tmrioo. DM only dlwcud. A military secret Is your security Let's keep it! Think, act, be American! ASK FOR FARM HOME PICKLES A Product of Manhattan Pickle Co. Distributed by Florida Provision Co. 1725 N. W. 7th Ave. Phone 2-6141 Pearl Brot. A boy was born to Corp. and Mrs. Sidney R. Hollander in Bethlehem, Pa. Mrs. Hollander resides at 136 N. W. 15th Ave. with her parents. Corp. Hollander is in Italy. BRISM The brisms of the past week included Mr. and Mrs. Morris Felman, Major and Mrs. Irving Polo t 'v^ Ir r and Mrs Simon B. Bechol. Rabbi S. M. Machtei officiated. Buy War Bonds and Stamps to help preser ve Democracy. RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM 1389 N. VV 7th St. Ph. 3-7301 Best carefor chronic sick, convalescent and elderly people SANEL BEER, M. D .. Director Reasonable Prices ssssMt-arge Beautiful Grounds—__ CITY GAS RANGES Water Heaters Room Heaters OP A Certificate necessary on some things GAS-OIL PRODUCTS, Inc. 1150 W. Flagler Street Phone 2-4961 MIAMI CORAL GABLES EDWARD T. NEWMAN R. E. WIXSON FUNERAL DIRECTOR KING FUNERAL HOME PHONE 3-2111 ASK FOR KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS AT YOUR LOCAL DELICATESSEN This label insures your health, U. S. Gov't inspected Demand it I Kosher Zion Sausage Co. CHICAGO IF YOU ARE IN NEED OF KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS Call Florida Provision Co., Inc. OPERATED BY PEARL BROS. Distributors 1725 N. W. 7th AVENUE PHONE 2-6141 RESTAURANT MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST Featuring Unusual Foods. Delicious Pastries N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST. Air Conditioned p hone 2 _0760 DR. EDWARD H. LOEST ANNOUNCES THE REMOVAL OF HIS OFFICE TO 204 N. E. 79TH STREET PHONE 7-7825 Formerly Located At 498 N. E. 78th Street For a Real Tasty Hungarian Kosher Dinner — Go to the Ocean View Hotel ftm RESTAURANT 158 Ocean Drive — Miami Beach Serving From 5 to 8 P. M. — Open All Summer .... For Reservations Phone 5-946 in THIS SUMMER... A"> c^yoy the (BHackstmte COMPLETE WINTER LUXURIES AT LOW SUMMER. RATES. PRIVATE POOL -CAIANAS-H ARI NE DECK JR0P1CAI GARDENS • PATIO 2S0 ROOMS BATHS Phone 58-1811 RLHCKSTOnC M "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 mriw 2008 W. FLAGU*



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jIDAY, JUNE^J^ *Jewlst ncrldian KJTHERN DAIRIES ^ NEW ZONE MGR. i Bowen of West Palm Whbecomes zone manager of Kern Dairies, Inc.. with rimni-iers in Miami, it is anLadquanr ra Brodesser. fen. r7IO$.W.I2thAV.MIAMI-| Lm. 3-343LJ YOUR JEWISH [FUNERAL HOME" Lt. Jack Kirchik, former Miami municipal judge, has received his discharge from the navy and returned home June 26, his wife, Mrs. Barbara Kirchik, 533 N. E. 32nd St. said. Kirchik, who resigned as municipal judge to enter the navy in May, 1942, was senior shore patrol officer in the Miami area until recently, when he was sent to San Bruno, Cal. He received his discharge at San Bruno. HOUSE CORPORATION MEETS AT M. BEACH PAGE ELEVEN THE JEWISH QUIZ BOX By Rabbi Samuel J. Fox (Copyright, 1945, J. T. A.) ACTING UFA CHAIRMAN WE OFFICIALLY REPRESENT THE MAJORITY Of NORTHERN JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES h/ormafion Gladly Fumnhed on fttqutif | SERVING MIAMI BEACN & MIAMI Exclusively Jewish J4 HOUR • v WUlA#CtS*M#&V y I0S. L. PLUMMER FUNERAL DIRECTOR Miami Beach Service Men's Housing Corporation met last week to hear Col. T. J. J. Christion, commander of the Miami Beach Service Base, tell of the growing need for additional apartments for the service men in this area. Monte Selig presided at the meeting. Officers representing the various service commands in Miami Beach told the group that at least 800 more apartments are needed urgently for officers and service men of the permanent party personnel. Apartments are particularly needed in the price range not higher than $75 monthly, and for apartments that can be rented to families with children. The need for apartments will grow as the activity in Miami Beach increases in tempo, Col. Christian said. Apartments are also sorely needed, he said, to house wives of returnee husbands who are hospitalized here. Buy More War Bonds. 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. Andrews 5-5276 —PHONES— 957 If you want Bugs, that's your business If you don't, that's ours I IIHIIIIHIIIIHIIIIHIIIIBIIII TOUBY PAINTING CO. I I % % mm 3-50001 LICENSED ANDIMSUREDCORTRACTORS = 669 N.W.6^ Street. MIAMI 36. FLORIDA llimillMllHIHlllllMJIIHWIIIJJIIIIMItlll inii QUESTION: What is thfe origin and significance of the six pointed Jewish Star called Mogen David (ie. Shield of David)? ANSWER: This hexagram, formed by a combination of two equilateral triangles has long been used as a symbol of Judaism ln synagogues, sacred objects, etc. This symbol is not mentioned anywhere in the Bible or in Rabbinic literature. The earliest trace of it was found on a Jewish tombstone at Tarentum in Southern Italy which is dated as early as the third century of the Common Era. It is later found on coins and in books of the 11th and 12th centuries. It was adopted by the American Jewish Publication Society in 1873 and the Zionist Congress of Basel in 1867. There are to be noted various opinions as to its significance. From some sources, the six points appear to be the indication of God's presence within and about each of the six extremities of the living world, (ie. North, West, East, South, the Heaven above and the Earth below). There are many such symbols of the omnipresence of Deity such as the shaking of the Lulab in six directions. It is called the "Shield of David" because it represents faithful Jewish optimism in the coming of the Messiah (King David) who is declared to have six attributes. Others relate the six points on the star to the six measures of barley that Boaz gave to Ruth (Ruth III, 15) which the Talmud explains as the symbol of the six great leaders in Israel that were to stem from her, among them King David. It is interesting to note that when drawing the three diagonals in the inner hexagon of this future, the result will show twelve perfect triangles which are claimed by some writers to represent the twelve tribes and their location on the figure, the location of the twelve tribes moving through the desert. QUESTION: What does the blue and white Jewish flag represent? ANSWER: Even though the use of flags are of ancient origin, this particular type of banner, i.e., the blue and white stripes with the Jewish Star in the middle, seems to have its origin shrouded in mystery. Most sources attribute its first official assignment as the Jewish flag to the first Zionist congress in Basel, Switzerland, in 1897. There are some, however, that date it back to the days of Hasmoneim as the flag of the Maccabees. The color blue was originally the color of the banner of the tribe of Judah represented by a blue Emerald set in the breastplate worn by the High Priest in Biblical times. The color blue also represents the sea, the sky and heaven above and according to R. Meir, resembles the "Chair of Glory," (i.e., the throne of Deity) (Menachoth 43b). White has always symbolized purity and perfection. Either the symbol of Judah, the only known remaining tribe, or the sign of heaven, set off on the background of the "white" of purity surely is a deserving representation of the ideal of Judaism. The Jewish star has already been explained in the previous question. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of ROBEOK REALTY CO., at 1023 Scvbold Building intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. VIVIAN H. BECK „„ DOROTHY ROSENBLUM MILTON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney for Applicants 6/1-8-15-22-29 Herman L. Weiaman, prominent New York attorney and Chairman of the Board of Directora of the Paleatinc Foundation Fund, haa been elected Acting Chairman of the United Palestine Appeal, central fund-raiaing inatrument of American Jewry for the support of immigration, settlement and upbuilding in the Jewish National Home in Palestine whose constituent bodies require $35,300,000 in 1945. Mr. Weisman will direct the activities of the United Palestine Appeal in the absence of Rabbi James G. Heller, its National Chairman, who U now visiting Palestine. NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name f ALTON SPORTSWEAR at 1668 A. Alton Road, Miami Beach, Florida, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. MAX SHEREMETA. ISAAC JOFFE S e OWnOT 6/2 A 2 l -29 "?/6 y 1 3r 20 APP Cant NOTICE ISHEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of HcHullIn Apartments at 36 N E 65th Street. Miami, Florida, Intenda to [eglster said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. LENA ROSEN. LEON KAPLAN, Sole Owner. Attorney for Applicant. 