The Jewish Floridian

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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:
AA00010090:00913

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


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<>;^^. T H E JEWISH UNITY
3THE JEWISH WEEKLY
VOLUME 18NUMBER 31
MYERS TO
WFLFflRE BOARD
Mrs. Stanley C. Myers has
bcin named by Gov. Millard
Caldwi'll as a member of the
Dade County Welfare Board.
Trov C. Davis, Miami attorney,
chairman of the board and other
board members were reappoint-
ed.
Other members are Mrs. J. R.
Brooks. Homestead; Denis V.
Retmart. Coral Gables; Miss Ma-
rie W. Anderson, C. Clyde At-
kins, Mrs. Samuel S. McCahill,
and A. L. Reynolds, of Miami.
Mrs. Myers has been active
with the American Red Cross of
this area for 11
years and now
serves as vice-
chairman of
volunteer
special services
with the Dade
County Chap-
ter. Heading
various Federa-
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1945
Mis. Myers
t i o n divisions
during the cam-
paigns, she now
serves as a
member of the
executive com-
mittee and
chairman of
public relations. She recently
received an appointment to the
national speakers' bureau of the
Council of Federations and Wel-
fare Funds. She served a"s di-
rector of the National Council of
Jewish Women and is a member
of the Board of the Jewish So-
cial Service Bureau.
Mrs. Myers succeeds Mrs.
Bernard Simon whose term of
office expired July 1. Mrs. Si-
mon has the distinction of hav-
fflg served longer than any other
member ,,| the Welfare Board
completing her second four-year
Wm. She served as vice-chair-
man in addition to her many
a..illations which included Mi-
ami Woman's Club, Order of
Amaranth. American Children's
Home. Day Nursery, Serva A
Hospital Committee, American
rELiS* Temple Israel. Beth
wrua. Mi;,,,,, Jewish Orthodox
auxiliaries, American Jewish
Jjongress, Home Owners' Protec-
u Ui',ul- Anna Miller Circle,
Miami Chapter of Hadassah and
he Jewish War Veterans. She
also a Past Grand Warden of
'he Grand Chapter of the Flori-
and d r .f. the Eastem Star
Cham .-Matron of Emiinah
Chapter 175, O.E.S.
SIEGFRIED DENIES THE
ANTI-SEMITISM TRAITS
Paris (JTA) Andre Siegfried,
author of "America Comes of
Age, anti-Semitic excerpts of
which were included in a cor-
respondence course sent to Amer-
ican servicemen, resulting in
withdrawal of the course by both
the U. S. Army and Navy, de-
nied to the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that he was anti-Semitic.
"My book is not anti-Jewish,"
he asserted, "and I do not have
anti-Jewish feelings. I made an
objective study of conditions in
the United States and noticed
the existence in that country of
a certain amount of racist feel-
ings as expressed in the immi-
gration laws of 1921-25, which
were, to all practical purposes,
racial laws seeking to favor im-
migration of so-called Nordic
elements at the expense of Medi-
terranean and Slavonic ele-
ments.
PRICE TEN CENTS
SOCIETY TO HAVE
With a membership exceeding
50, the newly organized Greater
Miami Jewish Consumptive
League Society will have its
UN I TED NATIONS
TO
TRACY RESIGNS HEAD
OF COMMUNITY CHEST
Llj*A T,acy. executive sec-
mum\v y2* Dade Countv Com-
year yr ar JCnest for three
Hw u'SIRncd Monday.
31 "Resignation, effective July
of'Chest TU.nCed at a meeting
hotel, dlrv!'C'L0I\at the Towers
Stl^'lthe date of the
chanstdn' camPa'gn was
an- Tv; m cober to Janu-
thankV tl was Kiven a vote of
The I"'- '.'"tstandiiiK service.
January ,'1Slon- to revert *> a
port hv c,aumpai8n followed a re-
Itee head, "I campaign commit-
'that the Ldri,,,y.Harold G- Swee*
ber Mm. antases of an Octo-
1th* naK\ incidin With
l^iRhed i?a,rf.d"ve> were out"
next el ^i'^dyantag
London (JTA) The United
Nations governments have de-
cided upon a "softening-up" pro-
cess designed to make displaced
persons who do not wish to re-
turn to their homes more amen-
able to repatriation, it is appar-
ent from information available
"here.
An exhaustive survey by a
Jewish Telegraphic Agency cor-
respondent concerning plans for
the future care and disposition
of persons still held in camps
discloses the following situation:
After the majority of the dis-
placed persons have been re-
patriated, such as the non-Jew-
ish Poles, Yugoslavs and resi-
dents of other Balkan countries,
those who remainand into this
category fall tens of thousands
of Jews will be left to cool
their heels until it becomes clear
to them that there is no aiterna-
ive but to return to their former
homes.
Sir Herbert Emerson, chair-
man of the Intergovernmental
Committee for Refugees, told
this correspondent that "suffi-
cient time has not elapsed since
the end of the war to form any
opinion as to how large this
group of 'dissidents,' the term
used to describe those persons
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 6)
NEW HEAD OF BEACH
JEWISH WAR VETS
laesTcamM- alsadvantages. The
toe m&!Srn rWiU bein about
I^K in
I tended
I Sifts C(
|toe fall
midd!h,0f JanuarVTconcTud-'
'"ended th!?ary' Sweet recom-
IJifts commi.. a ?tronK advance
toe faiin}lt.t,ee. begin work in
lstrenRthPni?, uat rKanization be
,n(Id b* .the wider use
ltt
volunt
wr workers and lead-
l^ment^^r^TAJ-A second
FEPC COMMITTEE WILL'
!CLOSE FIVE OFFICES
New York (JTA)The Com-
mittee on Fair Employment Prac-
tice will close five of its fifteen
field offices in August, and re-
duce its present staff or 117 to
151 persons, according to Mal-
colm Ross, chairman. This ac-
tion is necessitated, Mr. Ross
stated, by the reduction of the
agency's budget from the $507,-
600 expended last year to the '
$250,000 appropriation for the
current fiscal year.
The committee will continue
operation of ten field offices in
war production areas where mi-
nority groups problems are like-
ly to be most acute during the
remainder of the war, Mr. Ross
announced. These offices are
located in New York City, Phila-
delphia, Washington, D. C. De-
troit, Atlanta, Chicago, St. Louis.
San Antonio, San Francisco and
Los Angeles.
ZUKEHNICK HEADS
COMMITTEE FOR
BUILDING FUNDS
The United Jewish building
fund, at a recent meeting, elect-
ed Harry Zukernick as chair-
man of its campaign organiza-
MRS. ROSE LEVEY
next board meeting on August
14. Members will gather in the
home of Mrs. Rose Levey, presi-
dent. 1835 Jefferson Ave., Miami
Beach at 8 P. M.
Organized three months ago,
the group is headed by Mrs.
Levey, formerly of Cleveland,
now a resident of Miami Beach.
Mrs. Levey led the Mt. Pleasant
Aid Society of Denver group in
Cleveland organized by her
mother eighteen years ago. The
local organization will give con-
sumptive relief to local needy
approved by the case chairlady,
Mrs. Sol H. Brown, and her com-
mittee and will include provi-
sion of doctors, hospitalization.
food and other necessities. The
(CONTINUED ON PAOE 5)
IN DEVELOPING
ZIONISTS GATHER
IN LONDON FOR
WORLD MEETING
New York (JTA)A six-point
program designed to assist Jew-
ish communities in organizing
and developing public relations
activities has been adopted by
the Committee on Community
Consultation of the National
Community Relations Advisory
Council, it was announced here.
Under this program the NCRAC
will endeavor to inform local
communities of the facilities
available to them through all
national agencies and, upon re-
quest made to the NCRAC. will
undertake an investigation to
determine the structure and type
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 6)
E. MAX GOLDSTEIN
serves as commander of the new-
ly-formed Jewish War Veteran
post of Miami Beach. A mem-
bership drive for the new chap-
ter will be started as soon as the
charter is received from the na-
tional organization.
i^M^
London (JTA)Zionist lead-
ers from all parts of the world
who have gathered here for the
World Zionist Conference which
opened on Tuesday, were heart-
ened by the sweeping electoral
victory of the Labor Party.
