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:
AA00010090:00912

Related Items

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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
^^p^
' \
^iyhJEIIiOipidliiaup
Ccnr,&>ng__ THE JEWISH UNITY F
o& THE JEWISH WEEKLY
VOLUME 18NUMBER 30
Hi RESIGNS
IS \ MEIER OF
ILEL COUNCIL
Members of the Hillel Advis-
ory Council this week received
through the mail a copy of a
four-page mimeographed letter
addressed to Harold Turk, presi-
dcst. from Louis Heiman, in
which he tendered his resigna-
tion as a member of the coun-
cil. No reasons were stated. It
is reported differences among
council members prompted the
action.
Heiman was one of the or-
ganize rs of the Hillel Founda-
tion, which serves the Univer-
sity oi Miami, and served as its
president lor a number of years
until the reorganization several
month.- ago. Composed of rep-
resentatives of B'nai B'rith. B'nai
B'rith Auxiliary and Federation-
elected delegates representing
the community at large, Hei-
man was chosen as one of the
member.- of the Council. HP is
at present out of the city and
could not be reached for a state-
ment.
The balance of the letter was
taken up with a series of recom-
mendations for the Foundation.
Heiman stressed the importance
of unity and cooperation with
the United Building Fund cam-
paign oi which Hillel is a party.
He said that community interests
must not be overlooked by con-
centration on the dedication of
HiUel Hpusfi..ar the raising of
funds. _
"It nas beer, my ambition,"
Heiman wrote, "that the Hillel
House at the University of Mi-
ami shall become the center for
inter-taith activities at the Uni-
versity, We have a fine Hillel
director in Rabbi Albert Mi-
chaels. He has a fine helpmate
in his :.< i^-tie- wife, Julia. With
the coop, ration of those interest-
ed in the Hillel program, the
dream will become a reality.
thanks to all who have worked
sincerely for the progress of the
niilet program."
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 27. 1945
BEACH MAY HAVE NEW
LODGE OF B'NAI B'RITH
The rapid increase of new
members to Sholom Lodge, B'nai
Bnth, to the extent that the
membership rolls now show over
1,500 paid-up members has
prompted the appointment of a
steering committee to formulate
plans for the establishment of a
Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge.
Harold Turk, president, made
this announcement following a
meeting last Sunday at the Beach
The committee will be com-
posed of Georgp J- Bertman. Da-
vid R. Isen, Jack August, Sol
Goldstrom, Leo Chaikin and Leo
Eisenstein representing Miami
Beach and Louis Heiman, Mil-
ton A. Friedman, Nat Roth. Sam
Silver, Alex Cohen, Sam B. Mil-
ler and Max R. Silver, Miami.
Non-members of the organiza-
tion residing on Miami Beach
who are interested in becoming
charter members of the new
group can contact the local B'nai
B'rith office.
PRICE TEN CENTS
PLANS CIVIL COURTS
FOR CLAIMS OF JEWS
Frankfurt (JTA) Plans are.
under way here for the establish- arrived
SOCIAL SERVICE BODY
HAS A NEW DIRECTOR
SHOULD NOT DEMAND
WAR EFFORT REWARD
Jerusalem (JTA) Palestine
J a shcuId not demand any re-
ward tor their contributions to
ine wa, effort, since no better
reward could be expected than a
victory over Hitler, Christopher
tinn ?chlef Palestine informa-
nt and censor, writes in
me cun.nt issue of the Hebrew
bvBo2"". "Hagalgal, published
y the Ministry of Information.
tenVe :,,'Ucle has aroused in-
sin-, '.n!irLSt m Jewish circles,
asnkrls-a?sumed that Holme,
unL. '"formation officer, is
expressing the viewpoint of the
new!' n e~ Govemment. The
"jews.?ert?ayar writes that
ed jLm ll t0Lhve as ul1 fled*-
sVaV\hWIv a?' rihts- the
enough f Engbsh. It is not
B '" to live as human
'0W.d t Hv^ T are n0t al"
lishmen u as Jews- As En-
'o IWe ,n.0"1,0"1 to fiht Hitler
but as Fn rnJy as human beings
both L r gllshmen' so *e bought
The n\^cWS and human bein*s"
^SfiE Hatzofe com-
WIU. ENTERJ>ALESTINE
**t menting lZ .l r"dio' com"
World Zinni.. f forthcoming
0( this Si conference the end
rnfed thaP&flB that it is ru-
in 25 000 ',00 Jews- VM-
wi be an i?haned children.
tine. allwed to enter Pales-
A tth81, which av* "0
Bri.uu u,r 'he rumor coirf .
ment of German civil courts to
handle the claims of Jews and
other anti-Nazis seeking the re-
turn of their confiscated or stol-
en property, Col. Leslie Jeffer-
son, chief of the Reparations and
Restitution Division of the
United States Group Control
Council, told this correspondent.
Col. Jefferson's deputy, Lieut.
Col. C. S. Reid, a former Atlanta
jurist, is presently drawing up
regulations under which these
courts will operate. The mili-
tary reparations chief, whose
home is Redlands, Calif., served
in the army of occupation after
the last war. He admitted that
this time there is great difficulty
in finding German judges for
the new courts, six of which are
to be set up.
Charles R. Cohen, recently
elected executive director of the
Jewish Social Service Bureau,
here Sunday and im-
mediately assumed his duties.
He replaces Mrs. Sadye G. Rose
who resigned last January.
Mr. Cohen comes here from
Atlanta where he served as
executive director of the He-
brew Orphan Home for the past
year.
Born in Cleveland, he attend-
ed school there and matriculated
at the Ohio State University in
1930. He attended the under-
graduate school of social service
and while there served as ad-
ministrative assistant at the
transient service bureau from
1931 to 1933. He was engaged
by the Hamilton County Depart-
ment of Public Welfare of Cin-
cinnati as a school case worker,
LAMBERT LEAVES IWB
TO BE "Y" DIRECTOR
Benjamin Lambert, of the
Jewish Welfare Board, has ac-
cepted the position as executive
director of the Boston Young
Men's Hebrew Association. He
will terminate his services in
this area on August 1st and will
leave for Boston about the 20th.
The institution he will direct is
one of the oldest Y's in the
country.
Lambert arrived here on Feb.
1 from New York where he was
was also connected with the
Jewish Welfare Board. Upon his
arrival he served as USO-JWB
area director covering about half
of the state, as executive direc-
tor of the Greater Miami Army
and Navy Committee and the
same position for the Miami
Beach Servicemen's Housing
Corporation.
Among the projects instituted
during his stay here were the
Snack Bar, Servicemen's Dance
Floor and Patio, and Service-
men's Cabana.
The National Jewish Welfare
Board has not announced a suc-
cessor to fill Mr. Lambert's po-
sition, though expected soon.
COUNTY LEADERS
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 3)
SINGER MAY HEAD 1946
FUND RAISING DRIVE
The nominating committee ap-
pointed by the Federation Cam-
paign Planning Cabinet will
recommend to the executive
committee of the organization
the name of William D. Singer
to head the 1946 annual federa-
tion drive. It is expected the
selection will be unanimously
approved at the meeting held at
press time. .
Mr. Singer has actively served
the Federation and the com-
munity in a number of organi-
zations. He served on the bud- j workers, two supervisors and a
get committee and heads the | director, plus a corps of four-
planning group of the Greater
RED GROSS IRK
Invited to attend a Red Cross
services-to-veterans meeting last
Thursday were members of city
and county commissions, mayors,
city managers and councilmen of
all Dade county municipalities,
and representatives of radio sta-
tions and newspapers. Purpose
of the meeting was to acquaint
community leaders with what
Red Cross is prepared to do for
veterans.
A committee on interpretation
presented the veterans' picture
explaining what the American
Red Cross can and cannot do for
the ex-serviceman or woman. On
the committee are C. Gordon
Anderson, chairman of the Dade
Red Cross chapter; Al Lambert,
chairman of home service: Mrs.
Catherine Argo, director of home
service; Mrs. Mary Carpentieri,
assistant director of home serv-
ice; Major Gen. Henry W. Baird
and Comdr. Charles A. Mils.
. kambert in his report stated,
"We in Home Service fee that
because of Red Cross policies
and because of our many years
of experience in dealing with
the problems of service and ex-
servicemen, we are able and
should take the lead in coordi-
nating the resources in this com-
munity so that the discharged
veterans who need assistance
can get it with the least trouble
in the shortest space of time.
"To meet this demand,
have a staff of nine paid
we
case
Miami Army and Navy Commit-
tee of the Jewish Welfare Board.
National Hospital Rejects Local Federation's
Allocation of 1945 Funds; Letters Made Public
ntish
rumor, said the
,"lsn auth;- Baia tne
Mission ot&tl ferel that the
001 BS V&r*wou,d
The past week residents in the
Greater Miami area have re-
ceived letters from the National
Jewish Hospital at Denver, re-
questing funds. These letters
indicated that the institution re-
jected Federation's allocation
for 1945.
In order that all its contribu-
tors may be informed of the full
story behind the recommended
1945 allocation Max Orovitz,
president of Federation, is mak-
ing public correspondence be-
tween Federation and the Na-
tional Jewish Hospital at Den-
ver.
The Federation letter dated
December 27, 1944, to the Na-
tional Jewish Hospital, states:
"In making its allocation to
the National Jewish Hospital
at Denver for 1945, the Great-
er Miami Jewish Federation
took into consideration the fol-
lowing factors:
1. Fund-raising costs in the
fiscal year 1942-43 were $135,-
683.00, or 31% of disburse-
ments. .
2. In the fiscal year 1942-43
there was an excess of income
over expenditures of $67,
000.00.
3. In the fiscal year ending
June 30, 1944 therP was an ex-
cess of receipts over disburse-
ments of $135,507.00.
4. The need of funds for
overseas relief in 1945 will be
so great that our Federation
cannot be justified in making
large allocations to organiza-
tions that have excessive en-
comes over disbursements and
excessive costs of fund-rais-
"Fo* these reasons Federation,
at its meeting of the Board of
Directors on December II. IMS,
approved the allocation of $250
as recommended by the Budget
Committee. I am sure that just
as soon as your income is re-
duced so that it meets the nor-
mal needs of your institution,
and just as soon as your fund-
raising costs are reduced to an
acceptable minimum, you can
expect substantially larger
grants from this Federation, and
I imagine from many other fed-
erations."
The reply of Mr. Samuel
Schaefer, executive secretary of
the National Jewish Hospital,
under the date of December 30,
1944, states in part, as follows:
"In reply to your letter of
December 27th. I wish to ad-
rise you that we cannot accept
the validity of the reasons
which you assigned to a fur-
ther reduction in our appro-
priation from your Federation,
and this letter will therefore
be our formal advice to you
that we do not desire to par-
ticipate in your 1945 campaign
for an allocation of $250.00.
"It is true thai during our
fiscal years 1942-43 and 1943-
44 we had an excess of receipts
over disbursements. This is
due to two factorsneither of
which should be considered by
your Board in determining the
relationship of your commu-
nity to our current needs.
"The first of these factors
was the economic situation
which was unusually favorable
to philanthropic organizations;
the second was the fact that
because of the war certain ex-
penditures which would have
been made in those years could
not be made because of the
war I refer particularly to the
physical upkeep and rehabili-
tation of our buildings .
"You speak of our fund-rais-
ing cost of 31% of disburse-
ments as 'unacceptable. First
of allwhat is an acceptable
fiqure? We have operated for
o; 45 years under the philo-
sophy that a fund-raising cost
o-------------------------------------------------
of around 30% for a National
Institution was not unduly
high, and I believe this figure
is generally accepted."
Mr. Orovitz, who was Chair-
man of Federation's Budget
Committee during the time of
these negotiations, stated that
because of the fine work that
the National Jewish Hospital has
been doing, and because Federa-
tion wanted to continue its
pleasant relationships with the
hospital, notwithstanding the
great discrepancy between in-
come and expenditures, and not-
withstanding the excessively
high cost of fund-raising, which
means that for every dollar con-
tributed to the hospital, $.31 is
spent on fund-raising costs, in
spite of these things the budget
committee recommended to re-
store the allocation from $250.00
to $350.00, which had been given
in 1944, and indicated so in the
following letter of February 23,
1945:
"The Budget Committee at
its meeting of February 20th
expressed sincere regret that
your organization, after hav-
ing been with us for so many
years, felt it necessary to
withdraw from Federation.
"Because of this and because
of the desire to continue the
harmonious relationship of the
past, the Budget Committee
voted to increase our 1945 al-
location to the same level as
in 1944.
"We trust that you will find
it possible to accept this allo-
cation and to again become a
mutual partner in our work."
In a letter of February 27,
1945, the National Jewish Hos-
ital declined this allocation and
indicated its decision to solicit
individual contributions in the
Miami area. The hospital's let-
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)
teen well trained volunteers.
Home Service office is open
from 9 A. M. till 10 P. M. daily
including Saturdays, Sundays,
and holidays, and workers are
on emergency call during the
hours between 1 P. M. and 9
A. M."
The plan includes as a few of
the assistances:
1. Financial first aid.
2Aid in adjusting marital
problems.
3Health problems, both
mental and physical.
4The difficulties to be met
by the youth who has won pay
and rank not ordinarily received
by persons of his own age in
civil life and has difficulties in
readjusting himself after leav-
ing service.
OFFICIAL ESTIMATE ON
JEWS IS MADE PUBLIC
Frankfurt (JTA)The first of-
ficial estimate of what happen-
ed to Germany's Jews dhring the
Hitler regime, compiled by the
Intergovernmental Committee on
Refugees, has been released here.
P. M. Malin, committee repre-
sentative attached to American
headquarters, emphasized in re-
leasing the report that these fig-
ures are not final or complete,
but he says that it is unlikely
that they will change radically.
The report discloses that about
two-thirds of the estimated 650,-
000 full Jews who lived in Ger-
many, and the 75,000 who resid-
ed in Austria, before the war es-
caped extermination through em-
igration. These figures would
seem to indicate that, from the
point of view of actual survival,
the Jews of Germany fared bet-
ter than those in any of the coun-
tries occupied by the Nazis.
It is estimated, the report
says, that 10,000 to 20,000 Jews
stll live n Germany and Austria.
Between 450,000 and 500,000
found asylum elsewhere. All
the others died. From 1933 to
19 4 1, the Intergovernmental
Committee estimates that 175,-
000 German and Austrian Jews
E22S2S? the United States, and
100,000 went to Palestine
I
1
I
' f
. *r



PAGE TWO
fJewisti FlcridUari
FRIDAY, JULY 27,
PERSONALS
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Adler
will return to the city on August
l> after a five-week visit to New
York and Washington.
Leon Leiberman leaves today
to spend several weeks with his
relatives in New Jersey.
ENGAGEMENT
Charles Adelinan returned to
the city after spending five
weeks in Bait.more.
Mr. and Mrs. Monte Selig are
vacationing at Blowing Park,
North Carolina.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Saffer
are visiting in Hollywood, Cali-
fornia.
Miss Tobie" J a c o b s k i n d is
spending the summer in Bel-
mar, N. J., with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Max Jacobskind. The
Jacobskinds will return to Mi-
ami in September and Tobie will
go to Tallahassee to attend Flori-
da State College for Women.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Appcl,
2035 S. W. 21st St., have an-
nounced the engagement of
their daughter, Sharon, to Capt.
Fred P. Robbins, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Hyman Robbins, of Chi-
cago. The bride-elect was gradu-
ated from Miami Senior High
School and attended the Univer-
sity of Miami. Capt. Robbins,
recently returned after nineteen
months in the Mediterranean
theater, is now stationed at the
AAF Regional and Convalescent
Hospital, Nautilius unit. He is
a graduate of the University of
Loyola Medical School, Chicago.
"personals
Mr. and Mrs. Sol Goldstrom
is among Beach residents on va-
cation in Hendeisonvillc, N. C.
He is at the Osceola Inn.
Mis. Murray Apte. 755 Jeffer-
son Ave.. and her children, How-
ard and Helene, are leaving
shortly for a five-week vacation
in New York city.
Mrs. Eugenia Lilienfeld of 121
Collins Avenue, Miami Beach.
received a telegram that her
son. Captain Abraham Lilien-
feld. Armv Medical Corps, who
has been in Germany for two
years, arrived in this country.
She has gone to Baltimore to
meet him.
Mrs. Shepard Broad, 3700
Prairie Ave., will leave this week
to join her daughter Ann and
son Morris at "Rockledge." Lake
Bomsoseen. Vermont. She will
be away until September.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Sussman.
1571 Pennsylvania Ave., have
returned from a live-week stay
in Saratoga, N. Y. and New York
City.
Mrs. Pauline L. Hertz, 344 Eu-
clid Avenue. Miami Beach, has
gone north to spend some time
with relai in New York and
South Norwalk, Connecticut.
INCOME TAX
BOOKKEEPING SERVICE
ATTRACTIVE RATES
WRITE OR PHONE
N. A. SERVICES
P. O. Box 1922. Miami 11, Florida
Phone 9-2903
Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Corn-
blum and daughter, Maxine, have
returned to their home, 4477
Sheridan Avenue, after spending
sometime in Cleveland, Ohio.
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Trau, 4574
Nautilus Drive, left the first of
the week to take mineral baths
at Martinsvillc. Ind., and then
to visit Cleveland. Pittsburgh
and New York before returning
to Miami Beach.
Miss Mildred Berkowitz is
visiting her brother-in-law and
sister, Sgt. and Mrs. Walter Mac-
kauf, in New Orleans.
Visiting Dr. and Mrs. Albert
E. Rosenthal are Mrs. Rosen-
thal's brother and sister-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Lang of
Bridgeport, Connecticut. They
came here to be present at the
Bar Mitzvah of their nephew,
Eugene.
for Rest
COHVALESCENCl
^Chronic Cases
un-R_ayPark
Dr. and Mrs. Z. I. Sabshin,
3760 Royal Palm Avenue. Mi-
ami Beach, have left for New
York to attend the wedding
ceremony of their daughter. Til-
he. to Corporal Jerome Mctz. of
Brooklyn. N. Y.
Health Resort
IOOKUT C~V-
Mr. Mooney Silverman, of
Jacksonville, is visiting with his
brother-in-law and sister, Mr.
and Mrs. Philip Berkowitz.
BIRTHS
Ml AMI W.f t AGCt f iOeOUT.H.OBIOA
Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Gold-
erg, 521 S. W. 31st Avenue, an-
lounce the birth of a son. July
16.
r
The American Cemetery
Owners Association
(OF WHICH MOUNT NEBO IS A MEMBER)
RECENTLY STATED: "You will take pride in the
foresight that prompts you to provide, ahead of
need, against the day of uncertainty. You will
take pride, too, in the Burial Estate you choose,
for our member cemeteries are all endowed
with an atmosphere of natural beauty and life.
Our member cemeteries provide for the per-
petual beauty of their grounds. decide now
to give your family the protection they need."
PERSONALS
Mona Pastroff, daughter of
Mrs. Ann Pastroff. 1856 S. W.
14th Terrace, representing the
Tri Beta Sorority, was chosen
A.Z.A. sweetheart at the annual
affair July 8. under the spon-
sorship of A.Z.A. chapter 322.
She will represent the organiza-
tion in the contest for state
sweetheart at the convention of
Florida's nine chapters, meeting
here September 1.
Other contestants were Joy
Alpert, Beverly August and
Esther April.
Mrs. David Isen returned by
Eastern Airline last week from
Washington with son, Harold,
and his newly arrived brother.
Their home is at 1520 Cherokee
Avenue. Miami Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Rubin. 2420
Flamingo Drive, left this week
to spend sometime in the Berk-
shires and at the Hotel Ocean
Prince, Long Beach.
Joe Perlman returned to the
city from a trip to New York.
Mrs. Harry Oliphant returned
Thursday after spending several
weeks in New York and vicinity.
Mrs. Morris Pepper, who joined
her there, is expected back soon.
Mrs. Gertrude Michaels is
convalescing at the home of her
mother, Mrs. J. Brenner, after a
lengthy illness.
Jules J. Sachs has just re-
turned from a two-week visit to
Baltimore.
1945
BEACH I. W. V. TOmS
WEDNESDAY^ EVENING
branch of the JWV, Vill e7
next Wednesday evenS T
gust 1, at the PreM.lont Hni"
1423 Collins A v e n u e S'
Beach The new chapter has7
Plied for a charter andhJS^
ceived word from the national
headquarters that H will be /re-
warded. w"
Temporary officer? were chn
sen with E. Max Goldstein
commander; Major Maurice Oro
vitz, senior commander; IrvinE
Ellis, Junior vice-commander
The executive committee in
eludes E. Max Goldstein, Irvine
Ellis. Max Meisel. Jack Tobin
Maurice Abelson, Edward Fried-
man, Joseph Linn. Maurice Oro-
vitz, Archie Brick and Samuel
A. Rivkind. .
Freedom of speech does not
mean careless talk!