6/15-22-29 7/6-13 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of Gunner's Cleaners, at 1390 S W 8th Street. Miami, Florida, intends to register said name with the Clerk of L5 e ,£ ircult Court at Dade County, Florida. .., HARRY BOLOTIN. MYERS & HEIMAN. wn. Attorneys for Applicant, 6/15-22-29 7/6-13 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. Perrv, 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-wit: Lota 7 to 9, Block 14, Woodland Addition, a Sub., Plat Book 6, Pago MS. 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. I'niess 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 Julv, 1945. Dated this5th dav of June, 1945 E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Circuit Court, Dade County, Florida. (Circuit Court Seal) /8-i5%.5. a STERRETT • & MJllGi rocers LEGAL NOTICES 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 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED FILE NO. 39748 Notice Is hereby given that LIsbeth G. Scarborough holder as assignee of City of Miami Tax Certiflpate Numbered 4962, dated the 1st day of June, A. D 1942, has filed said Certificate in my office, and has made application for tax deed to Issue thereon in accordance with law. Said Certificate embraces the following described property, situated In Dade County, Florida, to-wit: It 3. Block 22. Riverside Farms Amended, Plat Book 2. Page 88, In the City of Miami. County of Dade, State of Florida. The assessment of said property under the said Certificate issued was In the name of Unknown. Unless said Certificate shall be redeemed according to law, tax deed will issue thereon on the lat day of August. A. D. 1945. Dated this 27th day of June. A. D. 1945. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court, Dude County, Florida. (Circuit Court Seal) By N. C. STERRETT. D. C. 6/29 7/6-13-20-27 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED Chapter 20722 — Acts of 1941 PILE A 9209 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that James and Julia Shugrue holders of County Tax Certificate No 2168 Issue.I the 7th day of June, A. D. [943, have filed same in my office, and have made application for a tax deed tc !„ %  Issued thereon. Said Certifies!.• embraces the following described property in the County of Dade. State of Florida, to-wit: Ix.t 23, Block fi. Semlnole Lawns, g Sub., Plat Book 16, Page 4, In the County of Dade, State of Florida. The assessment of said property nnder the said certificate was in the name of: Comm. Bk. *.Tr. Co. Unless said certificate shall be redeemed according to law, the property described therein will be sold to the highest bidder at the Court lions.door on the first Monday In the month of August. ni|.".. which Is the 6th day of August. 1945. Dated this 27th day of June. 1945. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court. Dade County. Florida. (Circuit Court Seal) By N. C. STERRETT. D. C. 6/29 7/6-13-20. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned are engaged In business under the fictitious name of LORRAINE MANUFACTURING CO. (not Inc.) at 6J South Miami Avenue, Miami. Florida, and intend to register the said fictitious name In the office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv, Florida. HERMAN SALUK ABRAHAM BALUK Owners I i E< )RGE CHERTKOF, Attorney for Applicants 6/2:i 7/6-13-20-27 **£ £>t> AUGUST BROS R>: £ feri Is the BtST *x& 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 f



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PAGE TWELVE *JewistiFlcricftei? raipAY^a), I "Between You and Me By BORIS SMOLAR Copyright, 1944, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. 99 Zionist Trend Leaders of the American Zionist Emergency Council are making an effort to be received by President Truman soon after his return from San Francisco They are also quietly lining up a number of Senators and governors in an effort to bring about effective action in Washington on the Palestine question Some of these leaders are very optimistic with regard to Truman and believe that he will see them before the month is over They base their belief on the friendly talk Truman had with a delegation of American Zionist leaders a week after he became President ... It was during this talk that he remarked that these leaders could call on him again and that he would be glad to receive them Observers in Washington doubt whether President Truman will be ready to see Zionist leaders soon There are influential forces in Washington that are doing everything in power to prevent the President from taking any action that can be interpreted as unfriendly to the Arab world Meanwhile, the resignation of Hayim Greenberg from the chairmanship of the executive of the Zionist Emi ergency Council has complicated matters within Zionist ranks There is a good deal of regret expressed on many sides over Greenberg's resignation since Greenberg is respected and trusted by all in the American Zionist movement as a person who has no personal ambitions The remarkable thing is that Greenberg's resignation came— and this can now be told—after the Zionist Emergency Council voted itself a "motion of confidence." This was done to counteract charges by the Mizrachi which presented the Council with an ultimatum to reorganize itself within the month and settle the Wise-Silver conflict The Zionist Laborites, of which Greenberg is one of the leaders, took the attitude that the Silver-Wise rift is an internal affair of the Zionist Organization of America which has the right to name any of its members it desires to the Zionist Emergency Council. Military Notes If you are interested in learning how members of the U. S. armed services are taught to combat anti-Semitism, get acquainted with the six-point "army talk" formulated by the War Department on this subject These six points speak for themselves. They read as follows: 1. Racial and religious prejudices are not only un-Christian and un-American, but are deadly weapons used by the Germans and the Japanese in their war against democracy; 2. All of us are members of minority groups which have been scapegoated at one time or another; 3.0nce prejudice is used against any group, it spreads to other groups; 4. Prejudice makes all of us poorer economically and robs us of the potential contributions of the minorities; 5. Prejudice diverts attention from the real issues and prevents us from finding solutions to our problems; 6. Prejudice means disunity which postpones victory and endangers world peace .... The War Deartment has long taken the attitude that enemy attempts to cause confusion in the United States through the spread of doctrines have made it particularly necessary that there be frank and objective discussion on this subject during the present war. In the opinion of the War Department, the doctrine of "Aryan" superiority has been one of the dominant factors in the present world struggle For the benefit of discussion in the armed services, the War Department furnishes unofficial figures on Jewish participation in the U. S. armed services as compiled under the supervision of Louis I. Dublin, vice-president and Chief statistician of the Metropolitan Life Insurance Company. These figures reveal that as of March 1, 1945, more than 500,000 Jews were in the armed forces They constitute a little over 4 per cent of the men and women in the service while Jews comprise approximately 3.5 per cent of the population of the United States They estimate that on March 1, 1945, there were 35,000 Jewish casualties, approxmately 7 per cent of the Jews in the service Up to March 1, 1945, total casualties in the armed forces were 850.000, or apHOME LOAN OFFERS YOU • Low Interest Rates • Small Monthly Payments # No Loan Fees (Actual Cost Only) # No Charge for Prepayment 'Wo also make loans for periods not exceeding five years without monthly payments 1111 Lincoln Road Vi Block East of Alton CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Resources Over $8,000,000.00 C. L. CLEMENTS. President proximately 7 per cent. Background Material Intelligent readers will welcome "The Background of Conflict" by Kurt London, just published by Macmillan inis is a book which means exactly what its title says It contains excellent background material, both historical and analytical, on the events and situations that led to the present war, including intensification of ant Jewish propaganda by the Nazis and their agents Ridiculing the Nazi "Aryan" theory, the author devotes several pages to racial teachings as developed not