The Laborites have consist-
enty been more favorable to
Jewish aspirations in Palestine
than the Conservatives, and at
their national convention, in De-
cember, 1944, adopted a strongly
worded resolution attacking the
present White Paper immigra-
tion restrictions, and supporting
the establishment of Palestine as
a Jewish homeland.
How eager the labor leaders
will be to fulfill this pledge once
they assume the responsibilities
of the government and are face
to face with the complicated Mid-
dle East situation cannot be fore-
told. Should they delay, how-
ever, the tense situation in Pal-
estine is likely to grow ever
worse than had the Conserva-
tives triumped, because large
sections of the Jewish commun-
ity of Palestine pinned their
hopes on a labor victory, and
will be disinclined to accept fur-
ther delays in settlement of the
Palestine issue.
Reports from the various con-
stituencies indicate that over 20
Jewish Laborites, including sev-
eral Zionists, have been elected
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 6)
OUTSTANDING RABBI
TO REPRESENT I. D. C.
Rabbi Alexander S. Rosen-
berg, an outstanding orthodox
rabbi and communal leader, wili
leave for Europe shortly as a
representative of the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee, it was an-
nounced today by Dr. Joseph C.
Hyman, executive vice-chairman
of the J.D.C.
The first rabbi to be sent into
Germany by the J.D.C, major
American agency for the relief
of suffering Jews abroad. Rabbi
Rosenberg will look after the
spiritual needs and welfare of
Jews living in former German
concentration camps, and will
also lend his aid to organize
Jewish life in the liberated
tion. The United Jewish build-
ing fund was created in 1944 to
conduct a joint campaign for
funds for the Y. M. & W. H A
of Miami, Y. M. & W. H. A. of
Miami Beach, Bureau of Jewish
Education, and the Hilled Foun-
dation of the University of Mi-
ami.
All these four organizations
possess extremely unsatisfactory
quarters and were planning to
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)
Meyer
Kabbi Alexander Rosenberg
countries. He will work directly
in the camps in conjunction with
ten relief teams sent in by the
J.C.D. Rabbi Rosenberg will
also aid in the distribution of
religious and ritual articles sent
overseas by the J.D.C.
MEYER HEADS A. D. L.
ADVISORY COMMITTEE
Sidney Meyer, co-owner of the
Wometco movie circuit, was
unanimously selected as acting
chairman of the
Anti Defamation
League Advisory
Board at a meet-
ing Tuesday. He
takes the place of
Issac Levin who
tendered his
resignation at a
previous meeting
due to his inabili-
ty to serve under
the present cir-
cumstances. Rabbi
Saul B. Apple-
baum was chosen
acting vice-chair-
man-, The newly selected heads
will hold office until November
at which time permanent officers
will be chosen following the re-
constitution of the group, now
in process.
Meyer is a trustee of the Jack-
son Memorial Hospital and
serves as director of the Dade
County Community War Chest
in addition to many other ac-
tive affiliations. Rabbi Apple-
baum is the spiritual leader of
the Temple Israel.
Organizations in the com-
munity have been invited to
send representatives to the re-
vised advisory board and execu-
tive committee.
, A resolution was introduced
by George J. Talianoff, executive
director of the Florida regional
office, expressing appreciation
to Isaac Levin for the past serv-
ice rendered to ADL and the
community in furthering the
cause of tolerance and under-
standing. Levin, active in the
establishment of a regional ADL
office here, served the past year
as its chairman and prior as vice-
chairman for five years.



l



I
PAGE TWO
*JewisliFk>ridlian
.FRIDAY, AUGUST 3. iqk
ENGAGEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kane,
1345 Meridian Ave., Miami
Beach, have announced the en-
gagement of their d a u g h t e.r,
Doris, to Lt. Morton Rothcnberg,
A.A.F. The wedding will take
place in the near future.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Rothenberg, 4465 N. Michigan
Ave., Miami Beach. Lt. Rothen-
ENGAGEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. I. Feuer. 1534
Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach, are
announcing the engagement of
their daughter. Corinne. to Lt.
i Albert L. Klein, USAAF. The
i wedding date has been set for
I August 26.
The bride-elect graduated
from Miami Beach High school
and attends Rollins college
WEDDINGS
Miss Rose Blank becomes the
bride of Sanford Kramer today
at a ceremony in the Hampshire
House in New York City. Chap-
lain Colman Zwitman will offi-
ciate. The bride is the daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Blank.
321 E. Di Lido Island. Miami
Beach. The families of the cou-
ple are in New York City for
the ceremony.
Mr. Kramer is associated with
National Brands. His parents
live in Detroit.
Immediately following the
ceremony the bridal couple leave
for a three-week honeymoon in
Canada. Upon their return they
will make their home at 1345
San Marco Island.
Announcement is being made
of the marriage of Mr. and Mrs.
George Goldberg of this city.
The ceremony took place in New
York City on Saturday evening,
June 30 at the Hotel New York-
er with Rabbi Max Shapiro offi-
ciating. Mrs. Goldberg is the
former Sylvia Bornstem. a resi-
dent of Miami Beach. The cou-
ple plans to return around the
tenth of August and will make
their home at 1426 Lenox Ave.
MISS DORIS KANE
PERSONALS
berg is a graduate of the Wayne
university law school. Detroit.
Mich., and now is stationed at
the Hobbs army air field. New
Mexico. His fiancee was grad-
uated from Miami Beach High
Hchool.
Listen to our radio program
"Fashion Time" over WIOD
each weekday. 8:30 to 8:45
A. M.
SUNSHINE FASHIONS-
CREAM COLOGNE
$1
PLUS TAX
Cool, refreshing cologne
. exclusive with Bur-
dine's. The perfect tropi-
cal summer cologne in
delightful "Trade Winds"
gcent. Use it lavishly af-
ter your bath for all-over
fragrance.
Reg. U. S. Pat. Off.
MIAMI STORE
TOILETRIES
STRKET FIJR
where she is majoring in theater
arts and Spanish. She is a mem
ber of Pi Kappa Delta, honorary
speech sorority.
Lt. Klein is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph A. Klein. He at- j
tended Weequahk High school, i
Newark, and was graduated
from the Wharton school of j
business. University of Pennsyl- [
vania. He is stationed at Or-
lando air base where he is head
of the link trainer department.
BRISM
Lt. Col. Mitchell Wolfson has
reached Boston and is on his
way to Fort Bragg, N. C. It is
indicated that he will be re-
leased from active duty and is
expected to return here October
1. Wolfson was mayor of Miami
Beach when he entered service.
Brism taking place this week
included the sons of Mr. and
Mrs. Hillel Irving. Mr. and Mrs.
David B. Brooks, Mr. and Mrs.
Irving Silverberg and Cpl. and
Mrs. Sidney Goldston. Rabbi
S. M. Machtci officiated.
KLEIN'S ELECTRIC WORKS
New Electric Broilers
RADIOS Repaired and Sales
Electrical Appliances Expertly
Repaired
218 W. Flafller Phone 2-2305
. vi\, ui
Sidney Lefcourt left Wednes-
day to join his wife and family
for a three-week stay in the
north.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Hoffman.
318 21st St., Miami Beach, left
Wednesday for Hendersonville.
N. C. to spend about a month.
From there they will go to Chi-
cago to spend the High Holidays
with Mrs. Hoffman"s mother.
Mrs. Noel Bring is hostess at
Arrowhouse. 4925 Colins Ave..
a non-commissioned officers'
club for AAF returnees. Mrs.
Bring, is formerly of Vienna.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon
are now at hone after visiting
in Cuba and Georgia.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schocn-
berg, of 1334 S. W. 4th St.. re-
turned after spending three
weeks with their children in
Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Eiscnberg
have returned here to make
their home at 431 S. W. 15th
Ave. after an absence of two
years on the coast.
NOW OPEN FOR
DINNER
Music by Cy Washburn
Bar and Cocktail Lounge
Victor's DRUM
Coral Way at 36th Ave.
Reservations 48-4224 or 4-9524
"_.: :-: ;;: i:;i..........:. r: '" not"' n
Mrs. Max Mintzer, of 1843 S.
W. 9th St.. is visiting relatives
in New York. Before she re-
turns to Miami she plans to stop
at Highland Park. N. J.. and
Saratoga.
yiAnrrrrrrrriV ^^^ ^i^^**^.*.*^.:.