Murray Maschler has left for
an extended trip to New York
to visit his relatives and friends.
Don't discuss military informa
tion. Zip the lip!
WEDDINGS
At a ceremony July 21 at the
Hotel Esplanade. New York, the
former Miss Judith Goodman,
until recently of Miami, became
the bride of Charles Harrison.
Brooklyn.
The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel W. Good-
man, formerly of 1121 Pennsyl-
vania Ave.. Miami Beach. She
is a graduate of Miami Beach
Senior High school.
Mr. Harrison is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Benjamin Harrison of
Brooklyn.
BRISM
The brism of the sons of the
following took place this week:
Lt. and Mrs. Myron Cowen, Mr.
and Mrs. Theodore A. Gulkis.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Pinkley.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert B. Glass.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Goldberg
and Mr. and Mrs. Allen Glantz.
Rabbi S. M. Machel, officiated.
Listen to our radio program
'Fashion Time" over WIOD
each weekday, 8:30 to 8:45
A. M.
ike Lovay
SHOWER IIS!
_I
FOOD FOR THE FP'riiRE^
NOW OPEN FOR
DINNER
Music by Cy Washburn
Bar and Cocktail Lounge
Victor's DRUM
Coral Way at 36th Ave.
$0 50
3.
GENERAL PAINTING
BY BEST MECHANICS
Free Estimates Given
1. D. Gilbreath Paint Co.
PHONE 3 0070
If No Answer Call 2-5105
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
1389 N. W 7th St. Ph. 3-7301
Best carefor chronic sick, conva-
lescent and elderly people
SANEL. BEER. M. D.. Director
Reasonable Prices
B^BipLarge Beautiful GroundSngMsi
Life Insurance Authoritatively P Estates ogrammed
NAT GANS Metropolitan Life Ins. Co.
907 Biscayne Ph. 9-1414 or Bldg. 4-9981

They're standard size and
boxed ready for gifts to
a new bride. Several ma-
chine embroidered de-
signs in the group. Hem-
stitched hems for beauty
and longer wear.
MIAMI STORE
FANCY LIKENS
SKCOXD FLOOR
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director
Olympia Building Phone 3-3720
POSITION WANTED
Cantor, Lecturer, Shochod,
Teacher, wants position in
Florida community. Holidays
or year round. References, c o
Rabbi Leher, Key West.
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.
Ed. Alper
WWMWMMW>MM>MW<*AMMIlN Sickness
Accident
Hospitalization
Insurance
for Everyone
PAUL L. GREENE
60S Lincoln Rd.
Phone 5-4133
ASK FOR FARM A product of 26141
HOME PROVI ssJIi
PICKLES Distributed by 1725 N. W. 7th Are. FLORIDA SION CO. Phone
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 Jacbt.JJ'
Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shei ""'
Foe Further Iniormotion Phon. 9-2664. 4-5922 or 9-14*
PALMER FUNERAL CHAPEL
2MB W. FLAGLEB
"SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
PHONE 9-2664 "a FRIE
.WWMWMli
AAAtfWMMMNAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAArfMMMWMMMMMMMMMWtl
__


FRIDAY. JULY 27, 1945
vJewisfi flcricffajn
PAGE THREE
SOCIAL SERVICE BODY
HAS A NEWDIRECTOR
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
remaining there until June 1937,
. ,,, he entered the Graduate
gc'noo] for Social Service Ad-
ministration at the University of
Chicago While in Cincinnati,
Cohen was loaned to the Amer-
h Hod Cross for disaster re-
Kei work during the floods of
1935 and 1937. The Jewish
children's Bureau of Chicago
"'served by him from 1938
until he went to Atlanta.
Mi- Cohen's experiences have
covciid direct services to chil-
dren as well as consultative serv-
K( to adults and families. He
participated extensively in com-
munity organization activity, di-
rected toward the development
ire adequate social services
in all of the communities in
wn i. he worked.
Cohen and their four-
an'd a half month old daughter
are here with the director.
The Jewish Social Service Bu-
reau is a member agency of the
Dale County Community War
ClH'St. ______________
PENSION PLAN FOR
BEACH IS ADOPTED
A special police and firemen's
pension plan which was enacted
by the state legislature in May
and which it is estimated will
city at least $75,000 a
approved Tuesday by
Beach voters. The count
in the nine precincts was 1.456
to 943.
Tl i plan provides $100 a
nsion for life for police
and firemen after 25 years of
providing the member
tween 20 and 31 when
ted. It aso provides that
ill get a disability pen-
is 50 a month, and a dis-
an, on duty, will get $100
a month.
MRS. BRONS HEADS
AWARD COMMITTEE
Mrs. Lester jTBrons, promi-
nent Miami Beach welfare and
social worker, was chosen chair-
man of the 1945 Community
Award Committee at its first
meeting held July 19th at the
office of Morris Berick, presi-
dent of Templp Beth Sholom,
which is sponsoring the award.
Judd L. Owen, president of
the Mercantile National Bank of
Miami Beach was elected secre-
tary. Other committee mem-
bers are: Louis J. Krensky, John
Montgomery and August Geiger.
The next meeting of the com-
mittee will be held on July 31
at 2:00 P. M. at the Mercantile
National Bank to formulate the
procedure to be followed in con-
sidering likely candidates for
this Community Service Award.
Temple Beth Sholom will pre-
sent the placque during the
month of December to the er-
son selected by" the award's com-
mittee.
HOLLYWOOD BROWNS
ENTERTAIN SON
Lt. and Mrs. Earl Brown are
visiting his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Brown, 1947 Adams
Street, Hollywood. Lt. Brown
was joined by his wife at the
Miami Airport on his arrival
from a year's duty overseas in
Italy with the 15th Air Force.
His wife was making her home
in Houston. Tex., with her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Segal,
while Lt. Brown was on foreign
service.
Lt. Brown was awarded the
Presidential Citation and Clus-
ter, the Air Medal and two clus-
ters, the Distinguished Flying
Cross, and the European Thea-
tre Ribbon with five battle stars.
Upon completion of his leave
on July 30th, Lt. and Mrs.
Brown will go to Drew Field,
Tampa, where Lt. Brown will be
reassigned.
'till he's grown-up
He'll be a baby for such a short, short time
trusting, innocent, utterly dependent.
These brief months mean so much to you!
Don't waitnow is the time to have Tooley-
Myron's master photographers capture and
hold for you forever these few precious
months of babyhood.
No
appointment
necessary
MANY FIRMS INVEST
IN U. S. SECURITIES
Thornton M. Fincher, chair-
man of the corporations' com-
mittee of Dade County War Fi-
nance Committee during the
Seventh War Loan drive, has
released a list of buyers of spec-
ial U. S. treasury securities.
Among the firms "going all
out" in the war finance effort
were:
rii.-i federal Bavins & Loan As-
sociation, Pan American Airways,
Miami Beach Federal Saving; & Uoan
Assuriatiuii, Dude Federal SaviiiK &
Loan Association, Chast Federal
Saving's tt Loan Association, Citv of
Miami, City Port Authority, City
Sinking Fund, Dade County School
Hoard, Eastern Air Lines. Coral
"Jahles Federal Saving Loan As-
sociation. BOUthern Hell Telephone &
Telegraph Co., American Telephone
& Telegraph, Trustees Southern Bell
Telephone & Telegraph Pension Fund,
Richard's I'eparlinent Store Co.. West
Flaglei Kennel Club, Standard oil
Co., Allen Parker Co., American
Brewing Co., Miami Coca Cola Co.,
Red Cross Drug Department Store,
S A. Lynch Corp.. General M.itoi-
Corp., St Sophia I'leek Church. Ler-
ner shops. Community Chest. Cu-
dahy Packing Co., National Title Co..
shell oil Co., Malcolm Natohison of
v,i ran American credit Union,
Western Auto supply. Dade Com-
monwealth Title Co,
Florida Commonwealth Alliance.
American Bakeries, City Ice A Fuel
Co., Florida Motor Lines. National
Title Co., The Texas Co., Singer
Mil;. Co., Walgreen's l>rug stores.
Jacksonville Paper Co., McCrory
Stores Corp, s. ll. Kress Co.. Na-
tional Biscuit Co., Crane Company,
Investors Syndicate, Markowlts Bros.,
Morris Rubin, Inc., Klbur, Inc.. Hum-
ble oil & Refining Co.. Electric Lux
Corp.. Pereno, Inc. Bum & Baker
Slmc st.ir.s, B. F. 0.....It i. -li Co.,
Graybar Electric Co., Lubj Chevrolet,
National Cash Register, Miami Pro:
duction Credit Association, South-
pastern Optical Co., Miami Beach;
Southeastern Optical Co., Miami:
Thorn McAn Stores ami International
Bushiest) Machines Corp.
SNACK BAR SERVES
100.000TH SERVICEMAN
The Servicemen's Snack Bar,
located on the grounds of the
Beach Y served its 100,000th
serviceman last week. Sponsor-
ed by the Greater Miami Army
and Navy, Committee of the
Jewish Welfare Board, the Serv-
icemen's Hospitality Project has
been in operation slightly more
than two months.
Operated at a deficit, the
Snack Bar serves food at five-
cent prices. It is staffed by 300
hostesses and 28 hosts. Carl
Weinkle is chairman of the com-
mittee.
HOME CAMP TO
PRESENT OPERETTA
TALIANOFF SPEAKS
TO LUNCHEON CLUB
George Talianoff, executive
director of the Anti-Defamation
League, was guest speaker at the
weekly session of the Zionist
luncheon club. The weekly
gatherings are sponsored by the
Miami Beach Zionist district.
VETS ADMINISTRATION
OFFICE IN IAX
Veterans' administration has
announced it will open a Jack-
sonville office to assist veterans
in obtaining loans under the GI
bill of rights. The office will be
in the Law Exchange building,
with Maj. Huber C. Hurst in
charge.
The VA is authorized to guar-
antee up to 50 per cent of loans
for amount up to 2,000 to fi-
nance homes, farms or businesses
for veterans. Any veteran hon-
orably discharged after 90 days
of service is eligible to apply for
loans.
J^yFloor. du Pont Bids- Miami 205 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach
MISS STEPKIN OFFICER
IN WELFARE ASSN.
Miss Sophie Stepkin, super-
visor of Personnel Section, pri-
orities in traffic, of the Miami
Army Airfield, was elected sec-
retary-treasurer of the Trans-
port Employees' Welfare Asso-
ciation.
Your Complete Department
Store With Quality
Merchandise
Washington Are. at 13th St.
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flagler St., Miami
THIS JCJ".*lV
*tu>t/ the O3ackstone
COMPLETE WINTER LUXURIES
AT LOW SUMMER. RATES.
MMm PCOL-aiAKAJ-HARINf DECK
TROPICAL GARDENS PATIO
250 ROOMS BATHS
,Phon 68.1811
OFFICERS INSTALLED
BY ROYAL PALM AZA
New officers installed by Roy-
al Palm chapter No. 39 of AZA
include:
Melvin Frumkis, president:
Bob Newman, vice-president:
Marvin Frankel, secretary; Nor-
ten Scgeir, treasurer; Ronald
Levy, s e r g e a n t-at-arms, and
Marvin Hoss, reporter. Advisors
of the chapter presented Frum-
kis with a troprfy for outstand-
ing work in AZA over the past
six months.
Mrs. Belle Silver, director of
the Town "Y" Home Camp, an-
nounces that next Thursday aft-.
crnoon, August 2, at 3 o'clock,
the children of the camp will
present "Hansel and Gretel," the
operetta, in the form of a pup-
pet show.
For the past several weeks the
children in the arts and crafts
department of the camp have
been instructed in the making
of puppets by Mrs. Dixie Bates,
crafts instructor. The operetta is
the culmination of the work
done by the children in the
camp.
There will be a program of
dancing and music by the chil-
dren. An exhibition of the ar-
ticles made by the various groups
in the Arts and Crafts Depart-
ment will be displayed. Refresh-
ments will be served.
The public is cordially invited
to attend.
Buy More War Bonds.
JEWISH CALENDAR
All Holidays and Fast Days
begin at sunset of the day pre-
ceding the dates given below:
1945
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
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
THOS. M. BURNS. IB. '
Funeral Director .
ABE EISENBERG
TtetuJrer;':':':
ftffMttfe
AMBULANCE
SERVICE
..*............
Ittt Wwdnaston hr*.
Wjntni: Beach
Jn New .York;
76 th Si., and Artist or dam Ay.
List Your Property
With A Specialist .
The I. S. SHAPOFF Organization
HAS SOLD ALMOST
Million Dollars
of Southwest Residential Property
the past Five Months
If you are interested in
Selling your Home
Buying a Home
Real Estate Investments
. SEE OR CALL
S. SHAPOFF, Realtor
2755 S. W. 27th Avenue
PHONE 4-7027

SPECIALIZING IN
Southwest Properties

i>



PAGE FOUR
*Je*ist ftcridian
FRIDAY. JULY 27,
.
!