only by the Nazis, but by their predecessors, the Frenchman Count Arthur de Gobineau and the Anglo-German anti-Semite Houston Stewart Chamberlain. He shows how racialism advocated by anti-Semites was more than mere condemnation of "inferior" races, and that it actually became a very aggressive creed with great political significance The author also devotes a good deal of space to describing Gestapo methods against Jews and how Gestapo agents spied on German-Jewish refugees abroad The great value of Mr. London's book is that its 460 pages give a solid analytical and factual picture of Germany, Italy. Japan, the Soviet Union, France, Great Britain and the United States The philosophies of each of these countries are presented against the background of their political history and present social and economic life The author comes to the conclusion that the years following the present war will be hard ones, but that America will be the leading force in establishing the new world order along democratic and humanitarian lines. LOCAL INDUSTRY HAS BLIND WORKERS Thirty people from the Miami Lighthouse for the Blind have been placed in local industry, in jobs ranging from making mattresses and tents for the army to checking dry cleaning establishment hangers. The progress in placing sightless workers for useful jobs has been remarkable, but no more outstanding than the strides the workers have made themselves, Mrs. Jack Wentz, head of the Lighthouse training project stated yesterday. Currently holding their annual membership drive, the association will hold a "round-up" report meeting this week in their campaign to raise $25,000 through underwriting of $1 memberships. All workers are asked to submit their reports to their divisional chairman before the drive ends June 30. George J. Bertman is chairman of the B'nai B'rith committee assisting in the Lighthouse campaign. WOMETCO TO BUILD THEATRE ON FLAGLER Postwar plans for a 2,000-seat theater on the north side of E. Flagler St., just west of the duPont building, were announced Saturday by Sidney Meyer, of Womctco Theaters. Inc. Involving a $1,000,000 real estate transaction, the new amusement house will occupy the present site of the Halcyon arcade property which extends north to N. E. First St., Meyer said. The present building will be torn down when materials are available to make way for the new structure which will be constructed by Keyes and Associates and will be leased for a long term of years by Wometco Theaters. MILLEDGE IS JUDGE; MINCER. ATTORNEY Appointment of Stanley Milledge as judge and Glenn C. Mincer as state attorney of the Dade-Monroe judicial circuit, effective July 1, was announced Saturday by Governor Caldwell. Milledge, now state attorney, but circuit judge for six months in 1940-41, was given the additional judgeship automatically gained by the two-county circuit through its population increase. Mincer, now assistant county solicitor and, during the recent regular legislative session, aide to Sen. D. C. Coleman, will serve until July 30, 1947. Buy Bonds now. You axe lending—not giving. After Three Years in the U. S. Nivy B. G. POLLOCK. M.D HJI Reopened Hie Office Practice Limited to PLASTIC SURGERY Hours by Appointment—Phone 9-1786 406 HUNTINQTON BUILDINO MIAMI, F LOR IDA mui BistnvnE RHEIM S. W. 4th ST. AT MIAMI AVE. OXING WRESTLING MONDAY NTTE FRIDAY NTTE FOR RESERVATIONS CALL SAM'S NEWS STAND 3-1236 Convey +%&*" >.*• %  .:. *.6i3 So** G^ G NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION 101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. — Lobby Entrance 420 Lincoln Road — Miami Beach Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarter!? DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-2 Dade Federal's principle of "Careful and Conservative Lending" has meant safety and security for home owners and investors. For 6ver 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 mortgag problems. RESOURCES OVER $11,000,000 DADE FEDERAL OF MIAMI JOSEPH M. LIPTOW ... PRESIDENT %  UtflSHU! HnE^^EL^HetthKflHflHHBB ISIBtBlDHl I Ho MuWBUnBS^^B&t



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iytewiyb-IEIIiOipidPigun THE JEWISH WEEKLY ^jME~18^-NUMBER 26 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 1945 B'nai B nth Efforts to Boost Bond Sales to Culminate in Outstanding Affair on July 3rd oB'nai B'rith War Bond Rally has gathered 'impetus and completed plans indicate the affair will be one of 11 h e organiza1 tion's outstandI ing events, when members and friends gather on Tuesday, July 3rd, 8 p. m at the Blackstone Pool and Cabana Club on Miami Beach. David Eisen is David Eisen general chairman of the event and announces that admission will be free to members accompanied by their wife or friend upon presentation of 1945 membership card. Other guests will be admitted by purchase of War Bonds. The Blackstone, made available through the courtesy of Allied Stone, operator, will be the scene of an elaborate program an! will feature an aquacade jw: on by military personnel in tfcis area, and dancing to the music of the Special Services Convaleers, under the direction of Corp. Sandy Williams. A huge bond auction will take place with Dinty Dennis, radio sports commentator, as auctioneer, assisted by Marx Feinberg. Merchants of the area cooperated in presenting "unusual and hard to Ret items." Milton A. Friedman, chairman of the Lodges 7th War loan committee, announced that the original goal of one million had been exceeded and after Tuesday nights affair expect to double the quota. Chairman Eisen reports the JEWISH PROBLEM MUST BE AHEAD OF PEACE th!!7u X ork "TA)-The hope !" l he Jewish problem will be kl 6 M e L orc a "decent peace" ? u shed was expressed by r a M ai *<-yk, foreign minister of uech 0s i ovaki addressinga ^etmg of the Czech committee SL H u nit ed Jewish A PP eal at we Hotel Ambassador. San Pr'" 8 by tele Phone from the r, u' s ?where he heads 'he IW,? S M Vak delegation at Mr M~ ted Nat ">ns Conference, hav h n Sa yk said: "The Jews an d P bec 0 L e ^ eCi t" y Singled out ie KV he -u, hosen people in *wd* 7 ra b,e sense o£ the manv i n shudder to lhink how A will h and • dear Jewish *'urn i? K be m J ls i InB whe I ll >e San ] !^ rai ^ Prague after T them -,n/ a .u CISC0 conference. a ovTr ,K d their fellow v^tims *e a irrml ^ orld vou and I my con „£emcndous debt. It v.&iT. d a d absolute I following committees will cooperate with him in staging this affair: Leo Chaiken, refreshment chairman, assisted by Messrs. Joseph B. Bermann, Dave Alpert, Harold R. Pont, Max R. Silver, Ernest Sussman, Mesdames Walter Kovner, Ida Optner, Minnie Alpert, Alex Cohen, Frances Herman, Diana Goldman, Martha Miller. Maurice Cromer, chairman of the entertainment program which will handle the water show, orchestral arrangements, etc.. will be assisted by a committee comprised of Ben Essen, J. Bernard Spector, George J. Talianoff. Sam B. Miller is chairman of the hospitality committee aided by Mrs. Carl Weinkle, Alex Cohen, Max Feinberg, Mesdames Belle Bermann, Jennie Gordon, Essie Bergman, Sam Weissel, Celia Lipkind, Tillie Rosenthal, and Esther Shachter. Publicity committee, under the direction of George J. Talianoff, assisted by Paul Weitzman, Max Feinberg, David Eisen. Dinty Dennis will be the auctioneer for evening. A committee chairmaned by Amos P. Benjamin will secure the gifts and donations to be awarded with War bond purchases. Assisting chairman Benjamin will be Mrs. Josephine Goldstrom, Mr. Louis Herman, Sol Goldstrom, Alex Cohen. The hostesses will be supervised by Mrs. Clara Landau, VicePresident of B'nai B'rith ladies auxiliary, and Mrs. Jack Rosen, President of Emma Lazarus Chapter. The various A. Z. A. youth chapters and girls groups will likewise participate in the War bond rally. PRICE TEN CENTS LOCAL DRIVE FOR BED GROSS AIDES tremendous debt. vic 'ion t h a t r d h a n dabsolu mus b P soivln &** P^blem ^e ls % S v h ed before a decent is conestablished.' SWISS REFUGEES MUST BE TAKEN TO CAMPS Geneva (JTA)—Swiss authorities this week notified the Jewish refugees transferred from Bergen-Belsen before the capitulation of Germany that they will have to leave Switzerland within a week's time, in accordance with an understanding between Switzerland and the United States at the time the Swiss Government agreed to admit hm to this country. DECRIES DIVISION OF JEWS IN UNITED STATES A local drive to help fill the urgent need for American Red Cross hospital workers to staff military hospitals was announced here Friday by C. Gordon Anderson, chairman of the Dade County Red Cross. "The Army no longer needs additional nurses," Anderson said, "but