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director
Olympia Building Phone 3-3720
RESTAURANT
MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST
Featuring
Unusual Foods, Delicious Pastries
N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST.
Air Conditioned Phone 2-0760
Rabbi Simon April has re-
turned from his vacation, hav-
ing been away for a month at
New York and Baltimore.
Mrs. Morris Skop. the wife of
Rabbi Skop. and Miss Florence
Emoff, both of Orlando, are
guests at the Arlington hotel. Mi-
ami Beach, for the past week.
Lt. and Mrs. Jack Ross, who were married at the Ver-
sailles hotel July 21. are at Avon Park, where the officer is
stationed. Mrs. Ross is the former Beatrice Goldberg,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Goldberg, of Miami.
The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ross of
New York. Lt Ross expects a leave next month. The couple
will visit in New York, Detroit and Canada.
BAR MITZVAH
Isador Lourie. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Louis Lourie, will become
, bar mitzvah on Saturday. Au-
! gust 4, at the Miami Beach Jew-
ish center.
The Bar Mitzvah of Melvin
I Waldorf of 3007 N. W. 7th Ave.,
I took place on July 21, at the
Achei Josef Congregation,
i Brooklyn. New York. Cantor
Abraham Friedman of Beth Da-
vid Congregation, who prepared
' Melvin for his Bar Mitzvah. was
present at the services. In the
evening Mrs. Waldorf gave a re-
ception dinner to her family and
friends in honor of the Bar
Mitzvah.
UNVEILING
A memorial to the memory ol
the late Bernard Chertkof. fath-
er of George Chertkof of Miami
and Mrs. Freda Levin, Miami
Beach, will take place Sunday
afternoon at the Jewish section,
Woodlawn Cemetery. Services
will begin at 2:30 P. M. with
Rabbi Simon April officiating.
Gordon Monument Company is
in charge of arrangements.
irncoLn
L *' <"*>*o">o*ro
Celebration of the Bar Mitzva
of Edward, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Samuel Bailey of New Haven,
Conn., will take place during
Saturday morning services at
Congregation Beth Jacob. The I
Baileys are guests at the Hotel
Scranton, Miami Beach.
TUonu
for Rest
Convalescence
.r-jCHRONlCCASEJ
^Sun-RqyPark
e a Ith Resort
WANTED
BEDROOM APARTMENT, any-
where in Greater Miami. Year-
round tenant. Mr. Carroll, c o
Jewish Floridian, P. O. Box 2973,
Miami 18, Florida.
For a Real Tasty Hungarian Kosher Dinner Go to the
OCEAN VIEW HOTEL
Kosher i v 2 Restaurant
158 Ocean Driv Miami Beach
Serying From 5 to 8 P. M. OmU Summer
serving vm* ReterTationi phone 5-9462
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
nasLarQe Beautiful Grounds^^B
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
Life Insurance Estates
Authoritatively Programmed
NAT G ANS
Metropolitan Life Ins. Co.
907 Blscayne Blda-
Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981
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 fic?lifcJSr
Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel tmes
For Further Information Phone 9-2664. 4-5922 or 9-1434
Wpsjsjsys^HUSi
PALMER FUNERAL CHAPEL
"SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY" ------
WOW 9-2664 -A fmend IN MEED~ 2008
sjdbaiUpdl ........ *i*.-*n*ii~iiiri_rui ruxjijjuuT-rLrLfi-arii'i' *


FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1945
PERSONALS
Sidney S. Palmer returned
here after spending ten days in
Atlanta and vicinity.
Mrs. Evelyn Decky, of 905
Michigan Ave., has just returned
To Miami after visiting New
York. Saratoga and the moun-
tains. ______
Set and Mrs. Max Borenstein
arc spending a short time here
visiting with friends. Mrs.
Borenstein is president of the lo-
cal B'nai B'rith auxiliary. She
left here to join her husband
who just returned to the States
after several years of overseas
dutv. Tlic couple are residing at
the Avc-nida Apartments, Mi-
ami Beach.
Mrs. Arthur L. Greenwald and
her young son, Richard, arrived
this week from Phoenix, Ariz.,
for a visit with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Murray Knobel, 2900
Sheridan Ave., Miami Beach.
Mrs. Greenwald, the former
Miss Barbara Knobel, came here
when her husband, Lt. Green-
wald, was transferred from Phoe-
nix. She will join him when
he is permanently stationed.
Harry Bodenstein is now in
New York visiting with his chil-
dren and grandchildren. His
wife returned to the city prior to
his leaving.
+Jewish FhrMiain
PAGE THREE
PERSONALS
*m- Friedman left Tuesday
for New York. His wife will join
him in two weeks. They will
return for the holidays.
Miss Naomi Grossman, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice
Grossman, leaves this week for
New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Saft are
spending several weeks in New
York.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sapiro are
visiting in the Carolinas and will
return on September 10.
Mrs. George Talianoff and her
daughter returned home on
Thursday after visiting in the
north.
Sehg, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Hirsch, is visiting his uncle
and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. H. W.
Fishman of Mt. Vernon, N. Y.
He will be gone about six
weeks.
B'NAI B'RITH SELLS
DOUBLE BOND QUOTA
A total of $2,500,000, more than
Ann' tne or'Kinal quota of $1,
000,000 in war bonds was sold by
Bnai B'rith, reported Milton A.
Jriedman, chairman of the B'nai
B nth Seventh War Loan Drive.
Highlights of the drive include
two war bond auctions held at
the Blackstone Hotel on July 3
in conjunction with an elabor-
ate water carnival attended by
2,000 persons and on July 12. ai
the Beach YMHA.
Assisting Chairman Friedman
were Mesdames Joseph Bermann
and Tillie Rosenthal who head-
ed the women's division and Da-
vid R. Isen, Jerome Freehling
and Leo Eisenstein who super-
vised the men's division.
Mr. and Mrs. Nat Blumberg
will rtturn after spending sev-
eral w eeks in New York.
David Rosner, of the Victor
Hotel, Miami Beach, spent the
pasl \wvk here on business. He
will return to Atlantic City on
Friday.
Mrs. James Bullowa and her
daughter. Susan Emily, of New
York, are visiting her parents,
Mr. an I Mrs. Jack Wucher of
1618 \V( si Avenue, Miami Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Heiman
expect to return to the city this
week-end.
Miss Dolly Pont is vacationing
with friends and relatives in the
north. She will be gone about
four weeks.
BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Davis Lacho-
witz, of 3063 S. W. 6th St.. an-
nounced the birth of their son,
Daniel.
Judge and Mrs. Joseph A. Ber-
man, of 420 Lincoln Rd., Miami
Beach, announce the birth of
their daughter, Dale, Sunday,
July 29 at the Jackson Memor-
ial Hospital.
A son was born to Corporal
and Mrs. Sidney Goldston last
Wednesday. Mrs. Goldston is the
former Shirley Haines.
IWV LEADER SPEAKS
TO M. BEACH ORDER
Samuel Rivkind, former na-
tional vice-commander of the
Jewish War Veterans and chair-
man of the New England Region
of the Jewish Welfare Board, de-
livered a major address at a
meeting of the Miami Beach
Post of the JWV, using as his
topic the relationship of the i
JWV to the Jewish Welfare
Board, Zionist Organization of
America and the Jewish Coun-
cil. The meeting was held at the
President Hotel, Miami Beach,
where meetings will be held each I
Wednsday evening, and was pre- [
sided over by Senior Vice-Corn-
mander Maurice Orovitz.
Permanent committees ap-
pointed include membership,
constitution, war activities, pub-
licity and installation.
All discharged veterans of
World Wars I and II are invited
to the meetings. Membership in-
formation may be obtained from
Mr. Rivkind at the President
Hotel, phone 58-2551.
Future plans of the organiza-
tion include a visit by the Na-
tional Commander and plans for
an elaborate installation in the
early fall.
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
MYERS SPEAKER AT
ZIONIST LUNCHEON
Stanley C. Myers was the
guest speaker at the weekly
luncheon of the Miami Beach
Zionist Club on Wednesday,
August 1, at the Strand restau-
rant.