The Jewish Floridian
Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami, Fla.
P. O. Box 2973_________________________________Phone 2-1141
Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office
of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879
FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor
1 Year, $3.00
Six Months, $2.00
2 Years, $5.00
AB 17, 5705
VOLUME 18 NUMBER 30
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, JULY 27, 1945
THE TWO CONFERENCES
The meeting of the United Nations at San Francisco is now
followed by the meeting of the Big Three in Germany. This fact
makes clear the point that notwithstanding the 'world charter,"
the realistic fact remains that power is exercised by those who
have the power.
In fact, the charter of the United Nations very frankly con-
ceded this truism by giving the five great powers a dominating
control in the United Nations, and a vetoing power as against
one another.
All of this boils down io the fact that the political and dip-
lomatic ways of doing business have not greatly changed de-
spite the war.
In some respects, as far as specific Jewish issues are con-
cerned, this is not an entire'y undesirable thing. Thus, it was a
fact that at the San Francisco conference the Jews had no
standing as delegates, whereas the Arabs were a power. At
a diplomatic conference at which the big powers are repre-
sented it would seem that the Jewish demands may have a
fairer hearing.
Whether the Palestine question is to be taken up at the
meeting of the Big Three is not yet known, but it is not unlikely
that it will be broached, though perhaps not too much may be
expected right now when so many problems of more immedi-
ate pressure to the great nations press for solution.
The meeting of the world Zionist conference in London is
the first of such world gatherings since the war began. It is in-
dicated that the conference will enlarge the world Zionist execu-
tive, adding Dr. Silver among others to the body which has
direction of the world activities of the movement.
There can be no question but that now American Jewry
must assume, next to Palestine itself, the paramount position in
the Zionist movement and it will require all the strength
American Zionists can muster to meet the problems facing the
movement.
Let there be no illusions about it. The present situation
facing the Zionists is a very difficult one. England's attitude in
dissolving the Jerusalem municipal council, when the Arab
members left, although Jerusalem has a predominantly Jewish
population, shows us perhaps as good as anything where she
stands. She respects the Arabs. When the Arabs left, the coun-
cil was dissolved. Some months ago, the Jewish members left.
Then the Council was not dissolved.
Far graver than this of course is the White Paper situation.
The end of the certificate pile has been reached, and by the
White Paper the door now is to be firmly closed against all
Jewish immigration.
It is up to the Zionist conference in London to devise steps
to meet the critical situation and it will be up to American Jewry
to bring the force to bear to enable their demands to stand up.
RED FLEET MEN
B'NAI B'RITH GUESTS
Over one hundred officers and
enlisted men oi" the Red Fleet
were the guests of the B'nai
B'rith at their Sunday morning
servicemen's breakfast held at
the Miami Beach Y on July 22.
Invited by Mrs. Ida Optner. these
sailors joined approximately 280
members of the U. S. armed for-
ces in the weekly breakfast, the
lodge has ben sponsoring since
December, 1944.
Members of the B'nai B'rith
Emma Lazarus Young Women's
Group served as hostesses aided
by a committee from Sholem
Lodge, consisting of Louis Y..n
Guilder, Sol Goldstrom, Sam B.
Miller and David Alper. Mrs.
Dina Goldman. Mrs. Sam Miller.
Mrs. Celia L i p k i n and Mrs.
Emanuel Greenberg assisted
Mrs. Optner in the preparation
and serving of the meal. Lt.
Ruth Morgan, a WAVE, served
as the intepreter.
WORKERS FOR BLIND
4,478 NEW MEMBERS
With the addition of 4,478 new
members to the Florida Associa-
tion for Workers of the Blind,
the organization, which operates
' the Lighthouse, added S7.706
worth of subscriptions to its
treasury.
This membership report was
delivered Friday by Mrs. George
C. Estill at a luncheon which
concluded a two-month cam-
paign to interest Miamians in
i work of the Lighthouse.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps.
PLEDGES TOTAL
S600.000 FOR HOSPITAL
Pledges toward construction
| of a 200-bed cancer hospital in
i Dade county total more than
1 $600,000 it was announced by
. Mrs. Clyde Epperson, executive
secretary of the Dade County
Cancer Society. Inc.
Ernest Fuld, 2721 S. W. 20th
St., returned from New York
City and Highmount, N. Y.
To The Voters Of
Miami Beach:
Your policemen and firemen wish to extend to
you their most sincere thanks and appreciation
for your vote and support on the approval of
their pension plan on July 24.
Gratefully Yours
MIAMI BEACH POLICE AND FIREMEN
BENEVOLENT ASSOCIATION. INC.
BOX
2 9 7 3
Miami 18
Digest of tin' mail received at Jewish
meridian pool office box.
National figures throughoat
the country have hailed the res-
toration of unity within the
ranks of the Z.O.A. Rus-
sian War Relief withdraws from
the National War Fund as the
agency decides to extend its ac-
tivities into the field of rehabili-
tation Jewish National Fund
issues annual High Holiday
stamp with land redemption as
theme. Einstein accepts
honorary chairmanship of mil-
lion dollar endowment fund na-
tion-wide drive for maintenance
and expansion of Stephen Wise*s
Jewish Institute of Religion.
State Board of Health says
says there is no evidence of a
pending polio epidemic in
Florida. Florida State
Chamber of Commerce urges
concentrated efforts now to
insure Latin American trade
and travel through Florida. .
National War Fund Division
President Walter L. Hays be-
gins activity on behalf of forth-
coming fall campaign.....
Florida's Senator Pepper com-
pliments President Truman for
his "genuine sincerity and sim-
plicity."
Ex-Grand Mufti of Jerusalem
has been officially placed on the
list of United Nations war crimi-
nals. Food shortages is the
major problem throughout Ger-
many according to Patricia Loch-
ridge, first woman correspondent
to spend time with military gov-
ernment in Germany. Fifty-
two hundred pounds of Kosher
meat have been suplied to 1300
refugees on the Island of Mauri-
tius by the Joint Distribution
Committee. Five million dol-
lars is the value of the relief
supplies furnished in the form
of food parcels to war displaced
Jews from Poland and Baltic
Europe, also by the J.D.C.
Dr. Israel Goldstein. ZOA
president, who is visiting Eu-
rope to study the problem of
rehabilitation, addressed a
conference of the Federation
of Jewish organizations of
France.
The Union of Orthodox Rab-
bis has sent a representative
to London and a tour of Eu-
rope on behalf of its rehabili-
tation department.
A joint committee of the
American Jewish Conference, I
the Board of Deputies of Bri- I
tish Jews and the World Jew-
ish Congress will meet early ;
in August in London to dis-
cuss further action.
The sudden passing from a
'mart attack of Herman Shul-
man, noted Zionist leader of New-
York, was received with a deep |
sense of shock in the Zionist '
world. Uncompromising de-
termination to fight for the im-
plementation of the full Zionist
program for the establishment
Of Palestine as a free and demo-
cratic Jewish commonwealth,'
was voiced by leaders of the I
Zionist Organization of America I
on the eve of their departure j
this week to attend the World!
Zionist Conference in London. |
England.
STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL
By GRACE JAFFE
(Pinch-hitting for Phineas J. Biron. who is expected
to return nextweek.)
PLANS FOR GALLERY
OF STATES' HEROES
Officers of Dade County Liv-
ing War Memorial assn. announc-
ed plans for providing a gallery
of heroes representing each state
and each of the United Nations '
in the proposed $1,000,000 mem-
orial building.
Civic organizations in each
state will be asked to select a
hero killed in the war to repre-
sent the state. An artist from
that state will be asked to make
an oil portrait of the man desig-
nated.
This week the treasury depart-
ment notified the association
gifts for the memorial can be
deducted in figuring income, ex-
cess and gift taxes.
DISTRICT OFFICERS TO
BE B'NAI B'RITH GUESTS
District officers of B'nai B'rith.
led by President Jesse Fine, of
Baltimore, will be guests of Sho-
lem Lodge the first week of Sep-
tember. The officers will come
here from the state convention
to be held in Daytona Labor Day
week-end.
Buy More War Bonds,
ingnot giving.
WITH THE ARMED FORCES ...
Congrats to Dinah Shore, of the Shore-nuff beautiful voi
on her rating in the second annual poll by Billboard maqari
on what the boys in the .S.A. camps want in musical personal
ities Dinah came out tops in the feminine vocal division
and you can be sure the boys overseas agree with their bud"
dies here Back in civilian life is Sgt. Dave Rose, on a medi
cal discharge Dave, you remember, is one oi those fortu
nate few whose career wasn't interrupted by his military serv'
ice, for his Uncle Sam found his musical gift extremely useful
. His discharge follows several months' confinement in a
hospital. .
MUSICAL NOTES ...
Did you know that the Stadium Concerts, those popular.
priced open-air offerings of good music given every summer
at the Lewisohn Stadium of New York's City College, originated
28 years ago as a two-week concert series for servicemen?
Then, as now, Mrs. Charles S. Guggenheimer, chauman of tie
concerts, ran the show. More than 50,000 servicemen are
expected to attend this season's 54 concerts (on week-end
nights men in uniform are admitted free) ... An up-and-com- .
ing young violinist is Paul Wolfe, who combines study at
Queens College with serious symphony orchestra work.
He's the son of composer-pianist Jacques Wolfe, and his ambi-
tion is to become the concertmaster or conductor of a sym-
phony orchestra. The Metropolitan Opera's "Italian tenor,"
Jan Peerce, feels flattered when people call him the second
Caruso, but insists that really he is the first Peerce. ... And
he's not kidding there, for he actually is the first one to bear
the name Peerce. The name was created for him by the
late Roxy, who "discovered" his singing gift, and who thought
that the name Jacob Pinkus Perelmuth was a little unwieldly for
a tenor. Right in the groove dug by the Gershwin film
biography, "Rhapsody in Blue," are two new Victor Red Seal
albums of Gershwin masterpieces. One brings you the
famed Rhapsody, and the other is an orchestral arrangement
of the only Gershwin opera, "Porgy and Bess" .
STEIN SONG ...
One of the cutest of the multitudinous Gertrude Stein
stories is the one concerning a royalty check sent her by her
publisher, Bennett Cerf. Feeling that Gertie would appre-
ciate a little Steinese, Cerf made out the check for "two thou-
sand thousand dollars dollars". Whereupon Miss Stein
lapsed into ordinary English just long enough to cable him:
"Cut out this nonsense and make my check out properly." .. .J
In case you've been wondering how she managed to live in
relative peace during the Nazi occupation of France, you
should know that it was all due to a French gendarmerie cap-
tain, who did a little expert finagling with her identification
pass and his report on her (which should have been sent to
the Nazis, but wasn't) Recently, after the liberation, the
captain told her why: "I though you were too old to go to a
concentration camp." .
TIDBITS...
Jack Skirball, the movie producing ex-rabbi, may invade
Broadway again next season, for Franz Werfel has promised
him first reading of the new play he's working on. The
play has a post-war theme. Another Kurt Weill musical is
expected on the Great White Way this year, with a book by
Maxwell Anderson. ... It should be somethingand that
means something good. Among the actors whom Broad-
way may see during the coming season are those veteran
matinee idols Francis Lederer and Joseph Schildkraut.
Schildkraut, we understand, is a little annoyed with the Holly-
wood masterminds who didn't give him the title role in the
film version of "Uncle Harry," the hit in which he wes starred
on Broadway a couple of years ago ... If you're interested in
the theatre or are planning to carve out a. career in that field
don't miss Harold Clurman's fascinating history of the Group
Theatre, "The Fervent Years" .
GOLDWYN TALE .. .
Leonard Lyons tells it, and it concerns the occasion ..
Sam Goldwyn offered Jascha Heifetz $25,000 to appear in a
film The violinist countered with a demand for $100,000
. So businessman Goldwyn tried to show him the error oi
his ways. "Listen," he said, "there are other things to be
considered besides immediate money Here's what I mean.
How much do you get for one concert now?" "S6.000 a
night," replied Heifetz Goldwyn blinked, but wasn't at au
dumfounded. "Work in my picture," he came back, ana
you'll start getting nine thousand dollars a night."
when
RESTAURANT
MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST
Featuring
Unusual Foods. Delicious Pastri*
N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST.
Air Conditioned Phnc 2'076
For a Real Tasty Hungarian Kosher Dinner Go to the
Ocean View Hotel
IPs Restaurant
158 Ocean Drive Miami Beach
Serving From 5 to 8 P. VL Open All Summer
For Reservationi Phone 5-9462


PUDAY, JULY 27, 1945
*Jnist>ncri(fan7
PAGE FIVE
B'NAI B'RITH NOTES
By DAVE ISEN
It must be a combination of
-Hrv v. either and salt marsh
Sosquil es that makes it im-
Vihk' to think or write of
Znvthing but the light and pleas-
ant BOCial amenities of present
levities So relax and read
the-;, personal items about the
Ben Briths we all know.
Captain Is. Fishbein has been
nending his first leave, in over
a year with his charming wife
Libbv and daughter. Ann Mar-
sha after having seen battle ac-
tion in North Africa, Italy,
Fran, and Germany. A group
of u^ spent an evening with
..D( F. hbein and it just oc-
curs to me that during the en-
tire time we were with him all
we talked about was "The Bat-
tle of Miami Beach." It was all
new and thrilling to Captain
Fishbein and I do not recall
that wi discussed his exploits at
allThus it is with real heroes,
thev are interested only in oth-
ers and not in themselves.
Rwv.i'i- (unconfirmed but from
a good source) has it that Col.
Mitchel Wolfson will soon be
seen in Miami Beach. His in-
numerable friends are antici-
pating that moment with pleas-
ure.
Lt. (jg) Albert Pallot, past
president of the B'nai Brith, is
now in Miami on leave. We
hope that it will not be long be-
fore his wife and daughter have
him back permanently. That
goes for the wishes of all Ben
Briths too.
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff is
now in New York, not resting,
but taking some special study
courses. So it is with intelligent,
progressive mennever resting
on their laurels, but always seek-
ing to add to their store of
knowledge for the resultant good
to all persons privileged to know
and talk to them.
Congratulations to Sam and
Mrs. Silver on their new home.
May all their future troubles
be "little ones."
Understand that Ike Levin
ASK FOR KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS AT YOUR
LOCAL DELICATESSEN
This label in-
sures your
health.
U. S. Gov't
inspected
Demand it!
Kosher Zion Sausage Co.
CHICAGO
P 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
Dade Federal's principle of "Careful and Con-
servative Lending" has meant safety and se-
curity for home owners and investors.
For over a decade Dade Federal has been a
leading financial institution of Greater Miami.
It has placed millions of dollars in first mort-
gages and enjoys the confidence of home
owners and investors because of its sound
judgment, easy monthly payment plan, prompt
service and low interest rates.
Dade Federal invites you to consult with them
concerning your financial and home mortgage
problems.
RESOURCES OVER $11,000,000
DADFFEDERAL
OF MIAMI
45 NORTH EA5T FIRST AVE
JOSEPH M. LIPTOM... PRESIDENT
has been ailing. We hope that
he is up and about soon. Give
him a call and let him know
that we all think of him.
The Y.M.H.A. on the Beach,
had a real international atmos-
phere last Sunday when one
hundred and ten Russian sailors
sat down to a Sunday break-
fast of lox, herring, bagel, real
pumpernickel and all the trim-
mings. You folks, who have not
witnessed these Sunday break-
fasts can not imagine the suc-
cess of this project. Over 250
boys have breakfast every Sun-
day morning and they really en-
joy themselves. Ida Optner. Di-
na Goldman, Lou Vangilder and
many others really put out the
work on Sunday mornings.
Dina Goldman has a swell
idea. She tells me that her hus-
band Sam wanted to come to
breakfast last Sunday, so, Dina
said it would be OK if he would
pay for it. So, Sam said "of
course, how much should I give
for the privilege of eating with
the boys? It $25.00 enough?"
Thus an idea was born, and Di-
na suggests that we reserve five
or ten places every Sunday
morning for those of our good
citizens who want to partake of
the privilege of having breakfast
at the "Y" and letting the guests
give what they think the privi-
lege is worth. I think this idea
is a marvelous one and if you
think so, call the B*nai Brith of-
fice and let them known that
you would like to have break-
fast at the "Y" next Sunday.
Paul Weitzman, who periodi-
cally goes to New York only be-
cause he appreciates Miami Beach
so much more when he returns,
writes that he is enjoying the
usual New York humidity and
rain (of which we, of course,
have noneit says here).
Ben Bronston and wife are
now in New York also, after
visiting their son Ben at Camp
Livingston, La. Mr. and Mrs.
Bronston plan their combination
business and pleasure trip to
bring them back to Miami Beach
after Labor Day.
We welcome back to town
Rabbi and Mrs. Saul Applebaum.
The new chairman of the
Blood Bank, Harry Magid, needs
more volunteers. Please try to
arrange your affairs so that you
can go down to Morris Bros. De-
partment Store on Washington
Avenue and let them have a
pint of your bloodthey need
it badly.
HOSPITAL REJECTS
FEDERATION'S FUNDS
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
ter concluded with this state-
ment:
"Should you wish to consid-
er our re-entry in your or-
ganization for 1946, we will be
glad to discuss the matter with
you toward the end of this
year."
According to Mr. Orovitz,
Federation's Budget Committee,
in evaluating this, had express-
ed the hope that the National
Jewish Hospital might again
become a participating agency
of Federation, on condition that
attempts be made at adjustment
of some of the matters referred
to in Federation's first letter to
the hospital. According to Mr.
Orovitz, "the Budget Commit-
tee feels a keen sense of respon-
sibility to Federation's contribu-
tors and before making an allo-
cation to any agency, it studies
that agency thoroughly. There
has been constant criticism for
a number of years from several
communities in the United
States over the methods of fi-
nancing of this and other hos-
pitals. The Budget Committee
and Board of Directors of Fed-
eration acted as they did in or-
der to protect Federation's con-
tributors, and in the sincere hope
that the National Jewish Hos-
pital at Denver might find less
costly methods of financing its
splendid work."
Complete copies of all corres-
pondence between the National
Jewish Hospital at Denver and
Federation, together with finan-
cial statements from the hospital,
are on file at the Federation of-
fice and arP available for inspec-
tion by any member of Federa-
tion.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of OEE-REEN CANDY COMPANY
at 65 N. E. 24th Street, Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
I. W. GREEN
LEON GREEN
A I,BERT A. GREEN
JOSEPH ARAGO
MYERS & HBIMAN
Attorneys for Applicants
7/13-20-27 8/3-10
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of .MIAMI PLASTIC PRODUCTS C<>.
at B02 Ijmgford Building. 'Miami.
Kloriiln, In;,-nd in ri'tiist.-i said n;im<'
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dud.- County, Florida.
DAN ENOELBSRQ
SIDNEY SAKS
IRV1NO NENNBR
MYERS & HBIMAN
Attorneys for applicant.
7 .'7 ::-!-17-24
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of LEE'S PHARMACY intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
RALPH J. WASSERMAN
WALTER WAX.MAN
MY ICRS \- 11 KIM AN
Attorney for Applicants.
7/27 8/3-10-17-24___________^^
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of BELLE ISLE CLEANERS at 3820
N. W. 7lli Ave., Miami. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida,
M A N t- EL LETOWSK Y
JULIUS BI'ltGER
DIANA COPPERSMITH
Attorney for Applicants.
7/27 8/3-10-17-24
Protect freedom of speech
don't be free with military in-
formation!
LEGAL NOTICES
EDWARD T. NEWMAN
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
KING FUNERAL HOME
PHONE 3-2111
HAIR REMOVED
Permanently Safely
Scientifically
BY ELECTROLYSIS
1456 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach
Phone 58-1263 between 7 4 8 P.M.
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
Have your roof repaired now; you
will save on a new roof later
"Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Men"
414 S. W. 22nd Avenue
PHONE 4-5860
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned are engaged in busi-
ness under the fictitious name of
IXJRRAINE MANUFACTURING CO.
(not Inc.) at 61 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 County, Florida.
HERMAN SALUK
ABRAHAM SALUK
Owners
GEORGE CHERTKOF,
Attorney for Applicants
6/29 7/6-13-20-27 ________________
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of CHARLEY AND ANDY'S GRO-
CERY intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
ANHY MAKCIIINSKY
MYERS & HEIMAN
Attorneys for Applicant
7/13-20-27 8/3-10
NOTICE IS HEBEI'.Y GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
Of BNO-CREME, at 6 W. Flagl.r St.,
Miami, Florida, Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the (Mr-
cult Court of Dade County. Florida.
ARTHUR II. BRESSLER
NAT FREEMAN
LEON KAPLAN
Attornev for Applicants.
7/20-27 S/3-10-17
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 Certifi-
cate 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-wlt:
Lot 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 1st day of
August. A. D. 1945.
Dated this 27th day of June. A. D.
1943.
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court. Dade
County, Florida.
(Circuit Court Seal)
By N. C. STERRETT, D. C.
6/29 7/6-13-20-27
Buy War Bonds and Stamps.
HEW BISCRVHE HRElin
S. W. 4th ST. AT MIAMI AVE.
BOXING
MONDAY NITE
WRESTLING
FRIDAY NTTE
ri* S. W. 12th AV. MIAMHi
LlH. J.J4J/-J
"YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME"
WE OFFKUUV REPRESENT
THE MAJORITY Of NORTHERN
JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES
Information Gladly fumahtd on ktqutti
SERVING MIAMI BEAM t MIAMI
Exclusively Jewish
JOS. L. PLUMMER
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL SAM'S NEWS STAND
3-1236
pgtefix
ROHANS
Paint and hardware store
Dealers in Pratt & Lambert's Paints & Varnishes
Full Line of HARDWARE ... Mechanical Tools
Garden and Electrical Supplies
MORRIS ROHLNSKY, Owner
4106 ROYAL PALM AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
S 5-2026
DINE IN COMFORT AT THE
STRAND RESTAURANT
Washington Ave. at 12th St., Miami Beach
OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED
.1...1. it., M.iirtu mm-mi til flu- tlrUimil n, iit-r* il HoffumnVj
Telephone 58-2979
' I *