there is an immediate and vital need for women who can supervise special recreational programs for our wounded men, help them wilh their personal and family problems and assist them toward whatever adjustment their physical condition demands." The chapter chairman said the openings for women between the ages of 23-45 are divided into three categories: Trained social workers — for supervisory, administrative and staff positions; recreation workers — to plan, direct and conduct recreation programs; and hospital workers — to serve under professional guidance in social case work. The job assignments carry annal increments and opportunity for promotion up to $350 monthly for social workers and $325 for recreation positions, plus quarters or allowance for same. In addition, there is an increased need for assistant -field directors. One hundred men between the age of 28-50 must be recruited from the Southeastern area alone, some to be assigned to camps in this country, others to be attached to retrained units and sent overseas. Persons interested in applying for the positions are requested to call Dade County Red Cross personnel office, 275 N. W. Second St., telephone 3-1477 for an appointment. War Department Admits Anti Jewish Views Disseminated to Members of the Armed Forces oBOWLING LEAGUE EMBERSHIP E OF TOWN Y "* ARMYWOOD" IN PALESTINE RUSS GIFT dun land ovei *ill be Red ArUnd 'o Lil W !l h National Fund ver he mark Alhed victory 85^522* .The wood S Wy Th 0r £ gift to the toent hJafaJP" Soviet Govern?h SSs te ac en', 1 1 /* its wWtaJff V itoiv P t i JL*! accor ding to £ *hich i s ^i ague for Rus^^ofVwoT 8 rthe Atlantic City (JTA)—Declaing that "there is hardly a great American Jewish effort which is not bitterly divided in these tense days, Dr. Solomon B. Freehof, president of the Central Conference of American Rabbis, told the opening session of the CCAR's 56th annual convention that unity in American Jewish life is necessary in order to meet the needs of the ravaged Jewish communities in Europe. Dr. Freehof reported that 25 per cent of the CCAR's members are in the armed forces as chaplains, comprising about half of the Jewish section of the chaplains corps. Discussing th P Synagogue Council, which embraces all rabbinical and congregational groups, Rabbi Freehof expressed concern that "it seems on the point of departing from its original purpise (securing cooperation among various Jewish grous) and is paralleling and overlapping its member organizations. Silence a sisijsmuiismk The Bowling League of the Miami Y rallied to the support of the organization's current membership drive when 50 of the league pledged themselves to each secure two new members. Abe Kurman, chairman of the campaign, made the announcement. The Bowling League had their annual banquet Monday evening at the Y. Cups were presented to the various teams and individual members. Workers who have enlisted their effort to secure additional members to reach the goal of 500 are: Jules Wilson, Max Jacobskind, William Cootner, Nat Gans, Minna Lavine, S. B. Miller, M. Koven, S. Brambier, Ruth Hohauser, Bea Stepkin, Max Silver, Mrs. L. Bromberg, Luther Bromberg, Herman Waitsman, Mrs. N. Jacobs, Sam Beckman, George Chertkof, Ted Bramson. Harry Schwartz, Hy Oren, Leon Lieberman, Jack Apte, Henry Jacobson, Mortimer Breitbart, A. S. Cohen, Charles Rosengarten, Sol C. Finn, Mrs. Dave Tyler, Dr. Frank Coret, Miriam Sager, Joe Bermann, Irvin Gordon, Al Reisman, Leo Ackerman, Larry Grossberg. New York (JTA)—The executive committee of the Mizrachi Organization of America this week announced its withdrawal from the American Zionist Emergency Council. The decision was taken at a special meetWashington (JTA)—The War Department this week confirmed, in reply to a query by the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, that anti-Jewish views were disseminated among the U. S. armed forces throughout the world in an official educational correspondence course established under the auspices of the Army and Navy and issued by the U. S. Armed Forces Institute at the University of Wisconsin. The spokesman, embarrassed by the disclosure, defended the War Department's record in teaching soldiers to combat recial prejudice and pointed to the fact that during the past few months special orientation fact sheets emphasizing the importance of fighting prejjudice were issued by the War Department. He added that the correspondence course containing anti-Jewish statements was withdrawn from army use last December. The Navy Department, which also sent the correspondence course to its forces, refused to make any comment. The discriminating "lessons" were being distributed among servicemen as recently as two months ago, it was established. They contained a reprint of a chapter entitled "The Melting Pot" from "America Comes of Age," written by Andre Siegfried and published in 1927 by Harcourt, Brace & Co. The author of the book is described as a former attache of the French Foreign Office who toured the United States in 1925 to collect material for his volume. In this chapter, presented to the U. S. armed forces as a "lesson" in English composition, the American soldiers and sailers were told that the Jews are not good Americans, that they didn't assimilate well, that they are "restless and ambitious" and that "if the Stars and Stripes is waved at a jingo demonstration in New York, you may be sure that it is a Jew who holds the standard, while the 100 percent American whose great-grandfather was a friend of Washington stands aside disgusted." "In the American Melting Pot, the temperatur P at which fusion takes place varies with the different races," the American servicemen were taught. "In certain cases it occurs at a very low degree, being practically automatic. In others, however, a high temperature is needed, and even after prolonged heating on insoluble residue is liable to remain. This is particularly true of the Jewish race." Dividing the immigrants into "Nordics" and non-Nordics" the author of the chapter reproduced says that the immigrants most in the correspondence course difficult to assimilate are the Latins, the French, th P Finns, and the Mexicans, but worst of all are the Jews. "As there are three million Jews in the country, a millionand-half in New York alone, the problem is important, more especially as they include Jews of evey class of society, from aristocratic bankers of London or Frankfurt to verminous refugees from the ghettos of the Ukraine and Poland," the soldier and sailor students were told. The chapter adds that "the Gentile fears, and with reason, the competition of the Jew in business, and despises him as a matter of course." Speaking of the Jew as an American citizen, the chapter says: "The Jew passes through the first phase of his Americanization with discconcerting rapidity. There is something suspicious about his excessive zeal. Caught suddenly into the rhythm of the New World, he is soon more American than the American themselves. He joins societies for the promotion of ethical culture, wher P he mixes with broadminded Protestants anxious about their duty to society." The New York newspaper PM, which this week carries a fullpage article disclosing th P details of the "course," reports that the U. S. Armed Forces Institute, when asked how it came to disseminate such "educational material among soldiers and sailors, replied that the correspondence course, including the antiJewish part, was devised by an editorial board of civilians in Washington. SOVIET URGED TO AID DEMANDS FOR STATE Jerusalem (JTA)—The government and Jews of the Soviet Union were urged to support Jewish aspirations for the creation of a Jewish state in Palestine at a rally here marking the fourth anniversary of the German invasion of Russia. Representatives of the countries liberated by the Red Army attended the meeting. At a conference of the German-Jewish Settlers Association, speakers deplored what they charged was a tendency to repatriate to Gemany, Geman Jews found in Nazi concentration camps and in liberated areas. They asked that all European Jews be allowed to come to Palestine if they so desire. SWEDEN ASKS RELIEF FOR STATELESS JEWRY Stockholm (JTA)—Jewish organizations here, and in Goteborg and Malmoe, have submitted a memorandum to the Minister of Justice drawing his attention to the status of stateless refugees now in Sweden. The memorandum asked that the stateless persons should be placed in the same category as Baltic refugees, who are permitted to seek employment here and urged that legislation be drafted to accord them legal rights and to allow them to become naturalized without waiting for the ten-year period required under present laws. TERRORIST SUSPECTS SENT FROM PALESTINE Jerusalem (JTA) — Twelve more "persons" arrested under the defens 0 emergency regulations have been sent to the internment camp in the Sudan, wher P 268 Jewish terrorist suspects are already confined, it was announced today. The action was taken for reasons of "public security," the announce44 JEWS FOR ELECTION TO OFFICE IN 3 PARTIES London (JTA) — Forty four Jewish candidates are standing for Parliament in the elections to be held July 5. There are eight Conservatices, twenty-four Laborites and eight Liberals. Among them ar P James Rothschild, Barnett Janner and Samuel S. Silverman. You cant quit, now! You must continue to buy Bonds, and 1 I. i! \-W% %  -1 I f