SATURDAY NIGHT
SOCIALS POPULAR
CANTOR MAMCHES
LEAVES BETH JACOB
Cantor Maurice Mamches, asso-
ciated with the Beth Jacob Con-
gregation of Miami Beach for
the past eleven years, resigned
his position with the synagogue
last week.
EMANON CLUB HAS
ELECTION OF OFFICERS
The Emanon Club will again
be headed by Ted Sakowitz as
president and Seymour Simon
as vice-president during the
coming year. Both were re-
elected last month.
A project of the Miami Y, the
club is open for membership to
young men and women of this
area. Meetings are held the sec-
ond and fourth Wednesdays of
each month at the Y. A series
of social and cultural events are
planned as club activities.
Mill he's grown-up
He II be a baby for such a short, short time
trusting, innocent, utterly dependent.
1 liese brief months mean so much to you!
Don t waitnow is the time to have Tooley-
Myron's master photographers capture and
<>ld for you forever these few precious
months of babyhood.
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Nervous HeaHarhe and Nervous In-
ditrestlon. Tablets 35< and T.'.c,
Liquid 25f and 11.00. 1 direc-
tions and use only as directed.
ANTI-PAIN PILL
* SINGLE Dr. Miles Ami-
" Pain Pill often relieves
Headache, Muscular Pains
or Functional Monthly
Pains 25 for 25*. 12S
fnril.OO. Get ii m at your
druft* store. Read directions
and_ use only as directed.
The Saturday night socials
and dances held at the Nautilus
Hospital Day Room, recently fur-
nished by B'nai B'rith, are prov-
ing popular among the patients
and permanent party men of the
AAF Convalescent Hospital Unit.
Under the auspices of the Emma
Lazarus Chapter of B'nai B'rith,
the girls serve as hostesses, pro-
viding refreshments, entertain-
ment, music and dancing. The
hostess chairman is Bette Sir, as-
sisted by Edith Polansky, Paula
Horowitz, Dorothy Epstein, Toby
Stepkin, Ethel Pont, Dolly Pont,
Florence Rosenberg, Harriet
Moscowitz, Yvette Rosenbaum,
Estelle Rubin, Bern ice Semco,
Vera Snyder, Rose Weiss and
Roslyn Friedman.
The Debbs Chapter and Rose
Chapter of B'nai B'rith are co-
operating with the Emma Laza-
rus Chapter in the maintenance
of the Day Room and the hold-
ing of the socials.
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
IHOS. M. BURNS, JR.
Fttfi>6T Director
ABE EISENBBRQ
Treasurer
5-7777
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.1




PAGE FOUR
fJewiit f/criaUar?
FRIDAY, AUGUST 3. 10k
.
.


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
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1945
AB 24, 5705
VOLUME 18 NUMBER 31
A HINT
There is a seething unrest in this man's Jewish community
and I for one am not too happy about it. In this field of journal-
ism one would tend to believe this unrest would provide wel-
come reading of the provoking type; matter the readers just
eat up. I'm not overjoyed with his type of material and con-
dition. It is disturbing. It is not a healthy condition. There's
more to it than on the surface. Were it only growing pains I
wouldn't be as troubled and feel the way I dosee the things
I seehear what I hearknow what I know.
The major part of our Jewish segment that remains un-
affiliated should remember the lesson of Nazism, knowing full
well the fallacies of aloofness and disinterest in the problems
and progress of the Jewish community. The false sense of
security into which they have allowed themselves to be lulled
wil be forcibly shaken as they will suffer for our mistakes and
they will remember they are part and parcel as they benefit
from the progress.
Those that are active as individuals and in organizations
come into contact and meet daily the unrest of which I write.
It's a feeling between leaders and of groups, between the mass
and the so called class. Much of it arises from the attitude and
action displayed by a few of the well meaning big-wigs, if that
term may be used. Sincere in purpose for the most part these
few are losing touch with the pulse of a growing community
that will follow their leadership and bow to their pressure only
to an extent. At that point this unrest that I feel so keenly may
become more than just that. Irreparable damage to the fruits
of years of untold eftort to unite a community for progress and
harmony will fall by the wayside.
FRED K. SHOCHET
With the coming and going of professional social workers,
the transfer as well as the turnover, this area has been dubbed
the RSSS, The Redistribution Station for Social Satellites.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM BERTMAN HEADS BODY
TO HAVE MEN'S CLUB FOR M. BEACH LODGE
Judge Morns Berick, president
of Temple Beth Sholem. an-
nounces that a committee com-
posed of Emanuel Goldslnch,
chairman: Dr. Theodore Berman,
Irving Rothman. Henry Schmer-
in, Leo Solomon. Bertram C.
Waller and S. Wolf has been ap-
pointed for the purposes of or-
ganizing Temple Beth Sholem's
Men's club.
It is expected that the or-
ganizational meeting of Temple
Beth Sholem's Men's club will
take place in September, at
which time officers will be
elected for the current year and
a social and educational program
adopted. ,
The group plans affiliation
with the National Federation of
Temple Brotherhoods.
George J. Bertman was select-
ed as chairman of the steering
committee to inaugurate the new
B'nai B'rith lodge of Miami
Beach. Notices are being sent
out to Ben B'riths at present
affiliated with Sholem Lodge
tilling of the plans for the for-
mation of the new group. An
organization meeting is planned
for August.
HOME FOR AGED GETS
PERMIT FOR KITCHEN
A building permit for the con-
struction of a CBS addition to
the kitchen was issued this week
to the Jewish Home for the
Aged. Cost was listed at $1800.

EXTEND
ROSH HASHANA GREETINGS
THROUGH THE NEW YEAR'S EDITION OF
ConvenientInexpensive
Your Greeting problem is solved
by this convenient method of
wishing your relatives and friends
a Happy New Year. No dan-
ger of the embarrassment of for-
getting someone. ... No trouble.
Phone
Immediately
Don't put it off and then find
You have overlooked this must.
BOX
2 9 7 3
Miami 18
Digest of Hip mail received at Jewish
Klorlillan poll office l>OX.
-TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE-
Muctfy Cottfidentwl
-By PHINEAS I. BIRON-
A new name to come across
the desk is that of the Hebrew
Hay Fever Relief Association
which simultaneously announces
the opening of its 25th season at
New Hampshire on August 14
and the launching of a nation-
wide $100,000 fund drive for the
furtherance of its home and or-
ganization. Campaign for
Universal Yeshiva of Jerusalem
will open on the tenth Yalrzeit
Of its founder. Chief Rabbi A. I.
Kook for the purpose of main-
taining and strengthening the
institution of higher learning in
Palestine.
A hunger strike this month
is threatened by 277 prisoners
deported from Palestine to a
concentration camp in the
Anglo-Egyptian Sudan attri-
buted to starvation rations,
unsanitary conditions and the
unbearable tropical climate.
. Vaad Hatzala Swiss Com-
mittee delegation visited
camps under French and
American military zones of oc-
cupation to render assistance
and food and other material.
. Union of Orthodox Rabbis
of the U. S. and Canada sends
additional representative to
Europe to implement its pro-
gram for the religious relief
and rehabilitation and recon-
struction of Jewish life in war-
destroyed Europe.
Broadcast of proceedings of
Congress is advocated by Sen-
ator Claude Pepper of Florida
who has offered a joint resolu-
tion in the Senate for its authori-
zation. The Florida consti-
tution will be sixty years old on
August 3 and it is now the topic
of conversation for a contem-
plated revision following the
policy of other states. Flori-
da Chamber of Commerce says
post-war opportunities for Flori-
da industry and agriculture lie
in increased and more complete
processing of native raw ma-
terials and agricultural products
for local and regional markets.
. The current issue of Col-
lier's tells the storv of how the
Danes kept all but 1400 Jews
from the hands of the Nazis, re-
lated by Walter Taub, first'
American correspondent in lib-
erated Denmark. Congress
is now studying post-war immi-
gration policy and hearings will
take place in the next several
months on all phases of the im-
migration question.
Ben Gurion, chairman of the '
Executive of the Jewish
Agency for Palestine, stresses
the gravity of the present sit-
uation in the Jewish homeland
and urges an immediate solu-
tion there. Rabbi Abba
Hillet Silver, joint chairman
of the American Zionist Em-
ergency Council, emphases
that "it should be clear to all,
that the Jewish people inside '
and outside of Palestine is de-
termined to fight for the Jew-
ish state until its achievement."