r




UMlUMMl


PAGE SIX
+Jewish fk>rldk*n
FRIDAY.IULY ft


Chairman Blank, A-N Committee,
Names Heads for the Coming Year
------ o
Sam Blank, chairman of the
Greater Miami Army and Navy
Committee of the Jewish Wel-
fare Board, announced the com-
mittee chairmen for the coming
year at the meeting of the
group held last Wednesday.
Selected were: Planning Com-
mittee, William Singer; war rec-
ords, Nat Roth; veterans' service,
Max Goldstein; snack bar, Carl
Weinkle; constitution, Harry Zu-
kernick; serve-a-hospital, Mrs. B.
Stepkin; standards, Mrs. George
Ch.'rtkof; home hospitality, Mrs.
Maxwell Hyman; religious fes-
tivals, Mis. B. Bassett; publicity,
Fred K. Shochet.
The board ratified the action
of R. R. Adler who is supervising
the construction of a swim-ca-
bana club adjacent to the snack
bar for the use of servicemen in
changing clothing and checking
valuables. It is anticipated that
the cabana will be available for '
use on Monday.
A resolution was passed com-
mending the efforts of Benjamin
Lambert as executive director of
activities in this area. Mr. Lam-
bert will leave on August 1 to j
assume a position in Boston.
A report of the snack bar com- ,
mittee revealed an average daily
attendance for the past month
of 1,300. The project is operating
at an average loss of $850 a
month for each of the months
since it began in May, the fi-
nancial statement showed. A
number of improvements were
recommended, including the
erection of a large awning to
cover the entire patio, an air
cooling system and benches.
TO ESTABLISH COUNCIL
OF JUDAISMHERE
Efforts are being made by sph-
eral residents here to establish
a chapter of the American Coun-
cil for Judaism. Reports to date
show that the initiative is not
meeting with much success. It is
understood that there is an at-
tempt to bring the executive di-
recor of the national organiza-
tion, Rabbi Elmer Bcrgcr. here
for a visit in order to stimulate
interest in the movement.
Keep your ears open
Also your eyes
Down through the years
You'll grow wise!
Think, act, be American!
Keep on Buying War Bonds
Face Facts
NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION
101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. Lobby Entrance
420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach
Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarters?
DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD
Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-2343
llllimiHIIIHIIIHIIIIMHI
TOUBY
PAINTING
George J. Talianoff
Executive Director A.U.i*.
Among the challenging prob-
lems to face post-war America
wil be the re-adjustment of our
veterans to civilian life. Of prime
import to the ex-servicemen will
be satisfactory employment. A
great many public and civic
agencies are directing their at-
tention to this problem, which
has far reaching significance to
the future well-being of all ot
USWe can anticipate that eco-
nomic dislocations will follow
final victory. We can anticipate,
too, that reactionary forces will
consider periods of readjustment
and strife as the appropriate
time to strive for political gain.
The problem, therefore, of speed-
ing recmployment of returning
war veterans is of vital concern
to all of us.
Two eastern newspapers merit
high praise for their efforts in
behalf of the reemployment of
returned veterans. Seeking to
speed the transfer of ex-seryice-
men and women from military
to civilian jobs, the liberal, pro-
gressive New York newspaper
PM is giving free space for vet-
eran's situation wanted ads.
The Philadelphia Evening Bul-
letin has put into effect a new
idea for the reemployment of
war veterans by displaying a re-
employment service flag. Drama-
tizing the extent to which em-
ployers me making effective
their employment responsibili-
ties to the returned veterans,
the service flag now contains
three emblems. Below the gold
star, with the number of em-
ployees killed in action, and the
blue Star, with the numerical
figure of those who entered the
service from the employ of the
company, appears a reproduction
of tin' eagle buttonhole discharge
emblem, with the number of dis-
charged servicemen who have
found employment there.
But we need not go beyond
the confines of our own city
limits to find patriotic expres-
sions for the responsibility em-
ployers feel toward ex-service-
men. A meal many firms in this
area give preferential treatment
to job applications from vet-
erans. One of our Miami indus-
trial firms is utilizing the 24
sheet billboard posters in urging
"good jobs" for our returned
servicemen.
The public has a deep interest
in seeing to it that the twelve
million men and women, after
their discharge from military
service, are treated with maxi-
mum consideration as they ori-
entate themselves once again to
civilian life.
WHAT WHERE WHEN
Tuesday, July 31, Jewish So-
cial Service Bureau, board meet-
ing, Junior League room, 701
Biscayne building.
Or*
AUGUST BROS Dy
Is the6EST' '
LEGAL NOTICES
Notice i.- hereby fiven that the
^Tr'^ed^rmwf^Jrf
soMeW'r^>l
!;,. n-,k of ,'.'',;',"'''"" c"u,t r
";"' ''"""ly' ftcKTEITOm
BARBARA THBTUHR
MAX it SILVER ,.
Attorney f"i Aiipiu-ants.
7 J7 :!-lll-17-24
'AVE .
!ai..,- ,,, cVbBS
It not. v.hy not; ,,""
(.prompt in action, CJ
Notice is hereby Rlv.-n that the
undersigned have been ensafM "J
th........ration of >:!'* ""V'''^ '-
fiititIouk name <>t 'UWSilAL wii
X ACS," located at 109S N. W.
glal street Miami. Florida, and now
Intends to register the said name with
{' Clerk of the Circuit Court of
K"'" COUnty' "TL SHAPIRO
% VBSB SHAPIRO
max it. SILVER
Attorney for Applicant*
7 j; s ::-10-17-24 _____
OR.
MILI1
Custom-Made Seat Covers
Convertible Tops
One-Day Service
TRAIL TOP SHOP
1699 S. W. 8th St. Ph. 9-3541
S HEAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lots, Homes. Hotels
Apt. 8c Commercial Bldgs.
M. GILLER, Realtor
1448 Wash. Ave.. Ph. 5-5875
412-16 Seybold BldgPh. 25151
MIAMI BEACH
HOMES AND INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
A Trustworthy Real Estate Service
505 Lincoln Rd. Ph.: 6-5868
3 50CO j
Licensed and Insured Contractors |
669 N.W.6^ Strmmk.
MIAMI 36. FLORIDA
iiiiHiiiiaiiiiBiiiiaiiiiBiiiiaiiminiHiii
DRINK PLENTY OF
CT^ripure
^ Water
DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME
= GALLON BOTTLE .....SO
CASE OF SIX
TABLE BOTTLES.......IS
Plus Bottle Deposit i
PHONE 2-4128
NERVlNf
p OR relief from Functional N-.
1 voua DUturbni!.-;* ,uch u ski
lManaaa. Crankinrs., fackjS
Ncrroua Headarhc ,n I Xtnon til
dictation. TsbltU 3S( ui J
Liquid 25* and 11.00. foii dire>
tlona and uae onlf as dirtcut
ANTI-PAIN PILL
A SINGLE Dr. Mi.-iAnti.
Pain Pill oft.-.: n-litva
Headache, Muaculnr Pilni
er Functional Monthly
Palna 25 for lie, i:s
fortl.00. Ge^th"m nt your
drug otore.
and uae
Get trcnt nt your /
e. Read (.in-clioal k
only si dJreettd I
m
DIXIE RECAPPING
ill
Certified Recapping with
SEIBERLING materials.
Quality construction and
^coriprriy^Prompt service
Come in we'll tell you
frankly if your tires should be
recapped. And we'll .repair
small cuts and bruises before
they do real damage.
SEIBERLING
Recap Material plus DIXIE
workmanship will add many
thousands of miles to your
smooth tires.
5 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS
TMXiTTiREe?
P^ SEIBERLING TIRES
i MIAMI ,
k 101 S. W. First Si 5327 N. Miom, Ave. A
3539 N. W. 1 7th Ave.
MIAMI BEACH
1 8-10 Alton Rood
9J5 fifth St
PHONE
2-6133
Conyenia
terms
can be
arranged
A CHASE
FEDERAL
HOME LOAN
OFFERS YOU
Low Interest Rates
Small Monthly
Payments
No Loan Fees
(Actual Cost Only)
No Charge for
Prepayment
*We also make loans for periods not exceeding
five years without monthly payments
1111 Lincoln Road /, Block East ol #
CHASE FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Resources Over $8,000,000.00
C. L. CLEMENTS. President


AY. JULY 27, 1945
fJenisti fkrkMtof)
PAGE SEVEN
iTEB MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Of The Jewish Welfare Board Help Us Keep a Record of Our Men in Service
SERVICE
A
PARADE!
Charles Levine, whose
ISTlives at 12 N. E. 14th St.. is
hatioin-a in Antwerp, Belgium,
C duty with the 711th engineer
se depot company. He enter-
I France shortly after D-day
ind took part in the battle of the
Llgian bulge. His wife is liv-
W with her parents, Mr. and
irs. B. Abramowitz.
Staff Sgt. Oscar Abramowitz,
n | Mr and Mrs. Nathan Ab-
Pow.tz. 12 N E. 19th St has
een honorably discharged from
ne ani alter serving nine
Cnths overseas in the Asiatic-
Pacii'ic area. ^^^
Mi d Mrs. Jack Kolman,
31 \V 29th St., have received
bord thai their son, Corp Phillip
tolman, has returned to the
Kited States after 20 months'
fcrvic,. in Africa and Italy. Corp.
[olman is in the medical corps.
Pfc. Joseph H. Hantman, 2001
i W. 17th Ave., is being pro-
fessed at Camp Norfolk, assem-
bly area preparatory to his re-
jjrn [r0i overseas duty in Eu-
Dpe. He served 15 months with
. unit.
WAC Phyllis A. Kohn. of 600
5th St., has been graduated as
, medu.il technician at the Bat-
ery General hospital in Rome,
Pfc. Bur'on Cohen, son of Mr.
nd Mrs. Joe Cohen, has gradu-
ated from the AAF technical
paining nniinand at the Curtis
tehnical training school, Buf-
alo. N. V. His parents residp at
|985 A Road.
Sgt. Jerome E. Kaplan, a den-
1 technician with the 78th Sta-
tion hospital overseas, has sent
i parents an oil painting which
^on for him first prize in a 0n-
t sponsored by the Red Cross.
Be made the painting while
en-inn with LU_armjed forces in
|taly: :. been in the army three
ears, I o -pent on foreign duty.
Jis parents are Mr. and Mrs.
ouis Kaplan, 1633 Jefferson
Ive.. Mi :ii Beach.
Edwin E. Albom, son of Mr.
knd Mrs. Louis Albom, 540 15th
St.. Mian : Beach, recently was
bronici' private first class
H i rred to the 103rd
nedica! ion. He is being
Irocessed at Le Harve, France,
for rel me from the Euro-
pean area. He formerly attend-
i in New York, but
plans *.i i the University of
liami n he is discharged.
MuTy
offici
lioileu
pr
ppendiiiK
rtth hi
Zohn
>nd his
51. c, had
he latter
exam ri
Mil
Zohn, second class pet-
who has been sta-
Hutchinson, Kansas,
nine months, is
fifteen-day leave
ther. Mrs. Sophie
922 S. W. 3rd St. He
ther, Milton Zohn.
joyful reunion when
iow stationed at Pu-
Maryland, arrived
n his weekly flight.
Sg Herbert Dubbin, son of
IT. and^Mrs. Louis Dubbin, 825
* Ave., served as a
Pembi: : a special classifica-
tion auditing team, spending two
piontns of his overseas duty in-
[ervicv : o ,,fficers and enlisted
men. He determined their fit-
I duties they were
Pertm-nun,.. Sgt. Dubbin serv-
'or twenty-two months as a
,' -i iuer at Keesler
Held. MississiDDi
P> C s FIRST TEAM
GERMAN CAMP
l D. c-'f first seven-man team
fcnL ildy entered a German
Pnuntratum camp. Its task will
com-,,. f')rmer prisoners make
livel -Wl,,h their surviving rela-
lreom,, ok lnl their physical
CSn ,umc'nts and helP ^em
Kn then- ultimate resettlement.
tamal tXrP^ed tha nine addi"
Ml l, ? C- tcams- a11 of whom
Jof iinwd Almder the supervision
ft7?A and be attached to
Pnovp f armes. will also
Vhortlv aSd int0 other camPs
Tr this program.
"And The Swastika
Was Blown Sky-High''
By Capt. David M. Eichhorn, United States Army Chaplain
Reprint from American Israelite, Cincinnati Ohio.
Out of tho Nazi citadel of Nuern-
berg has come one of the most mim-
bolic ami lUrring .stories of how th
horror anil the sham of the swastika
was finally reduced to ashes. It was
written by a IT. S. Army chaplain,
Capt. David M. Kichhorn, who con
ducted Jewish services in the Nazi
arena outside Nuernberg n few min-
ntcs before demolitiiin charges were
Mt to the Swastika statute umler the
asKlS of wliich five million Jews were
put to torturous and barbaric death.
Chaplain Kichorn formerly served as
Kabbi of Tallahassee and director of
the Hillel Foundation at the Florida
State College for Women.
NUERNBERG, April 21
(SPL)This afternoon I went to
what once was Nuernberg. As
a city Nuernberg has ceased to
exist. With the sights, smells
and tales of Nazi concentration
and prison camps throughout Eu-
rope still painfully fresh in my
mind, I have never seen a more
completely satisfying heap of
ruins.
At 3 P. M. we held a ceremony
of formal occupation in what
once was the Adolf Hitler Platz.
A token military force assem-
bled from all the units which had
taken part in the fight for the
city. They played the National
Anthem, and we raised the
American flag.
The next dayit was a Sun-
day afternoon, my little jeep
with a big Mogen David on it
entered Zeppelin Stadium, the
huge arena in the suburbs of
Nuernberg where the Nazi Par-
ty Congresses were held: the
place where, some ten evil years
ago, 250,000 cheering Nazis ap-
proved the enactment of those
discriminatory laws which re-
sulted in the murder of nearly
five million of our brethren.
In the jeep were one Ameri-
can Jewish chaplain, myself, one
American Jewish chaplain's as-
sistant, one portable. Aron Hako-
desh, one Torah (property of the
Jewish community of Hanenou,
France) and five Palestinian
Jewish soldiers who had been
captives of the Nazis for four
long bitter years.
Behind us followed a second
jeep, carrying five American
Jewish soldiers of the 45th In-
fantry Division, men who had
their share in the fighting which
broke down the Nazi citadel.
New York (JTA)Rabbi Irv-
ing Miller, chairman of the ev-
ecutive committee of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, is en route
to Mexico to participate in the
Jewish National Fund campaign
there, it was announced by local
JNF headquarters. From Mexi- j
co, Rabbi Miller intends to pro-
ceed to Argentina in behalf of
the World Jewish Congress.
WHEN NERVOUS HEADACHES
PESTER ME
I FIND THAT MILES NERVINE
HELPS NERVOUS TENSION
TO RELAX
AND LEAVES ME
CALM,SERENE 4
Slowly and proudly the little
procession drov around the gi-
gantic stadium. It halted before
the speaker's rostrum, a rostrum
surmounted by a resplendent
gold-leafed swastika the ros-
trum from which "der Fuehrer"
had time and time again fulmi-
nated against the Jews and
against democracy.
The soldiers got out of their
jeeps and, forming a guard of
honor around the Holy Ark, car-
ried it up the steps to the speak-
er's platform. There the pro-
cession halted. The Ark was
opened: the Torah taken out. And
the representatives of an eter-
nal people offered up prayers
and songs of thanksgiving to
God for having revealed to
mankind once more the sureness
of His justice.
When the service was over the
GI's and the Palestinians joined
hands and, forming a solid ring
around the Ark and the Torah,
pledged renewed allegiance to
the cause of Israel and the wor-
ship of Israel's God.
Shortly thereafter, units of the
3rd Infantry division which, to-
gether with the 45th took the
city, assembled in the stadium.
They listened to the inspiring
and determined words of Major
General Wade H. Haislip, C. O.
of the 15th Corps whose men
took the city.
This is what General Haislip
said:
"We stand today amid the
tumbled ruins of Nuernberg,
amid the ruins of a city which
gave its name to the infamous
laws that violated every con-
cept of human decency. Here
Hitler reigned and strutted, and
here hP shouted at the multi-
tudes of adoring Germans who
used to gather in propaganda-
filled stupefaction. In this city,
fascism flourished We have
conquered Nuernberg and we
have destroyed it just as thor-
oughly as we shall destroy fas-
cism and every evil thing con-
nected with it."
And then demolition charges
were attached to the resplendent
gold-leafed swastika atop the
speakers platform.
And it was blown sky-high.
GOVERNMENT ASKS
CITIZENS' AID
The government needs and
asks its citizens in this war
against Japan to:
1. Return to duty if you are
one of the 30,000 inactive gradu-
ate registered nurses or a train-
ed nurse's aide. Your local hos-
pital needs you to help care for
a record number of patients.
2. Buy only what you need
and at ceiling prices. Support-
ing price, wage and rationing
cbntrols will save your money
and help prevent the ruinous in-
flation which, in World War I.
came after fighting had ceased.
3. Help care for the wounded
or fill another important Navy
job by joining the WAVES.
Twenty thousand new recruits
are needed, and food and hous-
ing allowances have been sub-
stantially increased. See your
nearest Navy Recruiting Office.
IDC TO AID EUROPE'S
ORPHAN CHILDREN
They have never known peace
and securitythe young Jewish
orphans of Europe, but they are
not forgotten. J. D. C, express-
ing the heartfelt sympathy and
interest of American Jews, is
using every means possible to
reunite these children with their
parents if they are still living or
if the childen are orphans, to
provide Jewish homes and insti-
tutions for them. Nearly one-
half of J. D. C.'s 1945 appropri-
ations thus far which is the
first six months of this year total
almost $13,500,000 are being
used for work with children.
RESULT OF STUDY
IS MADE PUBLIC
New YorkThe joint study of
Jewish, Catholics and Protestant
statements on a just world or-
der, entitled "Goals for San
Francisco," was made public and
submitted to the United Nations
representatives at the San Fran-
cisco Conference on April 5th,
1945.
In order to judge the progress
made, a detailed comparison
between the "Goals for San
Francisco" and the correspond-
ing provisions of the United Na-
tions Charter, was prepared by
Rabbi Ahron Opher, Secretary,
Committee on Peace, Synagogue
Council of America, Rev. Ed-
ward A. Conway, Social Action
Department of the National Ca-
tholic Welfare Conference and
the Rev. Richard M. Fagley, sec-
retary, Commission on a Just
and Durable Peace of the Fed-
eral Council of Churches of
Christ in America.
London (JTA) The British
government was urged to place
before the Big Three now meet-
ing at Potsdam the problem of
the tens of thousands of stateless
and non-repatriatable Jews in
Germany and Austria.
Pointing out that the displaced
Jews are destitute and in great
distress, the Board of Deputies
of British Jews said that im-
mediate steps must be taken by
the Allied powers to restore their
normal physical and mental
well-being It added that their
dominating anxiety regarding
the future must be relieved by
affording them an opportunity
to tind permanent homes in
Palestine.
I WANT MY MILK
Estab.
1924
And B. Sure It's
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Product"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
6200 N. W. 32nd Street
WHEN Functional Nervous
Disturbances such as Sleep-
lessness, Crankiness, Excitability,
Restlessness or Nervous Headache
interfere with your work or spoil
your good times, take
Dr. Miles Nervine
(Liquid or Effervescent Tablets)'
Nervous Tension can make you
Wakeful, Jittery, Irritable. xTer-
vous Tension can cause Nervous
Headache and Nervous Indiges-
tion. In times like these, we are
more likely than usual to become
overwrought and nervous and to
wish for a good sedative. Dr.
Miles Nervine is a good sedative
mild but effective.
If you do not use Dr. Miles
Nervine you can't know what it
will do for you. It comes in
Liquid and Effervescent Tablet
form, both equally soothing to
tense and over-wrought nerves.
WHY DONT YOU TRY ITT,
Effervescent tablets 35# and 75*.
Liquid 25* and $1.00. Read direc-
tions and use only as directed.
J^ Is the BEST.'
Palm Beach Notes
MRS. MARY SCHREBNICK. Representative
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Halpern,
Palm Beach, are entertaining
Captain and Mrs. Stanley Wise,
Jr., during their visit to that
city. .Mrs. Wise is the former
Miss Madlyn Halpern.
A card party was given by
the Beth Israel Sisterhood at
Schwartzberg Hall on Sunday
evening. At the conclusion of
the playing refreshments were
served.
vacation in the mountains. They
expect to be away for several
weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Al Moss and
their children are spending their
At its Friday night services,
the Beth El Congregation had a
large attendance of visitors, both
civilians and servicemen. Mr.
Morris Shier assisted in the serv-
ices, which were followed by an
enjoyable social hour. Mrs. Joe
Friedman served refreshments.
A meeting was held on Tues-
day night by B'nai B'rith Lodge
at Slier Memorial Hall. There
was an excellent attendance.
LFA
FOR THE BEST IN
DAIRY PRODUCTS
WEST PALM BEACH
MILKCREAMICE CREAM
AMBULANCE SERVICE
MIZZELL SIMON
MORTUARY
413 Hibiscus Street
Phone 8121
West Palm Beach, Fla.
LAINHART & POTTER
ESTABLISHER 1893
"BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS"
Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, Fla.
FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc.
1201 South Olive Avenue
WEST PALM BEACH
PHONE 5172
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
Serving Palm Beach County, featuring tht
Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Pro-
ducts and Ice Cream.
AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE
KB BAM
WMUJC
^^^*
C. W. SMITH
PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
529 Independence Road, West Palm Beach
No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business.
^AMMMM
-il .*
iW<'>i *