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LlDAYjUNE^ 1945 Jew 1st fkrldicw PAGE FIVE New York (JTA)-A twoI Sit "Deuce plan aimed at Kinging about a reconciliation Keen Dr. Stephen S. Wise Lnd Dr' Abba Hille Silver, and I thus securing unity in the American Zionist movement, has S5 adopted by the national executive committee of the ZiInnist Organization of America. ft? plan, submitted by the peace committee of the ZOA [recommends: I l That the American Zionist Ivmereencv Council plemun be headed by Dr. Wise and Dr. SilIver as joint chairmen; 2 That the executive commit| tee of < he Council shall be headled by Dr. Silver as chairman. it will leave Hayim Greenberg and Herman Shulman as vicechairmen and may elect additional officers, having in mind I the representation of all the conIstituent organizations. The formula also includes a I proposal for the establishment I of a small consultative or steering committee, in the nature of a sub-committee of the executive committee, which is to meet in the intervals between meetings of the executive committee. This smaller committee, it was stated by a number of the speakers, would facilitate the effective ad[ ministration of the work of the Council. It also leaves the question of the enlargement of, or adjustment in the composition of the Council to the executive committee as a subject for further discussion. Dr. Israel Goldstein, urging adopion of the peace committee s recommendations, underscored the urgent need of "restoring unity in the Zionist ranks in the present critical juncture." Welcoming on behalf of the Silver group the recommendations of the peace committee, Emanuel Neumann assested that the plan of the peace committee represents reservations regarding some of the important details. The national executive of the Z.O.A. at its meeting named the following Z.O.A. representatives to attend the World Zionist Conference in London: Dr. Goldstein, Dr. Silver and Judge Louis E. Levinthal. In addition, the meeting welcomed the announcement that Dr. Goldstein and Daniel Frisch, chairman of the Administrative Council, would visit several liberated European countries this summer to bring a message of fellowship and encouragement on behalf of American Zionists. Oswego, N. Y. (JTA)—Pointing out that the largest category of refugees at the Oswego shelter are stateless Jews originating in Austria, Germany and the Balkan countries, and that under present conditions they have no homeland to which to return, Brigadier-General William A. O'Dwyer, head of the War Refugee Board, has demanded that the Oswego refugees "be permitted to remain in the United States until the United Nations have settled the world problem of displaced persons." Gen. O'Dwyer voiced this demand in a statement he presented to a Congressional hearing held at Fort Ontario here. OBITUARIES Joseph Daniel Stona Joseph Daniel Stone, :>1 months old, died Wednesday morning. He Is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Stone of the Blackstone Hotel and three brothers. Richard, Nathaniel, Robert. Funeral services war* under the direction of the Riverside Memorial Chapel with burial In Mt. Nebo cemetery Abraham Kinchbaum Abraham Kirschbaum, St, who came here seven months ago from Uroolclyn, N. V., died Tuesday at his residence, BIO Ocean Drive. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Lillian Kirschbaum, and two daughter*, Mrs. lrralne flreenbers of Ilrook' %  Y n and Mrs. Shirley Smith. Miami %  teach. The body was sent to Brooklyn Wednesday by the Riverside Memorial Chapel for services and burial. E. Warthaw K. Warshaw, 64, watchmaker, died In his room ata 107 N. E. First Ave., Saturday. Resuscitation efforts of 'he Miami fire emergency squad failed, and death was attributed to a heart attack. His wife. Mrs Lola Warshaw, lives at 1319 Newklrk Ave.. Brooklyn. Services were held in the Palmer Funeral Chapel at 3 p. m. Tuesday. Interment followed in Mt. Nebo cemetery. BEACH ACCOUNTANT RELEASED FROM ARMY Orchid Beauty Shoppe UNDER MANAGEMENT OF FANNY RICH SUMMER SPECIALS Machine Oil Wave Machineless Wave $DOO O up Featuring Bonat Helen Curtis Cold Wave Complete With Exclusive Haircut $ %  750 !" up WAVE EXCESSIVE CURLY HAIR SCIENTIFICALLY STRAIGHTENED Hair Coloring — Scalp Treatments — Facials Manicuring — Pedicures Tuesday and Thursday Evenings By Appointment 639 s W. 12TH AVENUE PHONE 3-3558 Philip Reiner Philip Reiner. 66. 1424 Collins Ave.. who came here a year ago from New York City, died Monday in his home. Surviving are his wife. Mrs. Pauline Reiner, a daughter. Charlotte, both Of Miami Beach, and a son. Pvt. Robert Reiner. Services were held Tuesday at Riverside chapel. Maurice G. Furman, Miami Beach accountant, who entered the army in October, 1942, has been released after two and a half years of service. Mr. Furman, who served as a captain in the Army Air Corps and spent twenty-three months overseas, will resume his accounting practice on the Beach with offices in the Mercantile Building. LAUDERDALE SERVICES Temple Emanu-El in Ft. Lauderdale will conduct Sabbath evening services during June, July and August at 8 o'clock. The subject will deal with the Chapter on Ethics of the Fathers of the Talmud. Barney Goldman Barney floldman. 77. of 148 W. 27th St., who came here from Dong Island, N. Y., nine months ago, died Saturday night at a local hospital. The body was sent to New York on Monday by Riverside Memorial Chapel for funeral services and burial. He Is survived by his wife. Mrs. Matilda Goldman; three daughters. Mrs. Elsie Kotzman, Mrs Ceal Segal and Mrs. Natalie Solomon, and a son, David, all of New York City. MEMORIAL CHAPEL fHOS. M. BURNS. JR. Funeral Director 5-7777 RIVERSIDE AMBULANCE SERVICE .1* WW Washington Ave. Miami Beach In Now York: 76th St. and Amsterdam Ave. Buy War Bonds and Stamps to help preserve Democracy. i HOSPITALIZATION An Expensive Experience Ask the Man Who's Had One One Person in Ten—One Family in Five Needs Hospital Care Each Year OUT new comprehensive form provides coverage for indiwuals and family groups, ages 3 months to 74 years, anywhere in the United States or Canada. Hospital Room—Misc. Hospital Expense Medical Care and Surgical Expense MERMAN INSURANCE AGENCY, Inc. General Agents. Security Division Sevt^u Provident Lite and Accident Insurance Co. •y>id Bldg. For Complete Information Phono 2-3151 MAIL COUPON TODAY Name Address Individual ( ) Family ( ) odiadif^ Myron manner— Bv Appointment Only M yourH^eOrOur^ Telephone-58-1898 MmifaM' 205 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida IBK^^fl^b^^P ^^^^^^^^^^I^^H


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I PAGE TEN rjewistncridlfon FRIDAY, JUNE 29, BNAIBRITH BOND RALLY TUESDAY EVENING, JULY 3RD Blaclcstone Hotel Cabana Club 800 WASHINGTON AVENU E—M I A M I BEACH '""""" ~"""~~~"~""~"*~~~~~~~~~~~~~'"~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~*~ "~~~~""~~"~~~~"~*~~~~~~~~ i '" i ~ i ~ i ~ i i i i i -i-iru' i j" i ii i > i i I I * %  ( , %  £*& %  <**"*"*** % %  < # WS0 Ca# w mate ft? We'll tell the world we can D OES that figure sound big, neighbor? Well, those Superforts that are plastering Japan are big—and cost plenty. Battleships are big—and cost millions. The job our fighting men are doing is big —and the cost is staggering. So, of course, our job is big. But we can do it if you and every other patriotic American in this city buy a BIGGER bond than before... or invest a BIGGER portion of income in War Bonds now! Study the chart on tho right. See what your country expects y ou to do in the 7th War Loan. Remember, you are part of America—a part of America's might! UNO YOUR QUOTA AND MAKE ttl IF YOUR AVERAGE WAOf KR MONTH Hi YOUR PERSONAL WAR BOND QUOTAS IS: (CASH VALUE) MATURITY VALUE OF 7TH WAR LOAN BONDS BOUGHT S2S0 $1(7 JO 1230 225-250 150.00 200 31022* 111.23 175 200-210 112.50 150 180-200 nJi 125 140-180 75.00 100 100-140 37 JO 90 VnJi J10O 18.75 25 ZA ; m**-: ". ~.'^..:. Your War Bonds Are like X€ADY CASH Paw est? four Mffif in Me War Bonds are your taf•>( invessment. Safe in principal .. taf* in return. You get $4 for overy S3 o invest, at maturity. THI MIOHTY £" %  ?* %  *->**•* "*">,* Vil South Seas Hotel Grand National Importers 1st Trust Blclcj. Sungas Company Now at 2950 N. W. 24th St.—Ph. 3-3685 Miami Beach 1st National Bank 1651 Alton Rrt.. Miami Beach East Coast Fisheries, Inc. "0 W. Flagler St. 1751 Collins Av„ Miami Beach 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 Avt. Beliord Produce & Trucking Co. 1800 N. W. 7th Av. Margaret Newman — Women's Apparel 958 W. 41st St.. Miami Beach Mrs. William Douglas Pawley 3190 Pine Tree Drive. Miami Beach Rainbow Gardens—Florist 840 N. E. 79th St. Stone's Bar & Liquor Stores 8 S. W. 2nd Ave. %  BJJM