. The sum ol 11,000,000 for
the purchase of new land tracts
in Palestine for an accelerated
Jewish agricultural develop- I
ment to make possible the ab-
sorption of large scale immi- !
I gration was cabled to Jewish
National Fund headquarters
| in Jerusalem. Christian
| spokesmen for Palestine leave
for London to urge the exten-
sion of Christian support for
the Jewish homeland under
the auspices of the American
Christian Palestine Committee.
.... The election of a labor
majority in England gives hope
That the "intolerable White
Paper regime" in Palestine
will come to an end, says the
American Zionist Emergency
Council.
To increase the effectiveness
of relief and rehabilitation op-
erations carried on in behalf of
the surviving 1,250.000 Jews in
continental Europe, the JDC and
the South African Jewish War
Appeal signed partnership ar-
rangement for overseas relief
work. First hand report of
conditions of Jews in the Allied
zone of occupation reveals that
with the aid of military authori-
ties JDC has been able to trans-
fer approximately 3,000 Jews
from Austria to various Italian
cities from where they will be
helped to immigrate to Pales-
tine.
TRAVEL REPORT .
We're back from a flying trip to Cuba and Mexico. i.
took us longer than we had anticipated because lack of priority
bumped us off every few hundred miles. Once, in despair
of ever getting a plane out of sizzling New Orleans, we wired
Captain Eddie Rickenbacker, president of the Eastern Airlines
and pleaded for his personal attention. And Eddie came
through effectively by arranging to get us back to New Yoik
in time to dash off our column. .
FROM MEXICO .
We visited Cuba and Mexico in the company of Joe
Brainin, who was on a mission on behalf of the Pan-American
Jewish Committee. ... Joe is a rather tiresome traveling com-
panion who insisted on dragging us to all kinds of odd places
and still odder people. ... In Mexico City, for instance, he
visited Egon Erwin Kisch, the Czechoslovakian Jewish author
now living in the land of Camacho. Kisch is the author of
over two dozen books, and because of his flair for the unusual
has been nicknamed "the dynamic reporter". Kisch has
just published a book, "Discoveries in Mexico," in Spanish
and German. ... It would be a best-seller in English. ... In
any event, Kisch told us that he has discovered a quite in-
explicable similarity of tradition among certain Mexican Indian
tribes and Orthodox Jews. ... It seems that these Indian wom-
en have a mikveh. Circumcision is compulsory among
these people, and Saturday is rigorously observed as the Sab-
bath. And the religious headman grants audiences in the
same manner as a wonder rabbi who answers questions and
cures illnesses. .
FROM CUBA ...
Cuban Jewry enjoys real unity. The four largest or-
ganizationsto wit, the Zionists, the Jewish Chamber of Com-
merce, the Centro Israelito and the Jewish Peoples' Center-
work together in great harmony. ... In both Cuba and Mexico
anti-Semitism is on the increase The Falangists and Sinar-
quists are carrying on a double-barreled attack against the
Jews in both countries They keep up a campaign of slander
against them, designating them alternately as "exploiting capi-
talists" and "Godless Communists." .
YOU SHOULD KNOW ...
If you want to get the real lowdown on deveJopments in
present-day Germany, get the news letter "Germany Today,"
edited by that trustworthy anti-Fascist fighter Albert Norden. ...
One of the most stirring documents to come to our desk is "An
Appeal to the Conscience of America," signed by 1027 Jewish
spiritual leaders. ... Its appeal is in behalf of the stricken
Jews of Europe. You can get copies from the Committee on
Unity for Palestine, 41 East 42nd Street, New York City. .'
Victor Riesel writes from Washington that the German-American
Bund is preparing for a big comeback, with uniforms and all
and with the Horst Wessel song as its anthem. ... He also
tells us that some Italian-American clubs wil be collecting
funds for the revival of "glorious Fascism". Carl Nicolay,
who was the chief Bundist propagandist in this county before
he fled to Germany will be shipped back to the TJU.S.A. to face
charges of high treason, Walter Winchell points out, going on
to ask this pertinent question: Why aren't the Bundists in this
country facing similar charges? .
ZION MOURNS .
Herman Shulman, the attorney, who died last week, will
be remembered by those who knew him well as one of the
most untiring, selfless workers in the cause of Zionism.
Few know that this mighty corporation lawyer was one of
the cause of Zionism. Few know that this mighty corpora-
tion lawyer was one of the prime movers, if not the key man,
behind the American Jewish Conference and the Zionist Emer-
gency Council. But still fewer know that Herman Shulman,
the ruthless realist, was a sensitive and very, very gifted
painter. .
ABOUT PEOPLE .
Hats off to movie stars Jane Wyman and Captain Ronald
Reagan, who resigned from their Hollywood golf club because
of its restrictions against Jews. Gertrude Berg, of "The Rise
of the Goldbergs," is weeping bitter tears because she cannot
go to Europe as a correspondent On Fifth Avenue we
bumped into Major Melvyn Douglas, once of Hollywood fame
. Melvyn doesn't intend to resume acting after V-J Day.
He wants to do his bit in the building of a better world.
You will like Isaac Naiditch's book on Edmond de Rothschild,
just published by the Zionist Organization of America. A
full-length biography of Billy Rose will be published soon by
Random House. The author is Maurice Zolotow. Leonard
Lyons, now back from Europe, brought Jennie Grossinger a
present: the handle from Adolf Hitler's bedroom door at Berch-
tesgaden.....Jennie is putting the handle on the door of the
Grossinger dining hall in her famous hotel at Liberty. N. Y.
So now the patrons of the world's largest kosher dining iom
will be using Hitler's personal door handle. .
A product of
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Optometrist-Optician Phone 5


[flDAY, AUGUST 3, 1945
THE
JEWISH
QUIZ
BOX
By Rabbi Samuel J. Fox
(Copyright, 1945, J. T. A.)
QUESTION: What is the na-
ture of the shroud required for
proper J( wish burial?
ANSWER: The shroud, which
is usually known by the He-
brew name "Tachrichim" is
made of white linen which is cut
and sewn together with large
Stitches. The ends of the thread
are ft unknotted. Generally
several Raiments are so con-
structed. In the case of a man
there are a cap, breeches, shirt,
an over-garment and a girdle.
For a woman, an apron with
strings usually replaces the
breeches and the girdle and the
tap is flat. In a religious man's
attire is added the Tallit (prayer
shawl) he wore at prayers, but
with some of the fringes remov-
ed or cut. It should be pointed
out though, that these cusoms
vary somewhat in different lo-
calities.
QUESTION: Why is it that
the shrouds arc all white and of
uniform construction?
ANSWER: Prior to the de-
struction of the Second Temple
the Jew- were buried in the
garments they used to wear dur-
ing lift The poor were thus not
as elaborately dressed as the
rich. Later the rich grew to be
very extravagant in this respect,
securing fanciful and costly gar-
ments, and establishing a cus-
tom which became a burden
upon iiaminers of the middle
and poorer classes, who could
not very' well endure the ex-
pense and yet were driven to
it in an attempt to show the
highest respect for the dead.
I This caused the Rabbis of the
Talmuda ages under the lead-
ership of Rabbi Gamliel (Trac-
tate Me, (1 Katan 27b) to inau-
I pirate the custom of using a
[simple linen shroud for poor and
rich alike. In this manifesta-
tion lies embedded the pro-
found truth of Judaism, which
[seeked : establish equality in
humanity and displayed it by
making the shrouds of all dead
bear the -nine uniform pattern
and make. The white is indica-
+Jeisl)ftor Mian
PAGE FIVE
ZUKERNICK HEADS
FUNDS COMMITTEE
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
have independent campaigns for
funds. At the suggestion of the
Capital Funds Committee of Fed-
eration, the four organizations
agreed to conduct one joint cam-
paign so that the giving public
would not be harrassed with
numerous campaigns all com-
peting for the same funds.