B^B^BaiBa


PAGE EIGHT
*JewistiFlcriMM7
ramAY^ULY 27 19|
THE
JEWISH
QUIZ
BOX
By Rabbi Samuel J. Fox
(Copyright, 1945, J. T. A.)
OBITUARIES
LOUIS SEIQEL
Louis Seigel. a resident of Miami
for twenty years, passed aw.iv on
June 18 in Baltimore at the age Of
66 after a lengthy Illness. Services
and interment were held in Wash-
ington, his former home. Surviving
him are his wife, Sarah, two sons.
irvin l.. and Bernard N., a daughter,
Mis. Kvn Punier, all of Washington,
anil a daughter, Mrs. l.ee linxlsky, of
Miami.
QUESTION: Why is there a
small light burning constantly
in front of the ark in the syna-
gogue?
ANSWER: This custom is
reminiscent of the Temple of
old wherein the Bible command-
ed (Exodus XXVII, 20), "And
thou shalt command the children
of Israel, that they bring unto
thee pure olive oil beaten for
thP light, to cause a lamp to
burn continually." The Rabbis
interpret the lamp as a symbol
of Israel, whose mission it was
to become the Eternal light of
the nations. Some have also in-
terpreted this custom as a sym-
bol of reverence and glorifica-
tion of the place of worship, as
well as the eternity of the God
of Israel.
QUESTION: Why are syna-
gogues customarily constructed
so that the Ark faces East and
the congregation faces Eastward
in prayer?
ANSWER: In spite of diverse
opinions offered previously this
custom predominated and was
formulated in a Baraita as fol-
lows: "One who is outside of
Palestine should turn towards
Palestine (while praying); in
Palestine, towards Jerusalem: in
Jerusalem, towards the Temple;
and in the Temple, towards the
Holy of Holies." In accordance
with this injunction, synagogues
are so constructed that the Ark
may bo placed in the direction
of Palestine, and that the people
may turn toward it in prayer.
Palestine being to our East, our
synagogues are built facing East-
ward. In a place East of Pales-
tine the Ark is placed to the
West and the people turn West-
ward. Other reasons given for
making the synagogue face East-
ward are that the Garden of
Eden and Paradise are in the
East, the sun rises in the East
and so the optimistic direction
of the universe is the East. etc.
BUDDED ESROG TREES
Fast growing and soon com-
ing to fruiting. Very orna-
mental.
Raise Your Own Esrog
Exclusively at
CALMAY NURSERY
3401 N. W. 46th Street
Miami, Florida
*****<
NOTICE
After many years of operating
as the sightseeing boat NIK-
KO, and after months of con-
sideration, we, the owners and
originators of the NIKKO
cruises, have decided to take
the advice of our many pa-
trons and discontinue our Jap-
anese name NIKKO and will
be known as the WOFFFORD
SIGHTSEEING CO., who will
operate the WOFFORD DOCK
at 2400 Collins Ave., Miami
Beach, on and after July 1,
1945.
We wish to thank our many
friends for their past support
and hope they will approve of
our slap at the Japs by send-
ing us more business in the
future.
JOHN A. PETERS
JACK BAUDER
WOFFORD CRUISES
(Successors to Nikko Cruises)
24th St. and Collins Ave.
MIAMI BEACH
Offering; 2 Different Trips
THE TRIP BEAUTIFUL.
Through the
Islands and Waterways of
Miami Beach
$1.00 21-Hour Trip $1.00
Daily 10:00 A.M., 1.80, 4:00 P.M.
South Bay Trip3 Hours
To the Fabulous Deering Estate
$1.00Daily, 2:00 P.fyT$1.00
Reservation*! Necessary
Phone 5-7033 or 5-8214
I *
Buy War Bonds and Stamps to
help preserve Democracy.
SAMUEL ABRAMOWITZ
Samuel Ahramowiiz. :.;. 826 Meri-
dian Ave. Miami Beach, died Friday,
aa aim* from New fork City five
years ago, and is survived by his
wife, Mrs. Sarah AbramowlU. Miami
Beach; three sons. Albert, Navy, and
Harry and Jackie, New York, and a
daughter, Mrs. Florence ECasdon,
New v<>rk. Arrangements were in
charge of Riverside .Memorial chapel
with burial in Mi. n, in. Cemetery,
KALMAN KOVACS
Funeral services for Kalnian Ko-
vaes. 77. of 411 Ocean Drive, who
died iii a local hospital were held
Monday at the Riverside Memorial
chapel with interment in Mount Na-
irn cemetery. Me came here three
years ago from Pennsylvania where
in- was an executive with a drug
manufacturing conoern. He is sur-
vived by his widow, Glzella. two sons.
Samuel and Daniel of New York, and
a daughter, Mrs. Joseph YVeisslians
of Chicago,
Mrs. Bertha Becker, i. of 7.13
Michigan Ave.. was fatally Injured
Tuesday when struck by an automo-
blle.
Mrs. Becker formerly lived In
Brooklyn, and came her.- two years
ago. Surviving her are three broth-
ers, HoIm-ii and Samuel Alperln, of
New York, and Albert Alperln, of
Miami Beach; and two sisters. Mrs.
Bessie Seltser, of Miami Beach and
Mrs. Sadie Brady. Riverside Funeral
chapel s.nt the body to New York.
In the Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
TEMPLE ISRAEL, Reform, 137' N
E. 19th St.Regular services FridaT
evening at 8:16 p. m. Rabbi saui
Applebaum will conduct services,
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CON-
GREGATION. 590 S. W. 17th Ave.
Friday evening services at 7:30 p. in.
anil Saturday morning services at J
a. m. Scliaaiei Zclek Talmud Torah,
l.,i:, S. W. 3rd Street, Friday eve-
ning services at 7.I1U p. m. Saturday
morning services at '> a. m. Dally
services V"i> a. m. and 7:15 p. m.
Registrations for new Hebrew School
semester now accepted. Classes open
Wednesday, August 1, from :i A. M.
to II noon dallj
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION,
Conservative. 139 N. W 3rd Ave.
Regular services Friday evening at
7:30 p. m. Saturday morning services
at X:30 a. 111. DaII) Minyan. He-
brew School dally from Monday
through Thursday, 9 a. m. until 12.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM, Lib-
eral, 761 41at Street, Miami Beach.
Friday evening services at 5:45.
Radios Phonographs
P. A. Systems Auto Radios
Electrical Contracting
Electrical Appliances
Refrigeration Motors Fans
LYONS
Radio Electrical Service
Telephone 2-7618
440 S. W. 8th Street
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
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackoy.
1520 S. W. 5th St.
Phone 2-7439
IT PAYS TO BUY AT
LUGGAGE SHOP
PHQHE 3-2603
BETH JACOB CONGREGATION,
Orthodox, 311 Washington Ave.. Mi-
ami Beach.Friday evening service
at 7:30 p. in. Saturday morning serv-
ices at 8:30 a m. SVhalos Scudos at
7:311 p. in. Cantor Maurice Mamches
will chant. Bummer sessions of the
religious school Monday through Fri-
day, from !l to It,
ANNOUNCEMENT
JAMES L. DOHERTY, D.S.C
CHIROPODIST-PODIATRIST
Formerly of the Congress Building, is now located at
516 N. W. 22nd Avenue Phone 48-3121
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COM-
MUNITY CENTER, Conservative,
1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach.
Kaiibalas Shabbas at 7:15 p. m. Fri-
day evening. Saturday morning ser-
vices at 9 a. m. Miucha services at
7:30 p. m. and Maariv at 8 p. m.
DO YOU NEED A GIRL FOR HOUSEWORK?
If you want a girl for Day Workat a mordent's
noticeone who is reliable and competentcall
PHONE 2-2648
ALLEN EMPLOYMENT AGENCY
420 N. E. 2nd Avenue
Simple! A cucumber is just as cool as yov
choose to make it!
Air conditioning is much like that, too and
air conditioning is best of all when it's engineered
specifically for your home or business property
by the Belcher Industries.
A flick of the switch... and you have clean, fresh
air of precisely the temperature and humidity
you desire ... a blessing on hot, blistering days
... a joy on muggy, sweltering nights .
Cool and bracing as a breeze off snow-clad
mountain peaks fresh and brisk as a walk
through Spring woods ... you'll sing superlatives
of your own when Belcher installs your Carrier
Air Conditioning system.
Create your own climate for cool comfort.
Consult now with the Belcher Industries, 1221
Sot* Dili ritwiort in South Florid* of
Biscayne Boulevard, and bring along your
architect or consulting engineer.
Belcher will install your air conditioning system
and guarantee the results for efficiency, low
operating cost and lasting service.
By making your deposit now, priority of delivery
is assured ... giving you first call on Carrier Air
Conditioning .. the system which provides you
with clean, evenly-distributed, draughtless air of
precisely-controlled temperature and humidity
. day in and day out, summer and winter..
IELCHER
INDUSTRIES
A WUBBk /
Belcher Oil Company
ESTABLISHED Itli
MIAMI AND PORT EVERGLADES, FLORIDA
Air CmHilmSH mi Rtfrigtroti*,


Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR *Je*ist ftcridian FRIDAY. JULY 27, The Jewish Floridian Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami, Fla. P. O. Box 2973 Phone 2-1141 Entered as Second Class Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 FRED K. SHOCHET, Managing Editor 1 Year, $3.00 Six Months, $2.00 2 Years, $5.00 AB 17, 5705 VOLUME 18 NUMBER 30 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, JULY 27, 1945 THE TWO CONFERENCES The meeting of the United Nations at San Francisco is now followed by the meeting of the Big Three in Germany. This fact makes clear the point that notwithstanding the 'world charter," the realistic fact remains that power is exercised by those who have the power. In fact, the charter of the United Nations very frankly conceded this truism by giving the five great powers a dominating control in the United Nations, and a vetoing power as against one another. All of this boils down IO the fact that the political and diplomatic ways of doing business have not greatly changed despite the war. In some respects, as far as specific Jewish issues are concerned, this is not an entire'y undesirable thing. Thus, it was a fact that at the San Francisco conference the Jews had no standing as delegates, whereas the Arabs were a power. At a diplomatic conference at which the big powers are represented it would seem that the Jewish demands may have a fairer hearing. Whether the Palestine question is to be taken up at the meeting of the Big Three is not yet known, but it is not unlikely that it will be broached, though perhaps not too much may be expected right now when so many problems of more immediate pressure to the great nations press for solution. The meeting of the world Zionist conference in London is the first of such world gatherings since the war began. It is indicated that the conference will enlarge the world Zionist executive, adding Dr. Silver among others to the body which has direction of the world activities of the movement. There can be no question but that now American Jewry must assume, next to Palestine itself, the paramount position in the Zionist movement — and it will require all the strength American Zionists can muster to meet the problems facing the movement. Let there be no illusions about it. The present situation facing the Zionists is a very difficult one. England's attitude in dissolving the Jerusalem municipal council, when the Arab members left, although Jerusalem has a predominantly Jewish population, shows us perhaps as good as anything where she stands. She respects the Arabs. When the Arabs left, the council was dissolved. Some months ago, the Jewish members left. Then the Council was not dissolved. Far graver than this of course is the White Paper situation. The end of the certificate pile has been reached, and by the White Paper the door now is to be firmly closed against all Jewish immigration. It is up to the Zionist conference in London to devise steps to meet the critical situation and it will be up to American Jewry to bring the force to bear to enable their demands to stand up. RED FLEET MEN B'NAI B'RITH GUESTS Over one hundred officers and enlisted men oi" the Red Fleet were the guests of the B'nai B'rith at their Sunday morning servicemen's breakfast held at the Miami Beach Y on July 22. Invited by Mrs. Ida Optner. these sailors joined approximately 280 members of the U. S. armed forces in the weekly breakfast, the lodge has ben sponsoring since December, 1944. Members of the B'nai B'rith Emma Lazarus Young Women's Group served as hostesses aided by a committee from Sholem Lodge, consisting of Louis Y..n Guilder, Sol Goldstrom, Sam B. Miller and David Alper. Mrs. Dina Goldman. Mrs. Sam Miller. Mrs. Celia L i p k i n and Mrs. Emanuel Greenberg assisted Mrs. Optner in the preparation and serving of the meal. Lt. Ruth Morgan, a WAVE, served as the intepreter. WORKERS FOR BLIND 4,478 NEW MEMBERS With the addition of 4,478 new members to the Florida Association for Workers of the Blind, the organization, which operates the Lighthouse, added S7.706 worth of subscriptions to its treasury. This membership report was delivered Friday by Mrs. George C. Estill at a luncheon which concluded a two-month campaign to interest Miamians in i work of the Lighthouse. Buy War Bonds and Stamps. PLEDGES TOTAL S600.000 FOR HOSPITAL Pledges toward construction | of a 200-bed cancer hospital in i Dade county total more than 1 $600,000 it was announced by Mrs. Clyde Epperson, executive secretary of the Dade County %  Cancer Society. Inc. Ernest Fuld, 2721 S. W. 20th St., returned from New York City and Highmount, N. Y. To The Voters Of Miami Beach: Your policemen and firemen wish to extend to you their most sincere thanks and appreciation for your vote and support on the approval of their pension plan on July 24. Gratefully Yours MIAMI BEACH POLICE AND FIREMEN BENEVOLENT ASSOCIATION. INC. BOX 2 9 7 3 Miami 18 Digest of tin' mail received at Jewish meridian pool office box. National figures throughoat the country have hailed the restoration of unity within the ranks of the Z.O.A. Russian War Relief withdraws from the National War Fund as the agency decides to extend its activities into the field of rehabilitation Jewish National Fund issues annual High Holiday stamp with land redemption as theme. Einstein accepts honorary chairmanship of million dollar endowment fund nation-wide drive for maintenance and expansion of Stephen Wise*s Jewish Institute of Religion. State Board of Health says says there is no evidence of a pending polio epidemic in Florida. Florida State Chamber of Commerce urges concentrated efforts now to insure Latin American trade and travel through Florida. National War Fund Division President Walter L. Hays begins activity on behalf of forthcoming fall campaign Florida's Senator Pepper compliments President Truman for his "genuine sincerity and simplicity." Ex-Grand Mufti of Jerusalem has been officially placed on the list of United Nations war criminals. Food shortages is the major problem throughout Germany according to Patricia Lochridge, first woman correspondent to spend time with military government in Germany. Fiftytwo hundred pounds of Kosher meat have been suplied to 1300 refugees on the Island of Mauritius by the Joint Distribution Committee. Five million dollars is the value of the relief supplies furnished in the form of food parcels to war displaced Jews from Poland and Baltic Europe, also by the J.D.C. Dr. Israel Goldstein. ZOA president, who is visiting Europe to study the problem of rehabilitation, addressed a conference of the Federation of Jewish organizations of France. The Union of Orthodox Rabbis has sent a representative to London and a tour of Europe on behalf of its rehabilitation department. A joint committee of the American Jewish Conference, I the Board of Deputies of BriI tish Jews and the World Jewish Congress will meet early ; in August in London to discuss further action. The sudden passing from a 'mart attack of Herman Shulman, noted Zionist leader of NewYork, was received with a deep | sense of shock in the Zionist world. Uncompromising determination to fight for the implementation of the full Zionist program for the establishment Of Palestine as a free and democratic Jewish commonwealth,' was voiced by leaders of the I Zionist Organization of America I on the eve of their departure j this week to attend the World! Zionist Conference in London. | England. STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL By GRACE JAFFE (Pinch-hitting for Phineas J. Biron. who is expected to return nextweek.) PLANS FOR GALLERY OF STATES' HEROES Officers of Dade County Living War Memorial assn. announced plans for providing a gallery of heroes representing each state and each of the United Nations in the proposed $1,000,000 memorial building. Civic organizations in each state will be asked to select a hero killed in the war to represent the state. An artist from that state will be asked to make an oil portrait of the man designated. This week the treasury department notified the association gifts for the memorial can be deducted in figuring income, excess and gift taxes. DISTRICT OFFICERS TO BE B'NAI B'RITH GUESTS District officers of B'nai B'rith. led by President Jesse Fine, of Baltimore, will be guests of Sholem Lodge the first week of September. The officers will come here from the state convention to be held in Daytona Labor Day week-end. Buy More War Bonds, ing—not giving. WITH THE ARMED FORCES ... Congrats to Dinah Shore, of the Shore-nuff beautiful voi on her rating in the second annual poll by Billboard maqari on what the boys in the .S.A. camps want in musical personal ities Dinah came out tops in the feminine vocal division and you can be sure the boys overseas agree with their bud" dies here Back in civilian life is Sgt. Dave Rose, on a medi cal discharge Dave, you remember, is one oi those fortu nate few whose career wasn't interrupted by his military serv' ice, for his Uncle Sam found his musical gift extremely useful His discharge follows several months' confinement in a hospital. MUSICAL NOTES ... Did you know that the Stadium Concerts, those popular. priced open-air offerings of good music given every summer at the Lewisohn Stadium of New York's City College, originated 28 years ago as a two-week concert series for servicemen? Then, as now, Mrs. Charles S. Guggenheimer, chauman of tie concerts, ran the show. More than 50,000 servicemen are expected to attend this season's 54 concerts (on week-end nights men in uniform are admitted free) ... An up-and-com. ing young violinist is Paul Wolfe, who combines study at Queens College with serious symphony orchestra work. He's the son of composer-pianist Jacques Wolfe, and his ambition is to become the concertmaster or conductor of a symphony orchestra. The Metropolitan Opera's "Italian tenor," Jan Peerce, feels flattered when people call him the second Caruso, but insists that really he is the first Peerce. ... And he's not kidding there, for he actually is the first one to bear the name Peerce. The name was created for him by the late Roxy, who "discovered" his singing gift, and who thought that the name Jacob Pinkus Perelmuth was a little unwieldly for a tenor. Right in the groove dug by the Gershwin film biography, "Rhapsody in Blue," are two new Victor Red Seal albums of Gershwin masterpieces. One brings you the famed Rhapsody, and the other is an orchestral arrangement of the only Gershwin opera, "Porgy and Bess" STEIN SONG ... One of the cutest of the multitudinous Gertrude Stein stories is the one concerning a royalty check sent her by her publisher, Bennett Cerf. Feeling that Gertie would appreciate a little Steinese, Cerf made out the check for "two thousand thousand dollars dollars". Whereupon Miss Stein lapsed into ordinary English just long enough to cable him: "Cut out this nonsense and make my check out properly." .. .J In case you've been wondering how she managed to live in relative peace during the Nazi occupation of France, you should know that it was all due to a French gendarmerie captain, who did a little expert finagling with her identification pass and his report on her (which should have been sent to the Nazis, but wasn't) Recently, after the liberation, the captain told her why: "I though you were too old to go to a concentration camp." TIDBITS... Jack Skirball, the movie producing ex-rabbi, may invade Broadway again next season, for Franz Werfel has promised him first reading of the new play he's working on. The play has a post-war theme. Another Kurt Weill musical is expected on the Great White Way this year, with a book by Maxwell Anderson. ... It should be something—and that means something good. Among the actors whom Broadway may see during the coming season are those veteran matinee idols Francis Lederer and Joseph Schildkraut. • Schildkraut, we understand, is a little annoyed with the Hollywood masterminds who didn't give him the title role in the film version of "Uncle Harry," the hit in which he wes starred on Broadway a couple of years ago ... If you're interested in the theatre or are planning to carve out a. career in that field don't miss Harold Clurman's fascinating history of the Group Theatre, "The Fervent Years" GOLDWYN TALE .. Leonard Lyons tells it, and it concerns the occasion .. Sam Goldwyn offered Jascha Heifetz $25,000 to appear in a film The violinist countered with a demand for $100,000 So businessman Goldwyn tried to show him the error oi his ways. "Listen," he said, "there are other things to be considered besides immediate money Here's what I mean. How much do you get for one concert now?" • "S6.000 a night," replied Heifetz Goldwyn blinked, but wasn't at au dumfounded. "Work in my picture," he came back, ana you'll start getting nine thousand dollars a night." • %  when RESTAURANT MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST Featuring Unusual Foods. Delicious Pastri* N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST. Air Conditioned Ph nc 2 076 For a Real Tasty Hungarian Kosher Dinner — Go to the Ocean View Hotel IPs Restaurant 158 Ocean Drive — Miami Beach Serving From 5 to 8 P. VL — Open All Summer For Reservationi Phone 5-9462