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• I !•: I" %  • t \ .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 29, 1945 TAMMUZ 18, 5705 VOLUME 18 NUMBER 26 BOX 2 9 7 3 Miami 18 EVER PRESENT With the Nazi wave of anti-Semitism purportedly ended and presumably done away with the present trend of antiSemitism and general discrimination is troubling and disconcerting. With the lesson supposedly learned by a series of vivid portrayals forcibly brought home through our series of hard earned victories, one would have believed that the immediate present would at least be clear of prejudice. President Truman said "The principle and policy of fair employment practice should be established permanently as part of our national law." This was in a message concerning the F. E. P. C, now having its trials and tribulations in the legislative halls. It is a sad commentary that it is necessary to have legislation to protect that which is basic and provided as part of our constitution. Yet—dangerous anti-Semitic under-currents are present in American life, and "the margin of our victory over religious intolerance has been narrow," the Fair Employment Practices Committee states in a report to the White House. "In war industries and government service citizens of the Jewish faith have been denied opportunity to serve their country," the report added. "Yet, it may still be said that such cases, however symptomatic, have been relatively few in number. The spread of religious intolerance has so far been kept in check by the force of the contrary opinion of the American public." The newspaper PM reveals that an educational correspondence course, issued under the auspices of the Army and Navy by the U. S. Armed Forces Institute at the University of Wisconsin, includes some very noxious anti-Semitic material. One of the articles, written by a Frenchman, Andre Siegfried, contains the following sentence: "If the Stars and Stripes is waved at a jingo demonstration in New York, you may be sure that it is a lew who holds the standard, while the 100 per cent American whose great-grandfather was a friend of Washington stands aside disgusted." How or why this material was permitted to be used is the sixty-four dollar guestion. The War Department did "wake up" last December and withdrew the material. The damage was done and the underlying trend shows itself once more. Ex-Senator Reynolds has taken no back seat in his fascist movement. Making no great attempt to conceal his activities or that of his cohorts, all unmistakenly branded, he speaks loud for the "American Nationalists." With lavish promises of everything to everybody they explain they will win office through a coalition of anti-New Deal Democrats of the South with the right kind of Northern Republicans. This combination which, to an extent, has been functioning for some time in Congress, particularly on such questions as Fair Employment Practices Commission, the anti-poll-tax bill, reciprocal trade agreements, Breton Woods, full employment, and any other legislation proposed for the benefit of the American people. The facts are clear. With the elimination of Hitlerism in Germany, its manifestations are still evident in the Argentine and South America. It has infiltrated other parts of the world and discrimination in various phases is making itself known and felt within our own shores daily. The battle for eradication of this evil is not over nor dissipated. Much watching and working is yet our task. EINSTEIN HEADS DRIVE FOR JEWISH CHILDREN New York (JTA)—Prof. Albert Einstein will lead a drive for an "Einstein Fund" to settle 30,000 Jewish refugee war orphans in the region of Biro Bidjan in the Soviet Union. The fund will operate in connection with the work of the American Biro Bidjan committee, J. M. Budish, the chairman, announced. This committee already has settled 3,500 Jewish refugee orphans in the region. The orphans are children who have escaped from the National Socialist persecution in Poland, Rumania, Hungary and Czechoslovakia, Mr. Budish explained. They do not speak Russian and so have difficulties in other parts of Soviet Russia, whereas in Biro Bidjan Yiddish is the prevailing language. JEWISH CALENDAR All Holidays and Fast Days begin at sunset of the day preceding the dates given below: 1945 TISHA BAB Thursday, July 19 ROSH HASHONAH Saturday, Sept. 8 Sunday, Sept. 9 YOM KIPPUR Monday, Sept. 17 SUCCOTH Saturday, Sept. 22 to Sunday. Sept. 30 CHANUKAH First Candle, Friday, Nov. 30 YIZKOR or Memorial Services for the departed are conducted on the following Holidays: YOM KIPPUR Monday, Sept. 17 i.,. t ^i ^ V < 'W l l, <'' %  %  (Editor*! Note: Bos MTI !• g} poal office addren of the Jewish horldian, In which Is placed M">UMtalnoui amounts of n.-ws '•' ll ;ls >^ from organisations and individuals nil over the country. Under this title will appear a digest of some ot this material.) Rabbi James G. Heller of Cincinnati, Rabbi Jonah B. Wise of New York and William Rosenwald of Greenwich, Connecticut, were elected to serve as national chairmen of the reconstituted combined campaign of the United Jewish Appeal for Refugees, Overseas Needs and Palestine. The national chanrmen were named at the fust meeting of the corporation of the United Jewish Appeal, which is the nation-wide fund-raising organization for the Joint Distribution Committee, the United Palestine Apeal and the National Refugee Service Relief teams of medical and social workers organized by the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee, and operating under permission granted by SHEAF, are scheduled to depart momentarily for nowliberated Nazi concentration camps in Germany to aid thousands of Jews once imprisoned in them. The Dade County Community War Chest has become established as a fundamental agency of community progress. With participation in its work by all groups—civic, business, church, educational, labor—it provides the machinery for planning and joint action in meeting community problems, the annual report stated .Our aims for the coming year, one of readjustment and new problems created by returning veterans and displaced families, are: Better understanding, more and wider participation, and an increased scale of giving. Florida State Chamber of Commerce is requesting the public to observe the week of July 15 as "Courtesy Week." Make Florida a more pleasant place in which to live and do business. •'Courtesy may not be a lost art, but many people have last the art of courtesy during our wartime recession from normality." The Stetson University College of Law in Deland will reopen in September, 1946. The law classes, suspended in 1943 on account of war conditions, will be resumed a year from the coming fall. Asserting that the Arab League represents a "union of Emirs and Pashas," which is bent on jettisoning Western thought and European influence in the Near East and on preventing further Jewish development in Palestine it was declared that the Jewish people are determined to resist all political machinations by the Arab states and to go forward with the rebuilding of the Jewish National Home in Palestine "Transformation of Palestine from the dormant agricultural and pastoral country it was before the last war to a progressive industrial country of high technical and cultural attainments is already well advanced," it was pointed out by Robert J. Barr, chief of the Near East Section, U. S. Department of Commerce. "Palestine should emerge from the war stronger economically than it has ever been before." President Truman, in a letter supporting the bill for a permanent Fair Employment Practice Commission, said: "To abandon at this time th P fundamental principle upon which the fair Employment Practice Committee was established is unthinkable. Even if the war were over, the question of fair employment practices during the reconversion period and thereafter would be of paramount importance. Discrimination in the matter of employment against properly qualified persons because of their race, creed or color is not only un-American in nature but will lead eventually to industrial strif P and unrest." The official ban on Zionism in Brazil, in effect for nearly eight years has been lifted, and the Brazilian government has per&f T„ w B J" a S lllan Jewrv t0 Join !K W( ? rld Z'onist movement for the upbuilding of Palatine as a Jewish National Home ... -TIDBITS FROM EVHiYWHERE^ 215 3 *** MUdiy, Qonjidentirt -By PHINEAS I. BIRONFLASH TO OUR READERS The next two "Strictly Confidential" column ine next mu """-"f vwuuueuuui columns will h ten by Pierre van Paassen The author of "Dav i^" Years," "The Forgotten Ally," etc., has undertaken to guest columnist while we're away on a flying trip t 0 Cu Mexico ... So watch out for Pierre van Paassen's two ri % %  —1, ill U_ i M A*.. M J I— .