Zukernick announced that the
campaign would be held this fall
from October 3 to December 1,
and that it would represent an
opportunity for individuals to
contribute to the growth of the
Jewish community. The build-
ings to be constructed would be
public institutions and would
provide club rooms, classes,
health facilities, educational fa-
cilities, for the entire communi-
ty. Featured would be a large
auditorium and kosher kitchen
so that any community organi-
zation can have adequate facili-
ties for its activities.
The campaign committee de-
cided that its program would
be flexible and the way would
be open for any other com-
tunity-wide Jewish organiza-
tions to enter into the cam-
paign, providing that their
facilities would be open to the
entire community. Zukernick
stated that the campaign plans
might be expanded to include
hospital facilities and provi-
sions for the aged. Study now
going on will determine
whether these facilities are to
be included in the United Jew-
ish Building Fund Campaign.
A feature of the campaign will
be a Memorial Committee un-
der the co-chairmanship of Max
Orovitz and Stanley C. Myers.
This committee would offer an
opportunity to those people who
wish to memorialize their de-
parted parents or sons who have
been lost in the armed forces.
Rooms in the new building would
be named for those to be
memorialized as a perpetual
monument to those loved ones.
Other committees are in the
process of being selected. Mrs.
Stanley C. Myers has been nam-
ed chairman of the publicity
committee. Herbert E. Scher
and M. J. Kopelowitz have been
named co-chairmen of the rating
committee. Joseph Rose has
been appointed campaign direc-
tor, to be assisted by Irving K.
Furst, A. P. Gannes, Maurice
Grossman, Jack Marash and
Rabbi Albert Michels.
tive of the purity of the soul
as well as the simplicity of man.
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
OAHTFIDERAL
OF MIAMI
*5 NORTH EAST FIRST AVE
JOSEPH M. LIPTOM... PRESIDENT
OBITUARIES
ARONOVITZ
.Mrs. Rose Goldstein Arono-
vitz, 44, wife of Abe Aronovitz,
widely known Miami attorney,
died Monday at her home, 2370
S. W. Fourth St., after a long
illness. Mrs. Aronovitz came to
Miami in 1923 from Jacksonville
and was a member of Miami
chapter, National Hadassah, and
Temple Israel of Miami. Her
husband is a former assistant
city attorney and former attor-
ney for the Miami civil service
board.
Also surviving are two chi-
dren, Carol Aronovitz, Miami,
and Pvt. Eugene Aronovitz,
Camp McClellan, Ala.; her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gold-
stein, Miami; a sister, Mrs. Her-
man Lefkoe, Miami Beach and
two brothers, Max E. Goldstein,
Miami attorney recently releas-
ed from the army after overseas
duty in China and India, and
William Goldstein, Miami.
Services were held at 3:30
P. M. Wednesday in Gordon
funeral home chapel, with burial
in Mt. Nebo cemetery. Dr. Jacob
H. Kaplan and Rabbi Saul Ap-
pelbaum officiated.
LEWIS
Mrs. Dora Lewis, 63, 1919 S. W.
Sixth St., tiled Tuesday in a hospital.
She came from Hrooklyn. N. Y..
four years ago, and is survived by
her husband, Hyman, Miami Beach;
two daughters and four sons. The
body will be sent to New York Citv
by Riverside Memorial chapel.
PEPPER
Mrs. Anna Rose l'epper, 6j. who
came from Vienna. Austria, five
years bko. died Saturday in a hos-
pital. She lived at 1459 N. W. Sec-
mid St. Surviving are her husband.
Maurice: a son. Corp. Manfred Pep-
per, with the army overseas, and a
daughter. Miss Franla l'epper. Miami.
Services were held Monday at the
(lordon Funeral home, with burial In
Woodlawn park. Rabbi Simon April
officiated.
SIMOVITCH
Mrs. Anna Slmovitch, 60, who came
here two years ago from New York
City, died Sunday at her home. 743
N. W. Sixth Ave, Surviving are her
husband, Roland: three daughters.
Mrs. Florence Merlin. Mrs. Dorothv
Herzon and Miss Edith Slmovitch. ail
of Miami; three sons. Donald. Chi-
cago: Alex, with the U. S. Armv In
Germany, and Maurice. Miami. Mrs.
Slmovitch was a member of the In-
ternational Workers Order. Services
were held Tuesday from the Palmer
frunera.1 Chapel with burial in Mt.
Sinai,
NEW DIRECTOR OF SOCIAL
SERVICE BUREAU IS HERE
Charles Cohen, new executive
director of the Jewish Social
Service Bureau, was formally
presented to the board of direc-
tors and the executive commit-
tee of the organization at a
meeting held at the junior
league rooms Tuesday evening.
Mr. Cohen addressed the gather-
ing and outlined some of his
future activities.
HAIR REMOVED
Permanently Safely
Scientifically
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THE MAJORITY OP NMTKM
JEWISH F1MRAL HOMES
Information Gladly fuinijfd on Requnl
SERVING MIAMI BEAM MIAMI
Exclusively Jewish j?
-*24 HOUR ^
AMttlA*CSt**f0*
JOS. L. PLUMMER
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
CONSUMPTION GROUP
TO HAVE EARLY MEET
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
organization has already served
patients at Jackson Memorial
and at Kendall.
In addition to local service
part of the funds raised will be
sent to the Jewish Consumptive
Relief Society of Denver.
The board and regular meet-
ings of the group will be held
each month and a membership
tea is scheduled for November
with the installation of officers
to take place the following
month. Those holding office in
addition to Mrs. Levey are:
Mrs. Jules Jacob, vice-presi-
dent; Mrs. Augustine Cowans,
second vice-president; Mrs. Ar-
thur Altschuler, treasurer; Miss
Frances Darling, secretary; Mrs.
Alex Scott, financial secretary;
Mrs. Adele Pruskauer, social sec-
retary; Mrs. Edna Lasher, pub-
licity chairman; Mrs. Ann Tarr,
Sunshine chairman; Mrs. Lillian
Brown, casec hairman; Mrs. Na-
omi Friedman, membership
chairman; Mrs. Wm. Schwartz,
Mrs. Beulah Poncher, and Mrs.
Irene Weinberg, trustees.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undesigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of (1BE-REEN CANDY COMPANY
at 55 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
ALBERT A, GREEN
,,___. JOSEPH ARAGO
MYERS & HEIMAN
Attorneys for Applicants
7/13-20-27 8/3-10
"Y" CONTINUES TO
SEEK NEW MEMBERS
The Miami Y will continue its
membership drive, Abe Kurman,
chairman, announced. The total
of new members obtained to
date number 151, with Kurman
as top man. Leo Ackerman, past
president, is second, and Jack
Apte, one of the original mem-
bers, is third.
LEGAL NOTICES
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned have been engaged in
the operation of a business under
the fictitious name of "PRINTING
ARTS,'- located at 320 West Flagler
Street, Miami Florida, and now In-
tends to register the said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
JACK TEITLER
.,.,. BARBARA TEITLER
MAX R. SILVER
Attorney for Applicants.
7/27 8/3-10-17-24
Notice Is hereby given that the
undersigned have been engaged In
the operation of a business under the
fictitious name of "COASTAL WIP-
ING RAGS." located at nil's N. W.
21t street. Miami. Florida, and now
intends to register the said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County. Florida.
M. L. SHAPIRO
LEE SHAPIRO
MAX R. SILVER
Attorney for Applicants.
7/27 8/3-10-17-24
NOTICE IS HEREBY GlVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the ficitlous name
of LA INDIA BONITA GIFTS at 216
N. E. 1st Street intends to register
said name with the Clark Of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
ROSE ZBV SINUKRMAN
MYERS & HKI.MAN.
Attorneys for Applicant.
8/3-10-17-24-31.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of MIAMI PLASTIC PRODUCTS CO.
at 502 Langford Building, Miami.
Horlda, intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County. Florida.
DAN ENGELTIERG
SI I )NKY SAKS
IRVING NENNER
MYERS A HEIMAN
Attorneys for applicant.
7/27 8/3-10-17-24
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of LEES PHARMACY Intends to
register the said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
RALPH J. WASSERMAN
,. WALTER WAXMAN
MYERS & HEIMAN
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. 7th Ave.. Miami. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
MANUEL LETOWSKY
JULIUS BURGER
DIANA COOPERSMITH
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 SNO-CRF.ME, at 6 W. Flagler St..