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO fJewisti FlcridUari FRIDAY, JULY 27, PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Adler will return to the city on August l> after a five-week visit to New York and Washington. Leon Leiberman leaves today to spend several weeks with his relatives in New Jersey. ENGAGEMENT Charles Adelinan returned to the city after spending five weeks in Bait.more. Mr. and Mrs. Monte Selig are vacationing at Blowing Park, North Carolina. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Saffer are visiting in Hollywood, California. Miss Tobie" J a c o b s k i n d is spending the summer in Belmar, N. J., with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Max Jacobskind. The Jacobskinds will return to Miami in September and Tobie will go to Tallahassee to attend Florida State College for Women. Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Appcl, 2035 S. W. 21st St., have announced the engagement of their daughter, Sharon, to Capt. Fred P. Robbins, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Robbins, of Chicago. The bride-elect was graduated from Miami Senior High School and attended the University of Miami. Capt. Robbins, recently returned after nineteen months in the Mediterranean theater, is now stationed at the AAF Regional and Convalescent Hospital, Nautilius unit. He is a graduate of the University of Loyola Medical School, Chicago. "PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. Sol Goldstrom is among Beach residents on vacation in Hendeisonvillc, N. C. He is at the Osceola Inn. Mis. Murray Apte. 755 Jefferson Ave.. and her children, Howard and Helene, are leaving shortly for a five-week vacation in New York city. Mrs. Eugenia Lilienfeld of 121 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach. received a telegram that her son. Captain Abraham Lilienfeld. Armv Medical Corps, who has been in Germany for two years, arrived in this country. She has gone to Baltimore to meet him. Mrs. Shepard Broad, 3700 Prairie Ave., will leave this week to join her daughter Ann and son Morris at "Rockledge." Lake Bomsoseen. Vermont. She will be away until September. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Sussman. 1571 Pennsylvania Ave., have returned from a live-week stay in Saratoga, N. Y. and New York City. Mrs. Pauline L. Hertz, 344 Euclid Avenue. Miami Beach, has gone north to spend some time with relai in New York and South Norwalk, Connecticut. INCOME TAX BOOKKEEPING SERVICE ATTRACTIVE RATES WRITE OR PHONE N. A. SERVICES P. O. Box 1922. Miami 11, Florida Phone 9-2903 Mr. and Mrs. Harry A. Cornblum and daughter, Maxine, have returned to their home, 4477 Sheridan Avenue, after spending sometime in Cleveland, Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. Gus Trau, 4574 Nautilus Drive, left the first of the week to take mineral baths at Martinsvillc. Ind., and then to visit Cleveland. Pittsburgh and New York before returning to Miami Beach. Miss Mildred Berkowitz is visiting her brother-in-law and sister, Sgt. and Mrs. Walter Mackauf, in New Orleans. Visiting Dr. and Mrs. Albert E. Rosenthal are Mrs. Rosenthal's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Lang of Bridgeport, Connecticut. They came here to be present at the Bar Mitzvah of their nephew, Eugene. for REST COHVALESCENCl •^CHRONIC CASES un-R_ayPark Dr. and Mrs. Z. I. Sabshin, 3760 Royal Palm Avenue. Miami Beach, have left for New York to attend the wedding ceremony of their daughter. Tilhe. to Corporal Jerome Mctz. of Brooklyn. N. Y. Health Resort IOOKUT C~VMr. Mooney Silverman, of Jacksonville, is visiting with his brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Berkowitz. BIRTHS Ml AMI • W.f t AGCt f iO !" eOUT.H.OBIOA Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Golderg, 521 S. W. 31st Avenue, anlounce the birth of a son. July 16. r The American Cemetery Owners Association (OF WHICH MOUNT NEBO IS A MEMBER) RECENTLY STATED: "You will take pride in the foresight that prompts you to provide, ahead of need, against the day of uncertainty. You will take pride, too, in the Burial Estate you choose, for our member cemeteries are all endowed with an atmosphere of natural beauty and life. Our member cemeteries provide for the perpetual beauty of their grounds. decide now to give your family the protection they need." PERSONALS Mona Pastroff, daughter of Mrs. Ann Pastroff. 1856 S. W. 14th Terrace, representing the Tri Beta Sorority, was chosen A.Z.A. sweetheart at the annual affair July 8. under the sponsorship of A.Z.A. chapter 322. She will represent the organization in the contest for state sweetheart at the convention of Florida's nine chapters, meeting here September 1. Other contestants were Joy Alpert, Beverly August and Esther April. Mrs. David Isen returned by Eastern Airline last week from Washington with son, Harold, and his newly arrived brother. Their home is at 1520 Cherokee Avenue. Miami Beach. Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Rubin. 2420 Flamingo Drive, left this week to spend sometime in the Berkshires and at the Hotel Ocean Prince, Long Beach. Joe Perlman returned to the city from a trip to New York. Mrs. Harry Oliphant returned Thursday after spending several weeks in New York and vicinity. Mrs. Morris Pepper, who joined her there, is expected back soon. Mrs. Gertrude Michaels is convalescing at the home of her mother, Mrs. J. Brenner, after a lengthy illness. Jules J. Sachs has just returned from a two-week visit to Baltimore. 1945 BEACH I. W. V. TOMS WEDNESDAY^ EVENING branch of the JWV, Vill £ e 7 next Wednesday evenS T gust 1, at the PreM.lont Hni" 1423 Collins A v e n u e S' Beach The new chapter has 7 Plied for a charter andhJS^ ceived word from the national headquarters that H will be /rewarded. w Temporary officer? were chn sen with E. Max Goldstein commander; Major Maurice Oro vitz, senior commander; IrvinE Ellis, Junior vice-commander The executive committee in eludes E. Max Goldstein, Irvine Ellis. Max Meisel. Jack Tobin Maurice Abelson, Edward Friedman, Joseph Linn. Maurice Orovitz, Archie Brick and Samuel A. Rivkind. Freedom of speech does not mean careless talk! • Murray Maschler has left for an extended trip to New York to visit his relatives and friends. Don't discuss military informa tion. Zip the lip! WEDDINGS At a ceremony July 21 at the Hotel Esplanade. New York, the former Miss Judith Goodman, until recently of Miami, became the bride of Charles Harrison. Brooklyn. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel W. Goodman, formerly of 1121 Pennsylvania Ave.. Miami Beach. She is a graduate of Miami Beach Senior High school. Mr. Harrison is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Harrison of Brooklyn. BRISM The brism of the sons of the following took place this week: Lt. and Mrs. Myron Cowen, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore A. Gulkis. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Pinkley. Mr. and Mrs. Albert B. Glass. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Goldberg and Mr. and Mrs. Allen Glantz. Rabbi S. M. Machel, officiated. Listen to our radio program 'Fashion Time" over WIOD each weekday, 8:30 to 8:45 A. M. IKE Lovay SHOWER IIS! I FOOD FOR TH E FP'riiRE^ NOW OPEN FOR DINNER Music by Cy Washburn Bar and Cocktail Lounge Victor's DRUM Coral Way at 36th Ave. $0 50 3. GENERAL PAINTING BY BEST MECHANICS Free Estimates Given 1. D. Gilbreath Paint Co. PHONE 3 0070 If No Answer Call 2-5105 RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM 1389 N. W 7th St. Ph. 3-7301 Best carefor chronic sick, convalescent and elderly people SANEL. BEER. M. D.. Director Reasonable Prices B^BipLarge Beautiful GroundSngMsi Life Insurance Authoritatively P Estates ogrammed NAT GANS Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. 907 Biscayne Ph. 9-1414 or Bldg. 4-9981 They're standard size and boxed ready for gifts to a new bride. Several machine embroidered designs in the group. Hemstitched hems for beauty and longer wear. MIAMI STORE FANCY LIKENS SKCOXD FLOOR MOUNT NEBO THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director Olympia Building Phone 3-3720 POSITION WANTED Cantor, Lecturer, Shochod, Teacher, wants position in Florida community. Holidays or year round. References, c o Rabbi Leher, Key West. 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. Ed. Alper %  WWMWMMW>MM>MW<*AMMIlN

r
/
-%
/



PAGE 1

^^p^ \ ^iyhJEIIiOipidliiaup Ccnr,&>n !" g__ THE JEWISH UNITY F o !" & THE JEWISH WEEKLY VOLUME 18—NUMBER 30 Hi RESIGNS IS \ MEIER OF ILEL COUNCIL Members of the Hillel Advisory Council this week received through the mail a copy of a four-page mimeographed letter addressed to Harold Turk, presidcst. from Louis Heiman, in which he tendered his resignation as a member of the council. No reasons were stated. It is reported differences among council members prompted the action. Heiman was one of the organize rs of the Hillel Foundation, which serves the University oi Miami, and served as its president lor a number of years until the reorganization several month.ago. Composed of representatives of B'nai B'rith. B'nai B'rith Auxiliary and Federationelected delegates representing the community at large, Heiman was chosen as one of the member.of the Council. H P is at present out of the city and could not be reached for a statement. The balance of the letter was taken up with a series of recommendations for the Foundation. Heiman stressed the importance of unity and cooperation with the United Building Fund campaign oi which Hillel is a party. He said that community interests must not be overlooked by concentration on the dedication of HiUel Hpusfi..£ar the raising of funds. "It nas beer, my ambition," Heiman wrote, "that the Hillel House at the University of Miami shall become the center for inter-taith activities at the University, We have a fine Hillel director in Rabbi Albert Michaels. He has a fine helpmate in his :.< i^-tiewife, Julia. With the coop, ration of those interested in the Hillel program, the dream will become a reality. thanks to all who have worked sincerely for the progress of the niilet program." MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 27. 1945 BEACH MAY HAVE NEW LODGE OF B'NAI B'RITH The rapid increase of new members to Sholom Lodge, B'nai Bnth, to the extent that the membership rolls now show over 1,500 paid-up members has prompted the appointment of a steering committee to formulate plans for the establishment of a Miami Beach B'nai B'rith Lodge. Harold Turk, president, made this announcement following a meeting last Sunday at the Beach The committee will be composed of Georgp JBertman. David R. Isen, Jack August, Sol Goldstrom, Leo Chaikin and Leo Eisenstein representing Miami Beach and Louis Heiman, Milton A. Friedman, Nat Roth. Sam Silver, Alex Cohen, Sam B. Miller and Max R. Silver, Miami. Non-members of the organization residing on Miami Beach who are interested in becoming charter members of the new group can contact the local B'nai B'rith office. PRICE TEN CENTS PLANS CIVIL COURTS FOR CLAIMS OF JEWS Frankfurt (JTA) — Plans are. under way here for the establisharrived SOCIAL SERVICE BODY HAS A NEW DIRECTOR SHOULD NOT DEMAND WAR EFFORT REWARD Jerusalem (JTA) — Palestine J A shcuId not demand any reward tor their contributions to ine wa, effort, since no better reward could be expected than a victory over Hitler, Christopher tinn ? c hlef Palestine informant „' and censor, writes in me cun.nt issue of the Hebrew bv B o 2 "". "Hagalgal, published y the Ministry of Information. tenVe :, ,' Ucle has aroused insin-, '. n!irLS t m Jewish circles, asn„kr l s a ? sumed that Holme, un£L. '"formation officer, is expressing the viewpoint of the new£!' n e ~ Gov emment. The "jews.? er t ? a y ar writes that ed JLM ll t0 L hve as £ul1 fled *sVaV\h WI v a ?' ri hts the enough f E ngbsh. It is not B '"• to live as human '0W.d t Hv^ T are n0t al lishmen u as Jews As En 'o IWe ,n. 0 1 0 1 to fi ht Hi tler but as Fn r n J y as human beings both L r gllshmen so *e bought The n\^ c WS and human bein s ^SfiE Hatzofe comWI U. ENTERJ>ALESTINE **t

xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EWLSD1XSD_SUQD0Q INGEST_TIME 2013-05-07T21:23:28Z PACKAGE AA00010090_00912
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