-A... i i i a •* .. C 01U1QQI which will be featured in your paper The first will be'-T nature of. a Report to the Nation, and you'U see it next FV' It'll be followed by a Report on the Homeland !" fiS a million, Pierre, for writing these invaluable contrib u tio clusively for our column. m •* WARNINGS Warning to communal leaders: "The United Veteran. 4 World War II" is an anti-Semitic group headed by that i Jewbaiter, Frederick E. Kister, a buddy of Gerald K. Smith A a former associate editor of Scribner's Commentator u other day Victor Riesel, labor columnist of the New York "PM published a scoop that other papers should take notice of Victor revealed that members of the Polish Government in! exile now in this country have joined hands with members ot the Ku Klux Klan in an intensive anti-Semitic and anti-Soviet propaganda campaign And, what's still more interest^ Dr. Katys Pakstas of 19 West 44th Street, New York, pa2 pates in this anti-Jewish, anu-United-Nations-unity campaign ... Dr. Pakstas is the public relations head of the United S. anian Relief Fund of America, which shares in the National War Fund collections Victor Riesel discovered all this in Detroit—and a good thing he did. ZIONEWS David Ben Gurion, now in America, is here on a difficult diplomatic mission ... It is his task to convince our friends and foes in Washington that the Yishuv in Palestine will not accept anything less than a Jewish Commonwealth ... It has reached the end of its self-restraint, says Ben Gurion Judge Morris Rothenberg is making a. bid for the presidency of the Zionist Organization of America during its conventionless term And don't, please, be surprised if Rabbi Abba Hillel Silver is back at the head of the Zionist Emergency Council even before this column sees the light of day. HISTORICAL NOTES Warrant Officer E. J. Kahn, Jr., who has written a number of books on Army life, recalls that while most American infantry divisions are using the same shoulder patch insignia now as in the hrst world war, the 45th Infantry Division found it advisable to change its symbol some years ago ... For that division had originally chosen an ancient American Indian design—the swastika Did you know, by the way, that Warrant Officer Kahn is the son of Eli Jacques Kahn, the famous architect? RELIGIOUS DEPT. In this weather one likes to think back to cooler seasons, so we'll tell you a little Christmas story It's about Chaplain Henry J. Berkowitz, who last December 25th was aboard one of our warships in the Pacific There was no Christian chaplain aboard—so it was Chaplain Berkowitz who organized the Yuletide celebration and delivered the Christmas sermon ... Our knowledge of zoology being rather meager, we're waiting for somebody to tell us whether camels have cloven hooves (we believe they are cud-chewers) The question has been bothering us ever since we learned that at the height of the wartime food shortage in Palestine camel meat became a prised delicacy in some Jewish households. STAGE AND SCREEN Produest woman on New York's lower East Side is Mrs. Sadie Sonnenschien, who lives on Clinton Street and works as a hairdresser Sadie's 7-year-old granddaughter, Bunny Sunshine, is Hollywood's newe.il infant prodigy, and promises to become another Shirley Temple Watch out for her in "The Southerner" Violin virtuoso Yehudi Menuhin will appear in a number of London-made movies—and that not only as a musician but also in roles as a romatic lead Comedian Danny Kaye is sick and tired of the musical comedy roles he has been playing on the screen ... He wants a straight partand we happen to know that he is a really great actor who doesn't have to resort to the Goldwyn formula of clowning %  _; Making a fine comeback in a new picture, "Blood on the Sun, is screen star Sylvia Sidney, who has been absent from the films too long John Wexley will be represented on Broaaway by "Laughter Without Tears" next season, and will W hailed as America's leading playwright ABOUT PEOPLE ... Leonard Lyons recalls that seven years ago Winston Churchill told Bernard Baruch: "We'll both be too old for uw war that is coming"—and only recently these two lds,ers .^ to discuss plans for the postwar world Recuperating from war wounds is the Navy's Commander Irving Jacobs, brotne of race horse trainer Hirsch Jacobs Painter Doris R

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mllY.IUtf3.M* fJewisti ftcrtafiaun PAGE SEVEN __ FATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewieh Federation ^^ 0 The Jewish Weliare Board Help V Keep a Record of Our Men la Serrico SERVICE w. ^, M ^ *\ PARADE! MIAMI MARINE DIES !N OKINAWA BATTLE Pf c Arnold Raxln, U. S. M. 0, dle ,l of vw.unds Jime 16 on Okinawa. The family received atel eJJm from the War Department on Juno "23. Pvt Ravin was 21 years old and was with the 6th Marine Detachment which made the last neat l"' sh on Okinawa before iis seizure. The family Is at present spending the summer at Bradley Beach, N. i. LIEUT. WEISKOPF IS MISSING IN ACTION WRITER TELLS OF CITY ON THE RHINE RIVER WITH THE SEVENTH ARMY IN GERMANY — Before the war, and before Hitler, Worms was a colorfully drab and Middle Age city resting tranquilly on the banks of the Rhine River. But now, after years of fighting and Nazi ideology, we pause to survey the narrow, debris laden streets that wind their way to the Judengasse and to the oldest synagogue in use on the Continent—built in 1034. rah crowns, and the Torah written in prison by Rabbi Meir of Rothenburg (better known as Maharam). There is an excavation crew clearing away the debris, and more items are expected to be found. The foundations of the women's synagogue built in 1213 are still standing, and the mikveh (ritual bath for women, constructed in 1186, is still intact but blocked by debris. Some of the tombstones are dated as far back as 1006. The graves and tombstones of. Rabbi Meir of Rothenburg and the man who redeemed Maharam's body, Alexander ben Solomon of States Armed Forces, here and abroad. Rabbi Lehrman studied at the College of the City of New York and took Rabbinacal training and ordination at the Jewish Institute of Religion where he received his Masters of Hebrew Literature. He is carrying on the family tradition and is the 11th in an unbroken line to serve as a Rabbi. Rev. Cardinal is a graduate of the University of Illinois, was Research Assistant in the Secret Archives of the Vatican and is now on leave of absence from his Chair as Professor of History at the Catholic University of America in Washington, D. C. Dr. Willett is a graduate of the U. of Wisconsin, and Union Theological Seminary in New York City, and served as a Missionary Teacher in the Anglo-Chinese College in Foochow, China. Since returning to the States he has been pastor of the Paterson Avenue Methodist Church in Paterson, N. J. There was debris in that area, too. In 1938, the Nazis had razed ; Frankfort, remains upright against the synagogue and ruined the j the centuries and Nazism, synagogue museum which shelteri Unfortunately, the store of six ed many rare and valuable items' hundred Torah bands which gave of significance to the Jewish faith | the stitched names and birth dates and civilization in Europe. Swas-; of generations of Wormser Jews MUST HAVE WRITTEN REQUESTS FOR PAPERS Subscriptions to newspapers and other periodicals intended for personnel of the Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard must be accompanied, effective July 1, by written requests from addresses that they desire the publications sent to them. The Post Office department in announcing that it had issued the order, No. 