Miami, Florida, Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
ARTHUR H. BRESSLER
NAT FREEMAN-
LEON KAPLAN
Attorney for Applicants. '
7/20-27 8/3-10-17
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
?/U,C?A.RLET AND ANDY'S GRO-
CERY Intends to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County, Florida.
.,.t, ANDY MARCHINSKY
MYERS & HEIMAN
Attorneys for Applicant
7/13-20-27 8/3-10
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
IIEUI BISCRVHE tlREIM
S. W. 4th ST. AT MIAMI AVE.
BOXING
MONDAY NITE
WRESTLING
FRIDAY NITE
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL SAM'S NEWS STAND
3-1236
W&X
ROHAiVS
Paint and hardware store
Dealers in Pratt & Lambert's Paints & Varnishes
Full Line of HARDWARE ... Mechanical Tools '
Garden and Electrical Supplies
MORRIS ROfflNSKY, Owner
4106 ROYAL PALM AVENUE
MIAMI BEACH
5-2026
DINE IN COMFORT AT THE
STRAND RESTAURANT
Washington Ave. at 12th St., Miami Beach
OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED
' "'i'1 Ihi M in.itrim-Hi of Hi,, tirluiiiiil iii iirro NofTmaitVj
Telephone 58-2979
li

1 !
i ft M
1 1
IV (:
.
" I


PAGE SIX
fjewist ncrkiian

FRIDAY, AUGUST 3,
j
r
UNITED NATIONS TO
AID IN REPATRIATION
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
unwilling to return home is
likely to be. The individual who
does not want to return really
does not have sufficient infor-
mation on which to pass judg-
ment," Sir Herbert continued. "It
is premature to make any as-
sumption that a particular group
now unwilling to return to their
country, will be, in fact, per-
manently non-repatriable. The
position will not be clear for
months, possibly a year or even
longer."
Sir Herbert stressed that un-
til such time as a person is de-
cleared to be non-repatriable
he will be under the care of
UNRRA. UNRRA can give only
temporary relief and is not au-
thorized to assist refugees to
emigrate to new homes. That is
the job of the Intergovernmen-
tal Committee. Here is where
the "softening-up" comes in. The
governments concerned appar-
ently hope that after a refugee
has remained in a camp for a
year or two under something less
than ideal conditions, he will be
ready to listen to suggestions
that he return to his country of
origin. This is borne out by an-
other statement of Sir Herbert's:
'While the original idea was
to consider as non-repatriable
one who did not want to return
to his country." the refugee com-
mittee chairman said, "the trend
of opinion now is to give time to
the person to learn more about
conditions in his country and to
give the governments more time
to satisfy their nationals that
tiny can return to their coun-
tries with prospects of leading
a healthy normel life, before
reaching tht definite conclusion
that the person must be treated
permanently as a non-repatri-
able."
The Intergovernmental Com-
mittee, however, is attempting
to secure for German Jews the
right to decide whether they
want to have restored the Ger-
man' citizenship of which they
were deprived by the Nazi re-
gime. But the Allied govern-
ments are believed to be taking
the view that as a result of the
repeal of the Nuremberg Laws,
their German citizenship has au-
"tomatically been restored. Sir
Herbert said that the German
and Austrian Jews, in most cases,
are unwilling to return to their
homes, but. he added, there are
indications that many will be
willing to do so within a year
or two.
The crux of the situation seems
to be that, with minor excep-
tions, there are no governments
willing to throw open their ter-
ritory to refugees, and, therefore,
in the opinion of the authorities
concerned, the best solution is
for the displaced persons to re-
turn to the countries from which
they were deported.
PalestineThree hundred and
fifty Jews sailed to Palestine
last week from France and Italy
on the S.S. Maratoa under the
auspices of the Joint Distribution
Committee. J.D.C. has also com-
pleted negotiations to transport
an additional 350 persons to
Palestine late in August. More
than 50,000 Jews nave been
brought to Palestine from Eu-
rope by J.D.C. since 1933.
1945
GREATER
MIAMI'S
MOST
CONVENIENTLY
LOCATED
DOG TRACK
PROGRAM WILL AID IN
PUBLIC RELATIONSHIP
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
of public relations program
which is deemed best suited to
the needs of the particular com-
munity. .
This service will be made
available to all Jewish commu-
nities in the United States
whether or not they are affiliat-
ed with the NCRAC. David
Sher, chairman of the organiza-
tion, announced that an agree-
ment had been reached between
the NCRAC Committee on Com-
munity Consulation and the
Committee on Local Community
Organization of the Council of
Jewish Federations and Welfare
Funds through which it is hoped
that the new service will be
made more readily available to
all communities seeking assist-
ance in the public relations field.
RED CROSSTTOPS
INQUIRY SERVICE
With the end of hostilities in
Europe. American Red Cross has
been gradually discontinuing its
message and inquiry service.
Dade County Red CToss home
service department announced
Monday that no more inquiries
regarding displaced or dispersed
families in Europe will be ac-
cepted by Red Cross.
However, the Central Loca-
tion Index, Inc.. in this country,
has member agencies operating
overseas which will undertake
to locate persons in the following
countries: Italy, France, Belgium,
Holland, Hungary. Greece. Bul-
garia. Poland, Roumania, Russia,
Yugoslavia. Spain, Palestine,
Portugal and Turkey. The Index
will not accept individual loca-
tion inquiries, but the following
member agencies of the Index.
located in the United States, will
accept inquiries about persons in
the above named countries:
American Christian Committee for
Refugees, Inc., 139 Centre St.. New
York City 13: American Friends Serv-
ice Committee, :'" S 1-th Si.. Phila-
delphia 7: Hebrew Sheltering and
Immigrant Aid Society, I2S Lafayette
si Sew Y"ik <"ii> :'.; International
Migration Service. 122 E 22nd St.,
Sew fork City i"; National i >um-ii
..f JewlMh Women, Inc., 1819 Broad-
way, New v..ik City 28; National
Refugee Service, Inc., 189 Central St.,
New i'ork City IS, Unitarian, Service
Committee, 9 E 16th St., New xork
Cits.
WHAT WHERE-WHEN
Monday, August 6: ..., M
.Miami Service league at 8.1j I M..
Miami Y.
T^^r;f.!dyjiXwRUh't|uihl.g Fund.Cam-
palKii Committee meeting, federa-
tion office. *:15 P. M.
BEACH mis TO BUY
FURNITURE FOR HOME
A campaign to raise $20,000
for replacement of antiquated
beds and equipment in the
Harry-Anna Crippled Children s
Home at Umatilla, Fla., was in-
augurated by the Miami Beach
Elks Lodge. Arthur Tnester,
exalted ruler, announced.
Max M. Singer has been named
executive chairman of the cam-
paign, with Sam Gold, as vice-
chairman. ....
Heads of the various divisions
are: Barney Rosenthal, restau-
rants; James P. Wendler, publi-
city; Al Galbut, retail stores; Bill
O'Neil, entertainment; Samuel
G. Bast, hotels, and Marty Lip-
man, apartment houses.
Members of the executive
committee are D. Lee Powell,
Marcie Liberman, Albert W.
Simpson, Val C. Cleary, Glyn O.
Rasco, Arthur T r i e s t e r. Phil
Short, Sam Rutter, Ike Gold,
Jack J. Rosen, James M. Norton,
Harold Turk, John Gorman, Mau-
rice Klein, George Green. Sol
Goldstrom, Lee Swartz, Lew
Welch. Charles Oppenheimer
and Eddie Morganstern.
The HarryAnna Crippled Chil-
dren's Home, a three-story, fire-
proof structure, was donated to
the Florida State Association of
Elks in 1933 by Harry R. P. and
Anna Wallace Miller of Eustis.
NIGHTLY
EXCEPT
SUNDAY
IIIHHIIMIIIIHIIII
illWIilHIIH
ITOUBY
I PAINTING
I CO.
DR. CIRLIN. DAUGHTER
LEAVE FOR CHICAGO
Dr. M. B. Cirlin and his daugh-
ter, Vivian, of 1754 Meridian
Ave., are leaving soon for Chi-
cago, where they will meet Mrs.
Cirlin and daughter Babbette,
who has been going to Newtrier
High school in Winnetka, 111.