FRIDAY. JULY 27, 1945 vJewisfi flcricffajn PAGE THREE SOCIAL SERVICE BODY HAS A NEWDIRECTOR (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) remaining there until June 1937, ,,, he entered the Graduate gc'noo] for Social Service Administration at the University of Chicago While in Cincinnati, Cohen was loaned to the Amerh Hod Cross for disaster reKei work during the floods of 1935 and 1937. The Jewish children's Bureau of Chicago "'served by him from 1938 until he went to Atlanta. MiCohen's experiences have covciid direct services to children as well as consultative servK( to adults and families. He participated extensively in community organization activity, directed toward the development ire adequate social services in all of the communities in wn i. he worked. Cohen and their fouran'd a half month old daughter are here with the director. The Jewish Social Service Bureau is a member agency of the Dale County Community War ClH'St. _____ PENSION PLAN FOR BEACH IS ADOPTED A special police and firemen's pension plan which was enacted by the state legislature in May and which it is estimated will city at least $75,000 a approved Tuesday by Beach voters. The count in the nine precincts was 1.456 to 943. Tl i plan provides $100 a nsion for life for police and firemen after 25 years of providing the member tween 20 and 31 when ted. It aso provides that rug stores. Jacksonville Paper Co., McCrory Stores Corp, s. ll. Kress Co.. National Biscuit Co., Crane Company, Investors Syndicate, Markowlts Bros., Morris Rubin, Inc., Klbur, Inc.. Humble oil & Refining Co.. Electric Lux Corp.. Pereno, Inc. BUM & Baker Slmc st.ir.s, B. F. 0 It i. -li Co., Graybar Electric Co., Lubj Chevrolet, National Cash Register, Miami Pro: duction Credit Association, Southpastern Optical Co., Miami Beach; Southeastern Optical Co., Miami: Thorn McAn Stores ami International Bushiest) Machines Corp. SNACK BAR SERVES 100.000TH SERVICEMAN The Servicemen's Snack Bar, located on the grounds of the Beach Y served its 100,000th serviceman last week. Sponsored by the Greater Miami Army and Navy, Committee of the Jewish Welfare Board, the Servicemen's Hospitality Project has been in operation slightly more than two months. Operated at a deficit, the Snack Bar serves food at fivecent prices. It is staffed by 300 hostesses and 28 hosts. Carl Weinkle is chairman of the committee. HOME CAMP TO PRESENT OPERETTA TALIANOFF SPEAKS TO LUNCHEON CLUB George Talianoff, executive director of the Anti-Defamation League, was guest speaker at the weekly session of the Zionist luncheon club. The weekly gatherings are sponsored by the Miami Beach Zionist district. VETS ADMINISTRATION OFFICE IN IAX Veterans' administration has announced it will open a Jacksonville office to assist veterans in obtaining loans under the GI bill of rights. The office will be in the Law Exchange building, with Maj. Huber C. Hurst in charge. The VA is authorized to guarantee up to 50 per cent of loans for amount up to §2,000 to finance homes, farms or businesses for veterans. Any veteran honorably discharged after 90 days of service is eligible to apply for loans. J^yFloor. du Pont BidsMiami 205 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach MISS STEPKIN OFFICER IN WELFARE ASSN. Miss Sophie Stepkin, supervisor of Personnel Section, priorities in traffic, of the Miami Army Airfield, was elected secretary-treasurer of the Transport Employees' Welfare Association. Your Complete Department Store With Quality Merchandise Washington Are. at 13th St. Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flagler St., Miami THIS % %  JCJ".*lV £*tu>t/ the O3£ackstone COMPLETE WINTER LUXURIES AT LOW SUMMER. RATES. MMm PCOL-aiAKAJ-HARINf DECK TROPICAL GARDENS • PATIO 250 ROOMS BATHS ,Phon 68.1811 OFFICERS INSTALLED BY ROYAL PALM AZA New officers installed by Royal Palm chapter No. 39 of AZA include: Melvin Frumkis, president: Bob Newman, vice-president: Marvin Frankel, secretary; Norten Scgeir, treasurer; Ronald Levy, s e r g e a n t-at-arms, and Marvin Hoss, reporter. Advisors of the chapter presented Frumkis with a troprfy for outstanding work in AZA over the past six months. Mrs. Belle Silver, director of the Town "Y" Home Camp, announces that next Thursday aft-. crnoon, August 2, at 3 o'clock, the children of the camp will present "Hansel and Gretel," the operetta, in the form of a puppet show. For the past several weeks the children in the arts and crafts department of the camp have been instructed in the making of puppets by Mrs. Dixie Bates, crafts instructor. The operetta is the culmination of the work done by the children in the camp. There will be a program of dancing and music by the children. An exhibition of the articles made by the various groups in the Arts and Crafts Department will be displayed. Refreshments will be served. The public is cordially invited to attend. Buy More War Bonds. JEWISH CALENDAR All Holidays and Fast Days begin at sunset of the day preceding the dates given below: 1945 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 MEMORIAL CHAPEL THOS. M. BURNS. IB. Funeral Director ABE EISENBERG %  TtetuJrer ; : : ': ftffMttfe AMBULANCE SERVICE ..* Ittt Wwdnaston hr*. Wjntni: Beach Jn New .York; 76 th Si., and Artist or dam Ay. List Your Property With A Specialist The I. S. SHAPOFF Organization HAS SOLD ALMOST Million Dollars of Southwest Residential Property the past Five Months If you are interested in Selling your Home Buying a Home Real Estate Investments SEE OR CALL S. SHAPOFF, Realtor 2755 S. W. 27th Avenue PHONE 4-7027 • SPECIALIZING IN Southwest Properties i>



PAGE 1

r / -% / •



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX +Jewish fk>rldk*n FRIDAY. I ULY ft Chairman Blank, A-N Committee, Names Heads for the Coming Year o Sam Blank, chairman of the Greater Miami Army and Navy Committee of the Jewish Welfare Board, announced the committee chairmen for the coming year at the meeting of the group held last Wednesday. Selected were: Planning Committee, William Singer; war records, Nat Roth; veterans' service, Max Goldstein; snack bar, Carl Weinkle; constitution, Harry Zukernick; serve-a-hospital, Mrs. B. Stepkin; standards, Mrs. George Ch.'rtkof; home hospitality, Mrs. Maxwell Hyman; religious festivals, Mis. B. Bassett; publicity, Fred K. Shochet. The board ratified the action of R. R. Adler who is supervising the construction of a swim-cabana club adjacent to the snack bar for the use of servicemen in changing clothing and checking valuables. It is anticipated that the cabana will be available for use on Monday. A resolution was passed commending the efforts of Benjamin Lambert as executive director of activities in this area. Mr. Lambert will leave on August 1 to j assume a position in Boston. A report of the snack bar com, mittee revealed an average daily attendance for the past month of 1,300. The project is operating at an average loss of $850 a month for each of the months since it began in May, the financial statement showed. A number of improvements were recommended, including the erection of a large awning to cover the entire patio, an air cooling system and benches. TO ESTABLISH COUNCIL OF JUDAISMHERE Efforts are being made by spheral residents here to establish a chapter of the American Council for Judaism. Reports to date show that the initiative is not meeting with much success. It is understood that there is an attempt to bring the executive direcor of the national organization, Rabbi Elmer Bcrgcr. here for a visit in order to stimulate interest in the movement. Keep your ears open Also your eyes Down through the years You'll grow wise! Think, act, be American! Keep on Buying War Bonds Face Facts NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION 101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. — Lobby Entrance 420 Lincoln Road — Miami Beach Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarters? DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-2343 llllimiHIIIHIIIHIIIIMHI TOUBY PAINTING George J. Talianoff Executive Director A.U.i*. Among the challenging problems to face post-war America wil be the re-adjustment of our veterans to civilian life. Of prime import to the ex-servicemen will be satisfactory employment. A great many public and civic agencies are directing their attention to this problem, which has far reaching significance to the future well-being of all ot US We can anticipate that economic dislocations will follow final victory. We can anticipate, too, that reactionary forces will consider periods of readjustment and strife as the appropriate time to strive for political gain. The problem, therefore, of speeding recmployment of returning war veterans is of vital concern to all of us. Two eastern newspapers merit high praise for their efforts in behalf of the reemployment of returned veterans. Seeking to speed the transfer of ex-seryicemen and women from military to civilian jobs, the liberal, progressive New York newspaper PM is giving free space for veteran's situation wanted ads. The Philadelphia Evening Bulletin has put into effect a new idea for the reemployment of war veterans by displaying a reemployment service flag. Dramatizing the extent to which employers me making effective their employment responsibilities to the returned veterans, the service flag now contains three emblems. Below the gold star, with the number of employees killed in action, and the blue Star, with the numerical figure of those who entered the service from the employ of the company, appears a reproduction of tin' eagle buttonhole discharge emblem, with the number of discharged servicemen who have found employment there. But we need not go beyond the confines of our own city limits to find patriotic expressions for the responsibility employers feel toward ex-servicemen. A meal many firms in this area give preferential treatment to job applications from veterans. One of our Miami industrial firms is utilizing the 24 sheet billboard posters in urging "good jobs" for our returned servicemen. The public has a deep interest in seeing to it that the twelve million men and women, after their discharge from military service, are treated with maximum consideration as they orientate themselves once again to civilian life. WHAT WHERE WHEN Tuesday, July 31, Jewish Social Service Bureau, board meeting, Junior League room, 701 Biscayne building. Or* AUGUST BROS Dy Is the6EST' LEGAL NOTICES Notice i.hereby fiven that the ^Tr'^ed^rmwf^Jrf so M eW'r^>l !;,. n-,k of ,'.•'•',;',"'''"" c u,t r ";"'•• ''""" ly ftcKTEITOm BARBARA THBTUHR MAX it SILVER ,. Attorney f"i Aiipiu-ants. 7 J7 :!-lll-17-24 'AVE !AI..,,,,„ CVBBS It not. v.hy not; ,,"" %  • (.prompt in action, CJ Notice is hereby Rlv.-n that the undersigned have been ensafM "J th ration of >:!'* ""V'''^ 'fiitit IOUK name <>t 'UWSilAL wii %  X ACS," located at 109S N. W. glal street Miami. Florida, and now Intends to register the said name with {„' %  Clerk of the Circuit Court of K "'" COUnty "TL SHAPIRO % VBSB SHAPIRO MAX it. SILVER Attorney for Applicant* 7 j; s ::-10-17-24 OR. MILI1 Custom-Made Seat Covers Convertible Tops One-Day Service TRAIL TOP SHOP 1699 S. W. 8th St. Ph. 9-3541 S HEAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH RENTALS LEASES SALES Lots, Homes. Hotels Apt. 8c Commercial Bldgs. M. GILLER, Realtor 1448 Wash. Ave.. Ph. 5-5875 412-16 Seybold Bldg—Ph. 25151 MIAMI BEACH HOMES AND INVESTMENT PROPERTIES B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor A Trustworthy Real Estate Service 505 Lincoln Rd. Ph.: 6-5868 3 50CO j LICENSED AND INSURED CONTRACTORS | 669 N.W.6^ Strmmk. MIAMI 36. FLORIDA iiiiHiiiiaiiiiBiiiiaiiiiBiiiiaiiminiHiii DRINK PLENTY OF CT^ripure ^ Water DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME = GALLON BOTTLE S O CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES I S Plus Bottle Deposit i PHONE 2-4128 NERVlNf %  p OR relief from Functional N-. 1 voua DUturbni!.-;* uc h u ski lManaaa. Crankinrs., fackjS Ncrroua Headarhc ,n I Xtnon til dictation. TsbltU 3S( ui J Liquid 25* and 11.00. foii dire> tlona and uae onlf as dirtcut ANTI-PAIN PILL A SINGLE Dr. Mi.-iAnti. Pain Pill oft.-.: n-litva Headache, Muaculnr Pilni er Functional Monthly Palna — 25 for lie, i:s fortl.00. Ge^th"m nt your drug otore. and uae Get trcnt nt your / e. Read (.in-clioal k only si dJreettd I m DIX I E RECAPPIN G ill Certified Recapping with SEIBERLING materials. Quality construction and ^coriprriy^Prompt service Come in • we'll tell you frankly if your tires should be recapped. And we'll .repair small cuts and bruises before they do real damage. SEIBERLING Recap Material plus DIXIE workmanship will add many thousands of miles to your smooth tires. 5 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TMXiTTiREe? P^ SEIBERLING TIRES i MIAMI • k 101 S. W. First Si 5327 N. Miom, Ave. A 3539 N. W. 1 7th Ave. MIAMI BEACH 1 8-10 Alton Rood 9J5 fifth St PHONE 2-6133 Conyenia terms can be arranged A CHASE FEDERAL HOME LOAN OFFERS YOU • Low Interest Rates • Small Monthly Payments • No Loan Fees (Actual Cost Only) • No Charge for Prepayment *We also make loans for periods not exceeding five years without monthly payments 1111 Lincoln Road /, Block East ol # CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Resources Over $8,000,000.00 C. L. CLEMENTS. President



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT *JewistiFlcriMM7 ramAY^ULY 27 19| THE JEWISH QUIZ BOX By Rabbi Samuel J. Fox (Copyright, 1945, J. T. A.) OBITUARIES LOUIS SEIQEL Louis Seigel. a resident of Miami for twenty years, passed aw.iv on June 18 in Baltimore at the age Of 66 after a lengthy Illness. Services and interment were held in Washington, his former home. Surviving him are his wife, Sarah, two sons. irvin l.. and Bernard N., a daughter, Mis. Kvn Punier, all of Washington, anil a daughter, Mrs. l.ee linxlsky, of Miami. QUESTION: Why is there a small light burning constantly in front of the ark in the synagogue? ANSWER: This custom is reminiscent of the Temple of old wherein the Bible commanded (Exodus XXVII, 20), "And thou shalt command the children of Israel, that they bring unto thee pure olive oil beaten for th P light, to cause a lamp to burn continually." The Rabbis interpret the lamp as a symbol of Israel, whose mission it was to become the Eternal light of the nations. Some have also interpreted this custom as a symbol of reverence and glorification of the place of worship, as well as the eternity of the God of Israel. QUESTION: Why are synagogues customarily constructed so that the Ark faces East and the congregation faces Eastward in prayer? ANSWER: In spite of diverse opinions offered previously this custom predominated and was formulated in a Baraita as follows: "One who is outside of Palestine should turn towards Palestine (while praying); in Palestine, towards Jerusalem: in Jerusalem, towards the Temple; and in the Temple, towards the Holy of Holies." In accordance with this injunction, synagogues are so constructed that the Ark may bo placed in the direction of Palestine, and that the people may turn toward it in prayer. Palestine being to our East, our synagogues are built facing Eastward. In a place East of Palestine the Ark is placed to the West and the people turn Westward. Other reasons given for making the synagogue face Eastward are that the Garden of Eden and Paradise are in the East, the sun rises in the East and so the optimistic direction of the universe is the East. etc. BUDDED ESROG TREES Fast growing and soon coming to fruiting. Very ornamental. Raise Your Own Esrog Exclusively at CALMAY NURSERY 3401 N. W. 46th Street Miami, Florida •*****< NOTICE After many years of operating as the sightseeing boat NIKKO, and after months of consideration, we, the owners and originators of the NIKKO cruises, have decided to take the advice of our many patrons and discontinue our Japanese name NIKKO and will be known as the WOFFFORD SIGHTSEEING CO., who will operate the WOFFORD DOCK at 2400 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, on and after July 1, 1945. We wish to thank our many friends for their past support and hope they will approve of our slap at the Japs by sending us more business in the future. JOHN A. PETERS JACK BAUDER WOFFORD CRUISES (Successors to Nikko Cruises) 24th St. and Collins Ave. MIAMI BEACH Offering; 2 Different Trips THE TRIP BEAUTIFUL. Through the Islands and Waterways of Miami Beach $1.00 — 21-Hour Trip — $1.00 Daily 10:00 A.M., 1.80, 4:00 P.M. South Bay Trip—3 Hours To the Fabulous Deering Estate $1.00—Daily, 2:00 P.fyT—$1.00 Reservation*! Necessary Phone 5-7033 or 5-8214 I Buy War Bonds and Stamps to help preserve Democracy. SAMUEL ABRAMOWITZ Samuel Ahramowiiz. :.;. 826 Meridian Ave. Miami Beach, died Friday, aa aim* from New fork City five years ago, and is survived by his wife, Mrs. Sarah AbramowlU. Miami Beach; three sons. Albert, Navy, and Harry and Jackie, New York, and a daughter, Mrs. Florence ECasdon, New v<>rk. Arrangements were in charge of Riverside .Memorial chapel with burial in Mi. N, in. Cemetery, KALMAN KOVACS Funeral services for Kalnian Kovaes. 77. of 411 Ocean Drive, who died iii a local hospital were held Monday at the Riverside Memorial chapel with interment in Mount Nairn cemetery. Me came here three years ago from Pennsylvania where inwas an executive with a drug manufacturing conoern. He is survived by his widow, Glzella. two sons. Samuel and Daniel of New York, and a daughter, Mrs. Joseph YVeisslians of Chicago, Mrs. Bertha Becker, i. of 7.13 Michigan Ave.. was fatally Injured Tuesday when struck by an automoblle. Mrs. Becker formerly lived In Brooklyn, and came her.two years ago. Surviving her are three brothers, HOIM-II and Samuel Alperln, of New York, and Albert Alperln, of Miami Beach; and two sisters. Mrs. Bessie Seltser, of Miami Beach and Mrs. Sadie Brady. Riverside Funeral chapel s.nt the body to New York. In the Greater Miami Houses of Worship TEMPLE ISRAEL, Reform, 137' N E. 19th St.—Regular services FridaT evening at 8:16 p. m. Rabbi saui Applebaum will conduct services, MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION. 590 S. W. 17th Ave.— Friday evening services at 7:30 p. in. anil Saturday morning services at J a. m. Scliaaiei Zclek Talmud Torah, l.,i:, S. W. 3rd Street, Friday evening services at 7.I1U p. m. Saturday morning services at %  > a. m. Dally services V"i> a. m. and 7:15 p. m. Registrations for new Hebrew School semester now accepted. Classes open Wednesday, August 1, from :i A. M. to II noon dallj BETH DAVID CONGREGATION, Conservative. 139 N. W 3rd Ave.— Regular services Friday evening at 7:30 p. m. Saturday morning services at X:30 a. 111. DaII) Minyan. Hebrew School dally from Monday through Thursday, 9 a. m. until 12. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM, Liberal, 761 41at Street, Miami Beach.— Friday evening services at 5:45. Radios — Phonographs P. A. Systems — Auto Radios Electrical Contracting Electrical Appliances Refrigeration — Motors — Fans LYONS Radio Electrical Service Telephone 2-7618 440 S. W. 8th Street 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 Rabbi Joseph E. R ackoy 1520 S. W. 5th St. Phone 2-7439 IT PAYS TO BUY AT LUGGAGE SHOP PHQHE 3-2603 BETH JACOB CONGREGATION, Orthodox, 311 Washington Ave.. Miami Beach.—Friday evening service at 7:30 p. in. Saturday morning services at 8:30 a m. SVhalos Scudos at 7:311 p. in. Cantor Maurice Mamches will chant. Bummer sessions of the religious school Monday through Friday, from !l to It, ANNOUNCEMENT JAMES L. DOHERTY, D.S.C CHIROPODIST-PODIATRIST Formerly of the Congress Building, is now located at 516 N. W. 22nd Avenue Phone 48-3121 MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER, Conservative, 1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach.— Kaiibalas Shabbas at 7:15 p. m. Friday evening. Saturday morning services at 9 a. m. Miucha services at 7:30 p. m. and Maariv at 8 p. m. DO YOU NEED A GIRL FOR HOUSEWORK? If you want a girl for Day Work—at a mordent's notice—one who is reliable and competent—call PHONE 2-2648 ALLEN EMPLOYMENT AGENCY 420 N. E. 2nd Avenue