27,851, at the request of the Navy department, stated it includes renewals as well as new subscriptions. Payments for subscriptions may be made by any person providing written requests from addressees are attached to the subscription applications. Harvey Sootin, S 1/c, is amending a short leave with his pr?nts, Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Sootin, before being shipped to the West Coast. LI. Dennis Weiskopf, 28, Miami, a v ?, t era n ^.u" 1 crew" in England and other fl "ing tributes to the troyed. But so much more "Hell s Angi nrtinn since Nazi determination to exterminate was hoped for has already L has been mlssin B '" *"'"" a '" as everything Jewish in Germany lay found that much of the color and March 1 in 11 aiy, Tj !" tQ r "J nakttand in the debris and aroun historical nterest of the Worm: overseas duty. Weiskopf, who was married to the former Marjorie Lois AtkinBible commentators and second matures wnicn son Miami after his return from only to Moses in Hebrew learning, too bad ly damaged. England, was bombardier-naviga' studied and perhaps taught at the tor on an A-20 which crashed Worms synagogue. The Rashi while returning from a raid over Gate still stod, but where was the enemv territory. j famed Rashi Chair? And where From the airman's chaplain and were the famous illustrated Machreturning crew members relatives zor dating back to 1272, the Lethave learned the crash occurred ters of Patent and Imperial Pnviwhen the plane dipped down to lege, the scrolls, Torah crowns, and other priceless items? The city was known as Little Jerusalem for centuries after the awarded the Distinguished j founding of the synagogue.'Rich j Q^ £*&{ in'mincf'the National Flving Cross and Air Medal with | in Jewish history and tradition, | Confer ence of Christians and Jews Cluster. He was commissioned a | the Worms synagogue seemed is con d U cting non-religious prosecond lieutenant last summer at \ bare and historically bleak withI g rams in tne Army camps Childress, Tex., and left for duty | out its museum collection. And j throughout the United States. atnt runnar with the tikas, Nazi party flags, helmets, have been lost and possibly desa vetera SiSixIS and other fittine tributes to the troved. But so much more than been r and second* 1 tour" of scattered in the debris and around historical interest of the Worms the nearby graveyard. I synagogue will return with the Rashi, the foremost of Jewish end of the war and a restoration of features which haven t been RELIGION NEEDED TO MAINTAIN PEACE CAMP GORDON, Ga. — When the peace is won it will be necessary to maintain it through cooperation of the three great American faiths of Protestanism, Catholicism and Hebrewism. With strafe an ammunition train. Lt. Weiskopf, who completed 27 missions from his base in England, with the 12th AAF in Italy last iitumn. He had completed 14 misaons on his second tour. He attended school in Cincinnati, moving to Miami about 11 years ago with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Weiskopf. Staff Sgt. Alton Kohinskv, 3134 S. W, 21st St., B-17 radio operator in England, the third Oak Leaf Cluster to the Air Medal. the Military Government catalogs Three members of tnis organizaof rare and valuable items listed tion Dr Alfred E Willett, Rabbi the Jewish museum collection at I Irving Lehrman and Rev. Edward Worms as believed to have been .cardinal are at Camp Gordon for lost or destroyed. f_ wo weeks conducting a series of When Major M. A. Braude, Sev| i ec tures on "Tolerance and Democenth Army Jewish Chaplain, or racv Summarizing the conference Pvt. United Irving States Gerlnger of the Marine Corps is Chicago, 111., !" ~ h ^ "f 0 *?, summarizing tne conierence SSJSASfJi 3£££ He" aims: Rabbi Yehrman, spiritual head of the Miami Beach Jewish Center, declared: "We are trying to emphasize that winning the war is only part of an objective and synagogue and the collection. He located the curator of the city museum and learned that the curator had hidden several of the items from the Nazis some years previous. leaving tomorrow for New Haven, j a hiding place in the Museum garConn., after spending several days den. There was the Rashi Chair, with his mother, Mrs. S. Geringer, undamaged. And also undamaged 4397 Michigin Ave. Private Gerinwere the 12th Century portals ger, recently returned from 15 months of active combat in the South Pacific with the Marine First Division, is now stationed at >ale taking the Marine V-12 course prior to entering OCS. (aptain Ben Coleman is visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. Coleman, 1725 S. W. 6th St. On leave for two weeks, he will also yisit in Atlanta and New York Before returning to his post at tamp Atterbury, Ind., where he is stationed at Wakeman General Hospital. Captain George P. Sunshine was Promoted to the rank of Major. After spending two years overseas with the Ranger Batallion, HL now stationed at Ft. Sam Yhl n Texas whe re his wife, StaeKm! Shir ey WaUach haS n !" ,,rt unless we win the peace all sacriHe showed Major Braude | f .^ are m va J W e want fe abolish misunderstanding, bigotry and attempt to establish peace with each group learning to understand the other." Rev. Cardinal said: "We feel as from the men's synagogue. Then, taking Major Braude to the city hall, the curator took the >f we must agree to disagree through several dark, agreeably as far as religion i chaplain dank sub-cellars beneath the building to reach the spot where he had hidden the famous Machzor of 1272, in excellent condition except for a few worm-holes in the parchment. The Letters of Patent and of Imperial Privilege dating from the 15th and 16th Centuries were there, also in remarkably fine condition. "The curator did a wonderful job of preserving all that he could possibly hide of the collection," said Major Braude. "The items have been sent to Paris and placed in a vault awaiting a decision as to where they shall be placed for future safe-keeping." Back at the synagogue, buried concerned and to cooperate effectively as far as the patriotic objectives are concerned." Dr. Willett concluded: 'The Faiths must not merely co-exist, they must cooperate." These men are prominent leaders in their respective faiths and make up a team assigned to Camp Gordon by the National Organization. Their schedule is so arranged that the speakers hold lectures and discussions during orientation hours in an endeavor to reach Camp Gordon's officers and enlisted personnel. An Armed Forces Section is maintained in the Christian^Jews Conference, and the many teams DUCK ttl. LIIC OJ"6"S uw -— — —-— --beneath several feet of debris, of the organization have spoken were boxes filled with scrolls, To[ to over 7 million men in the United at th P v ing the Y membership drive with a bang was the cocktail party ^•tojjg evening the V tendered the organization by Mr. William Singer and Leo Ackernwn Pictured above is vtrE ? — that^eH hostesses at the affair. Left to righL Me^ames Murray Koen J ack Apte, Maurice Sager, Julia Spalding, Lillian Friedman, Vickie Torruella, Charles 17 YEAR OLD VET. OVERSEAS FOR A YEAR. IS YOUNGEST JEWISH WAR VETERAN MEMBER Benjamin Seidman, who will be 17 this September, receives Jewish War Veteran Certificate of Membership from National Commander Archie H. Creenberg as Louis Obolsky, his post 1 commander, proudly looks on. Believed to be the Voungest member of the J.W.V., Seidman enlisted in the Navy on Sept. 4, 1943, just two days afier his fifteenth birthday. As a member of the Cunfire Support Craft attached to the Eleventh Amphibious Forces of the U.-S. Navy, voung Seidman saw action aboard an English gunboat during the Normandv invasion, and was with the Allied land forces in France during the battles at St. Lo and Cherbourg. While ashore, Ben suffered arm and leg injuries and while at sea, his boat was hit by German mortar-fire causing all hands to abandon ship. He was honorably discharged fromthe Navy with the rank of Seaman Second Class on November 6, 1944, %  after more, than a year in service, whan his sister revealed his true age to his commanding officer. Enlisting under the name of Jerry Bernhardt, 1 the young veteran was trained at the Gr.-at Lakes Naval Training Station. On joining the J.W.V., Seidman said to Commander Creenberg: "I'm proud of my country and I'm glad that I enlisted to fight for this wonderful land and for all it stands." Before enlisting, young Seidman was studying aeronautics in the fourth term at New York's Haaren High School; he is now employed as a jewelry polisher. JEWISH WAR VETS HOLD 50th ANNUAL MEMORIAL OBSERVANCE 10.000 JEWISH WAR VETERANS OF U. S. MARCH DOWN F