PAGE 1

AY. JULY 27, 1945 fJenisti fkrkMtof) PAGE SEVEN iTEB MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation Of The Jewish Welfare Board Help Us Keep a Record of Our Men in Service SERVICE •A PARADE! Charles Levine, whose ISTlives at 12 N. E. 14th St.. is hatioin-a in Antwerp, Belgium, C duty with the 711th engineer se depot company. He enterI France shortly after D-day ind took part in the battle of the Llgian bulge. His wife is livW with her parents, Mr. and irs. B. Abramowitz. Staff Sgt. Oscar Abramowitz, „ n | Mr and Mrs. Nathan AbPow.tz. 12 N E. 19th St has een honorably discharged from ne a ni alter serving nine Cnths overseas in the AsiaticPacii'ic area. ^^^ Mi d Mrs. Jack Kolman, 31 \V 29th St., have received bord thai their son, Corp Phillip tolman, has returned to the Kited States after 20 months' fcrvic,. in Africa and Italy. Corp. [olman is in the medical corps. Pfc. Joseph H. Hantman, 2001 i W. 17th Ave., is being professed at Camp Norfolk, assembly area preparatory to his rejjrn [ r0 i overseas duty in EuD pe. He served 15 months with unit. WAC Phyllis A. Kohn. of 600 5th St., has been graduated as medu.il technician at the Batery General hospital in Rome, Pfc. Bur'on Cohen, son of Mr. nd Mrs. Joe Cohen, has graduated from the AAF technical paining nniinand at the Curtis tehnical training school, Bufalo. N. V. His parents residp at |985 A Road. Sgt. Jerome E. Kaplan, a den1 technician with the 78th Station hospital overseas, has sent i parents an oil painting which ^on for him first prize in a 0nt sponsored by the Red Cross. Be made the painting while en-inn with LU£_armjed forces in |taly: :. been in the army three ears, I o -pent on foreign duty. Jis parents are Mr. and Mrs. ouis Kaplan, 1633 Jefferson Ive.. Mi :ii Beach. Edwin E. Albom, son of Mr. knd Mrs. Louis Albom, 540 15th St.. Mian : Beach, recently was bronici' private first class H i rred to the 103rd nedica! ion. He is being Irocessed at Le Harve, France, for rel me from the European area. He formerly attendi in New York, but plans *.i i the University of liami n he is discharged. MuTy offici lioileu pr ppendiiiK rtth hi Zohn >nd his 51. c, had he latter exam ri Mil Zohn, second class petwho has been staHutchinson, Kansas, nine months, is fifteen-day leave ther. Mrs. Sophie 922 S. W. 3rd St. He ther, Milton Zohn. joyful reunion when IOW stationed at PuMaryland, arrived n his weekly flight. Sg Herbert Dubbin, son of IT. and^Mrs. Louis Dubbin, 825 *• %  Ave., served as a Pembi: : a special classification auditing team, spending two piontns of his overseas duty in[ervicv : o ,,ffi cers and enlisted men. He determined their fitI !" duties they were Pertm-nun,.. Sgt. Dubbin serv!" 'or twenty-two months as a ,' -i iuer at Keesler Held. MississiDDi P> C s FIRST TEAM GERMAN CAMP l„ • D c -'f first seven-man team fcnL ildy entered a German Pnuntratum camp. Its task will %  com-,,. %  f )rm er prisoners make livel Wl ,h their surviving relalreom,, ok lnl th eir physical CSn ,u mc nts and hel P ^em Kn thenultimate resettlement. tamal t X r P ^ ed tha nine addi Ml l, ? %  C tcams a11 of whom Jof IINWD A lmder the supervision ft7?A and be attached to Pnovp f !" arm es. will also Vhortlv a S d int0 other cam P s T r this program. "And The Swastika Was Blown Sky-High'' By Capt. David M. Eichhorn, United States Army Chaplain Reprint from American Israelite, Cincinnati Ohio. Out of tho Nazi citadel of Nuernberg has come one of the most MIMbolic ami lUrring .stories of how th horror anil the sham of the swastika was finally reduced to ashes. It was written by a IT. S. Army chaplain, Capt. David M. Kichhorn, who con ducted Jewish services in the Nazi arena outside Nuernberg n few minntcs before demolitiiin charges were Mt to the Swastika statute umler the asKlS of wliich five million Jews were put to torturous and barbaric death. Chaplain Kichorn formerly served as Kabbi of Tallahassee and director of the Hillel Foundation at the Florida State College for Women. NUERNBERG, April 21— (SPL)—This afternoon I went to what once was Nuernberg. As a city Nuernberg has ceased to exist. With the sights, smells and tales of Nazi concentration and prison camps throughout Europe still painfully fresh in my mind, I have never seen a more completely satisfying heap of ruins. At 3 P. M. we held a ceremony of formal occupation in what once was the Adolf Hitler Platz. A token military force assembled from all the units which had taken part in the fight for the city. They played the National Anthem, and we raised the American flag. The next day—it was a Sunday afternoon, — my little jeep with a big Mogen David on it entered Zeppelin Stadium, the huge arena in the suburbs of Nuernberg where the Nazi Party Congresses were held: the place where, some ten evil years ago, 250,000 cheering Nazis approved the enactment of those discriminatory laws which resulted in the murder of nearly five million of our brethren. In the jeep were one American Jewish chaplain, myself, one American Jewish chaplain's assistant, one portable. Aron Hakodesh, one Torah (property of the Jewish community of Hanenou, France) and five Palestinian Jewish soldiers who had been captives of the Nazis for four long bitter years. Behind us followed a second jeep, carrying five American Jewish soldiers of the 45th Infantry Division, men who had their share in the fighting which broke down the Nazi citadel. New York (JTA)—Rabbi Irving Miller, chairman of the evecutive committee of the American Jewish Congress, is en route to Mexico to participate in the Jewish National Fund campaign there, it was announced by local JNF headquarters. From Mexij co, Rabbi Miller intends to proceed to Argentina in behalf of the World Jewish Congress. WHEN NERVOUS HEADACHES PESTER ME I FIND THAT MILES NERVINE HELPS NERVOUS TENSION TO RELAX AND LEAVES ME CALM,SERENE 4 Slowly and proudly the little procession drov around the gigantic stadium. It halted before the speaker's rostrum, a rostrum surmounted by a resplendent gold-leafed swastika — the rostrum from which "der Fuehrer" had time and time again fulminated against the Jews and against democracy. The soldiers got out of their jeeps and, forming a guard of honor around the Holy Ark, carried it up the steps to the speaker's platform. There the procession halted. The Ark was opened: the Torah taken out. And the representatives of an eternal people offered up prayers and songs of thanksgiving to God for having revealed to mankind once more the sureness of His justice. When the service was over the GI's and the Palestinians joined hands and, forming a solid ring around the Ark and the Torah, pledged renewed allegiance to the cause of Israel and the worship of Israel's God. Shortly thereafter, units of the 3rd Infantry division which, together with the 45th took the city, assembled in the stadium. They listened to the inspiring and determined words of Major General Wade H. Haislip, C. O. of the 15th Corps whose men took the city. This is what General Haislip said: "We stand today amid the tumbled ruins of Nuernberg, amid the ruins of a city which gave its name to the infamous laws that violated every concept of human decency. Here Hitler reigned and strutted, and here h P shouted at the multitudes of adoring Germans who used to gather in propagandafilled stupefaction. In this city, fascism flourished We have conquered Nuernberg and we have destroyed it just as thoroughly as we shall destroy fascism and every evil thing connected with it." And then demolition charges were attached to the resplendent gold-leafed swastika atop the speakers platform. And it was blown sky-high. GOVERNMENT ASKS CITIZENS' AID The government needs and asks its citizens in this war against Japan to: 1. Return to duty if you are one of the 30,000 inactive graduate registered nurses or a trained nurse's aide. Your local hospital needs you to help care for a record number of patients. 2. Buy only what you need and at ceiling prices. Supporting price, wage and rationing cbntrols will save your money and help prevent the ruinous inflation which, in World War I. came after fighting had ceased. 3. Help care for the wounded or fill another important Navy job by joining the WAVES. Twenty thousand new recruits are needed, and food and housing allowances have been substantially increased. See your nearest Navy Recruiting Office. IDC TO AID EUROPE'S ORPHAN CHILDREN They have never known peace and security—the young Jewish orphans of Europe, but they are not forgotten. J. D. C, expressing the heartfelt sympathy and interest of American Jews, is using every means possible to reunite these children with their parents if they are still living or if the childen are orphans, to provide Jewish homes and institutions for them. Nearly onehalf of J. D. C.'s 1945 appropriations thus far — which is the first six months of this year total almost $13,500,000 — are being used for work with children. RESULT OF STUDY IS MADE PUBL IC New York—The joint study of Jewish, Catholics and Protestant statements on a just world order, entitled "Goals for San Francisco," was made public and submitted to the United Nations representatives at the San Francisco Conference on April 5th, 1945. In order to judge the progress made, a detailed comparison between the "Goals for San Francisco" and the corresponding provisions of the United Nations Charter, was prepared by Rabbi Ahron Opher, Secretary, Committee on Peace, Synagogue Council of America, Rev. Edward A. Conway, Social Action Department of the National Catholic Welfare Conference and the Rev. Richard M. Fagley, secretary, Commission on a Just and Durable Peace of the Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America. London (JTA) — The British government was urged to place before the Big Three now meeting at Potsdam the problem of the tens of thousands of stateless and non-repatriatable Jews in Germany and Austria. Pointing out that the displaced Jews are destitute and in great distress, the Board of Deputies of British Jews said that immediate steps must be taken by the Allied powers to restore their normal physical and mental well-being It added that their dominating anxiety regarding the future must be relieved by affording them an opportunity to t ind permanent homes in Palestine. I WANT MY MILK Estab. 1924 And B. Sure It's FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Product" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at 6200 N. W. 32nd Street W HEN Functional Nervous Disturbances such as Sleeplessness, Crankiness, Excitability, Restlessness or Nervous Headache interfere with your work or spoil your good times, take Dr. Miles Nervine (Liquid or Effervescent Tablets)' Nervous Tension can make you Wakeful, Jittery, Irritable. xTervous Tension can cause Nervous Headache and Nervous Indigestion. In times like these, we are more likely than usual to become overwrought and nervous and to wish for a good sedative. Dr. Miles Nervine is a good sedative —mild but effective. If you do not use Dr. Miles Nervine you can't know what it will do for you. It comes in Liquid and Effervescent Tablet form, both equally soothing to tens e and over-wrought nerves. WHY DONT YOU TRY ITT, BAM WMUJC • ^^^* C. W. SMITH PLUMBING CONTRACTOR 529 Independence Road, West Palm Beach No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business. ^AMMMM -il .* iW<'>i %  %  B^B^BaiBa



PAGE 1

PUDAY, JULY 27, 1945 *J€nist>ncri(f£an7 PAGE FIVE B'NAI B'RITH NOTES By DAVE ISEN It must be a combination of %  Hrv v. %  either and salt marsh Sosquil es that makes it im!" Vihk' to think or write of Znvthing but the light and pleasant BOCial amenities of present levities So relax and read the-;, personal items about the Be n Briths we all know. Captain Is. Fishbein has been nending his first leave, in over a year with his charming wife Libbv and daughter. Ann Marsha after having seen battle action in North Africa, Italy, Fran, and Germany. A group of u ^ spent an evening with .. D( „ F. hbein and it just occurs to me that during the entire time we were with him all we talked about was "The Battle of Miami Beach." It was all new and thrilling to Captain Fishbein — and I do not recall that wi discussed his exploits at all—Thus it is with real heroes, thev are interested only in others and not in themselves. Rwv.i'i(unconfirmed but from a good source) has it that Col. Mitchel Wolfson will soon be seen in Miami Beach. His innumerable friends are anticipating that moment with pleasure. Lt. (jg) Albert Pallot, past president of the B'nai Brith, is now in Miami on leave. We hope that it will not be long before his wife and daughter have him back permanently. That goes for the wishes of all Ben Briths too. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff is now in New York, not resting, but taking some special study courses. So it is with intelligent, progressive men—never resting on their laurels, but always seeking to add to their store of knowledge for the resultant good to all persons privileged to know and talk to them. Congratulations to Sam and Mrs. Silver on their new home. May all their future troubles be "little ones." Understand that Ike Levin ASK FOR KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS AT YOUR LOCAL DELICATESSEN This label insures your health. U. S. Gov't inspected Demand it! Kosher Zion Sausage Co. CHICAGO P 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 Dade Federal's principle of "Careful and Conservative Lending" has meant safety and security for home owners and investors. For over a decade Dade Federal has been a leading financial institution of Greater Miami. It has placed millions of dollars in first mortgages and enjoys the confidence of home owners and investors because of its sound judgment, easy monthly payment plan, prompt service and low interest rates. Dade Federal invites you to consult with them concerning your financial and home mortgage problems. RESOURCES OVER $11,000,000 DADFFEDERAL OF MIAMI 45 NORTH EA5T FIRST AVE JOSEPH M. LIPTOM... PRESIDENT has been ailing. We hope that he is up and about soon. Give him a call and let him know that we all think of him. The Y.M.H.A. on the Beach, had a real international atmosphere last Sunday when one hundred and ten Russian sailors sat down to a Sunday breakfast of lox, herring, bagel, real pumpernickel and all the trimmings. You folks, who have not witnessed these Sunday breakfasts can not imagine the success of this project. Over 250 boys have breakfast every Sunday morning and they really enjoy themselves. Ida Optner. Dina Goldman, Lou Vangilder and many others really put out the work on Sunday mornings. Dina Goldman has a swell idea. She tells me that her husband Sam wanted to come to breakfast last Sunday, so, Dina said it would be OK if he would pay for it. So, Sam said "of course, how much should I give for the privilege of eating with the boys? It $25.00 enough?" Thus an idea was born, and Dina suggests that we reserve five or ten places every Sunday morning for those of our good citizens who want to partake of the privilege of having breakfast at the "Y" and letting the guests give what they think the privilege is worth. I think this idea is a marvelous one and if you think so, call the B*nai Brith office and let them known that you would like to have breakfast at the "Y" next Sunday. Paul Weitzman, who periodically goes to New York only because he appreciates Miami Beach so much more when he returns, writes that he is enjoying the usual New York humidity and rain (of which we, of course, have none—it says here). Ben Bronston and wife are now in New York also, after visiting their son Ben at Camp Livingston, La. Mr. and Mrs. Bronston plan their combination business and pleasure trip to bring them back to Miami Beach after Labor Day. We welcome back to town Rabbi and Mrs. Saul Applebaum. The new chairman of the Blood Bank, Harry Magid, needs more volunteers. Please try to arrange your affairs so that you can go down to Morris Bros. Department Store on Washington Avenue and let them have a pint of your blood—they need it badly. HOSPITAL REJECTS FEDERATION'S FUNDS (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) ter concluded with this statement: "Should you wish to consider our re-entry in your organization for 1946, we will be glad to discuss the matter with you toward the end of this year." According to Mr. Orovitz, Federation's Budget Committee, in evaluating this, had expressed the hope that the National Jewish Hospital might again become a participating agency of Federation, on condition that attempts be made at adjustment of some of the matters referred to in Federation's first letter to the hospital. According to Mr. Orovitz, "the Budget Committee feels a keen sense of responsibility to Federation's contributors and before making an allocation to any agency, it studies that agency thoroughly. There has been constant criticism for a number of years from several communities in the United States over the methods of financing of this and other hospitals. The Budget Committee and Board of Directors of Federation acted as they did in order to protect Federation's contributors, and in the sincere hope that the National Jewish Hospital at Denver might find less costly methods of financing its splendid work." Complete copies of all correspondence between the National Jewish Hospital at Denver and Federation, together with financial statements from the hospital, are on file at the Federation office and ar P available for inspection by any member of Federation. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of OEE-REEN CANDY COMPANY at 65 N. E. 24th Street, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. I. W. GREEN LEON GREEN A I,BERT A. GREEN JOSEPH ARAGO MYERS & HBIMAN Attorneys for Applicants 7/13-20-27 8/3-10 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of .MIAMI PLASTIC PRODUCTS C<>. at B02 Ijmgford Building. 'Miami. Kloriiln, In;,-nd in ri'tiist.-i said n;im<' with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dud.County, Florida. DAN ENOELBSRQ SIDNEY SAKS IRV1NO NENNBR MYERS & HBIMAN Attorneys for applicant. 7 .'7 ::-! % %  -17-24 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of LEE'S PHARMACY intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. RALPH J. WASSERMAN WALTER WAX.MAN MY ICRS \11 KIM AN Attorney for Applicants. 7/27 8/3-10-17-24 ____^^ NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of BELLE ISLE CLEANERS at 3820 N. W. 7lli Ave., Miami. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County, Florida, M A N t EL LETOWSK Y JULIUS BI'ltGER DIANA COPPERSMITH Attorney for Applicants. 7/27 8/3-10-17-24 Protect freedom of speech— don't be free with military information! LEGAL NOTICES EDWARD T. NEWMAN FUNERAL DIRECTOR KING FUNERAL HOME PHONE 3-2111 HAIR REMOVED Permanently — Safely Scientifically BY ELECTROLYSIS 1456 Washington Ave. Miami Beach Phone 58-1263 between 7 4 8 P.M. GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Have your roof repaired now; you will save on a new roof later "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" 414 S. W. 22nd Avenue PHONE 4-5860 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned are engaged in business under the fictitious name of IXJRRAINE MANUFACTURING CO. (not Inc.) at 61 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 County, Florida. HERMAN SALUK ABRAHAM SALUK Owners GEORGE CHERTKOF, Attorney for Applicants 6/29 7/6-13-20-27 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of CHARLEY AND ANDY'S GROCERY intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. ANHY MAKCIIINSKY MYERS & HEIMAN Attorneys for Applicant 7/13-20-27 8/3-10 NOTICE IS HEBEI'.Y GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name Of BNO-CREME, at 6 W. Flagl.r St., Miami, Florida, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the (Mrcult Court of Dade County. Florida. ARTHUR II. BRESSLER NAT FREEMAN LEON KAPLAN Attornev for Applicants. 7/20-27 S/3-10-17 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 Certificate 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-wlt: Lot 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 1st day of August. A. D. 1945. Dated this 27th day of June. A. D. 1943. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida. (Circuit Court Seal) By N. C. STERRETT, D. C. 6/29 7/6-13-20-27 Buy War Bonds and Stamps. HEW BISCRVHE HRElin S. W. 4th ST. AT MIAMI AVE. BOXING MONDAY NITE WRESTLING FRIDAY NTTE %  ri* S. W. 12th AV. MIAMHi LlH. J.J4J/-J "YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME" WE OFFKUUV REPRESENT THE MAJORITY Of NORTHERN JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES Information Gladly fumahtd on ktqutti SERVING MIAMI BEAM t MIAMI Exclusively J ewish JOS. L. PLUMMER FUNERAL DIRECTOR FOR RESERVATIONS CALL SAM'S NEWS STAND 3-1236 •pgtefix ROHANS PAINT AND HARDWARE STORE Dealers in Pratt & Lambert's Paints & Varnishes Full Line of HARDWARE ... Mechanical Tools Garden and Electrical Supplies MORRIS ROHLNSKY, Owner 4106 ROYAL PALM AVENUE MIAMI BEACH S£ 5-2026 DINE IN COMFORT AT THE STRAND RESTAURANT Washington Ave. at 12th St., Miami Beach OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED .1...1. it., M.iirtu MM-MI til flutlrUimil n, iit-r* il HoffumnVj — Telephone 58-2979 I r %  UMlUMMl