The Cirlins will then journey to
Madison. Wis., to visit their son,
Byron, who is at Camp Indian-
ola.
Vivian recently graduated
from Illinois university. Bab-
bette will return to Miami Beach
High school in September and
enter her sophomore year. Byron
will enter the seventh grade at
Ida M. Fisher school.
B ftEAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
NEW RATION BOOKS
DUE IN DECEMBER
War Ration Book Five, "small-
er than a dollar bill" and con-
taining just half as many stamps
as the last book issued, will be
distributed through the public
schools in December, Chester
Bowles, administrator of OPA
announced. At the same time,
the new "A" gasoline ration
book will be issued.
Distribution will take place
at school houses or other public
buildings throughout the nation
from December 3 through De-
cember 15. OPA district offices
will fix the exact time for each
local area. The new "A" gasoline
books will go into use Decem-
ber 22, and War Ration Book
Five will be used soon after the
first of the year for food ra-
tioning and for rationing shoes.
RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lots. Homes, Hotels
Apt. 8c Commercial Bldgs.
M. GILLER, Realtor
144* Wash. Ave., Ph. 5-5875
412-16 Seybold Bldg Ph. 25151
USO-IWB DIRECTOR
COMING AUGUST 6
l*on Schulman is exDerto^ k
August 6 to assume Ph^>
as USO-JWB director or .^
area. He will succeed BL?
WSr!*' ^ 'ed
Georgia for the past two and'
half years, holding the one J
sition for the full time he
been associated with the Jewish
Welfare Board. His headquart-
ers in that city were at the Edu-
cational Alliance. He is origin
ally from New York, where b*
taught high school. His wife and
two children will join him here.
ZIONISTS GATHER FOR
WORLD CONFERENCE
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
to Commons. Among the suc-
cessful candidates .ire Barnert
Janner, vice-president of the
British Zionist Federation, Sam-
uel S. Silverman, World Jewish
Congress leader, and John Mack
and Maurice Ohrbach, Poale-
Zionists. Ohrbach. incidentally
defeated Conservative S. s. Ham-
mersely, who was strongly pro-
Zionist and head of the Parlia-
mentary Palestine Committee.
Jewish candidates of the other
parties were all defeated with
the exception of Daniel Lipson,
Independent Conservative and
Philip Piratin, Communist. Sir
Edward Spears, former British
minister to Syria, who has been
outspokenly pro-Arab and anti-
Zionist, was among the defeated
Conservatives.
The most active anti-Semites
in Commons also went down to
defeat. Jewish leaders pointed
to this as an indication that the
country as a whole is opposed
to anti-Jewish propaganda. They
| stressed, however, that fascist
I agitation and propaganda may
i likely increase in an attempt to
I offset the crushing defeat at the
, polls. It will be up to the new
! Home Secretary, they said, to
' curb the development oi such
activities.
Fascist groups in Britain are
hoping for trouble in Palestine
in order to utilize a conflict
there for attacks on the new la-
bor government, the newspaper
Reynold's News says. It reports
that the Fascists are attempting
to consolidate all dissident
groups so as to be ready to cash
in on any unpopular move by
the Laborites.
MIAMI BEACH
HOMES AND INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor
A Trustworthy Real Estate Service
605 Lincoln Rd. Ph.: 5-5868
3 SOOO 3
Liuhsed andInsured Contractors =
669 N.W.d^ JcVeefc.
MIAMI 36, FLORIDA
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
I.IIIBIHIBIIII
IHIMIIIHIIIIBIIli
DRINK PLENTY OF
C/Tripure
V Water
DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME
S-GALLON BOTTLE -.....80c
CASE OF SIX
TABLE BOTTLES.......T5e
Plus Bottle Depositi
PHONE 2-4128
1111 Lincoln Road
V2 Block East of Alton
CHASE FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Resources Over $8,000,000.00
C. L. CLEMENTS. President


fl^AY, AUGUST 3, 1945
*Jenisti ftcrid tan
PAGE SEVEN
OBITER I^MJJ^-N^TOMMTTTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Ol The Jewish Weliare Board Help Us Keep a Record of Our Men in Service
Private Bernard Benjamin
r.eltner will visit his parents,
Mr and Mrs. Sam Geltner. 1784
S. W. 5th St.
Ho is expected
to arrive here
some time next
week after re-
turning from
18 month over-
seas duty. He re-
ceived wounds
on his hands
and face last
December when
he was shot
down over Dun-
kirk. He spent
two days be-
h i n d German
lines until he
rejoined his di-
j Private Geltner was a
radii) op< rat or with an anti-tank
company.
S Sgt. Julius Richman. 636
Meridian Ave., Miami Beach, has
been hi norably discharged from
the army at the AAF regional
and convalescent hospital here.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac
Richman, the sergeant was dis-
chargi't! and received an Hon-
orable Service Button after at-
tending a three-day session at
the hospital'! separation service
section.
Richman had been in service
since May, 1942, and was as-
signed the entire time to in-
stallations in the Miami area.
Pvt. Geltner
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Eskenazi
have received word from their
son, Albert. He has completed
four weeks of his boot training
at Great Lakes. He enlisted in
the navy about six weeks ago
and will specialize in communi-
cation.-.
Sgt. Alfred Cantor, son of
Morris Cantor, 657 Collins Ave.,
Miami Beach, has been discharg-
ed from the armed services at
the Camp Blanding separation
center. Sgt. Cantor, recently re-
turned from the Asiatic theater,
served four and a half years in
the army.
Earl Rosenfeld. 100 Ocean Dr.,
Miami Beach, has been promoted
to radarman. He has seen ac-
tion in the South Pacific and
took part in a carrier raid on
Tokyi.
Sgl. Harry Berney, the only
comb;a entertainer to receive
the Bn nze Star medal, has been
discharm d from service and
plans ,, vacation at his home in
Miami Beach before joining a
radio show in New York.
In four years of army life, he
toured all of north Africa and
kurort v, d command per-
jprmances before King Farouk,
Buy pi. Princess Patricia of
Weece and Lord and Lady As-
ter of En-land.
Perry Marks, Miami, assigned
to a new destroyer in the At-
lantic, shares a definite talent
win In- in-other Frank, who is
a radioman in the navy. Perry
B a radio technician, second
class, and spends most of his
time
helping to maintain the
-"**** MJ 1 i UIII1 UIll 1 lllf
njghly specialized equipment to-
talled in his ship.
Mark,, who lives at 2328
Southwest 4th St., is married to
tie former Gertrude Fisher. They
have tw i sons.
Capt. Isadore L. Fishbein. 1544
K,an Avc- Miami Beach-is
52** ^assignment at Miami
nrhu L'r serving overseas 33
months as regimental and bat-
jUton surgeon. He wears the
the KTO0'1^ Unit citation and
tie sta "bbon Wlth seven bat"
seSri ia Frank wh0
ga 18 months in the Euro-
*n area is now in the Miami
rWii m,edlc attached to the
lanTJi i mSntry division, he
""* In Normandy on D-day,
LuxomTnt thrugh the France,
man n'bourg- Belgium and Ger-
man campaigns.
med-Tf'''' ot the Bronze Star
S visit^ra^standinS service, he
Mrs m r r parents- Mr- and
Miami 'nC Erank- 932 10th st-
5 North T1" ,-be,ore reporting
ment Carollna for reassign-
SGT. GOLDMAN
HAS ARMY DISCHARGE
Completing four years of serv-
ice, Sgt. Irving Goldman, of
1500 S. W. 16th Ave., earned suf-
ficient points to receive his
honorable discharge. He was re-
leased from Camp Dix and re-
turned here last week. Sgt. Gold-
man served as radio operator in
Combat Command B of the
Fourth Armored Division. He
saw service with General Pat-
ton's Third Army.
He was awarded the Bronze
Star Medal for meritorious serv-
ice, the Oak Leaf Cluster and
Presidential Unit Citation. He
was overseas 18 months in the
European area. Sgt. Goldman
went through the French, Bel-
gium, Luxembourg and German
campaigns, and has five Battle
Stars to his credit. Last week
his wife flew to New York to
meet him. He has a sixteen-
month-old daughter whom he
has just seen for the first time.
Ensign Ted Gottfried, U. S.
Merchant Marine, of 7625 Byron
Ave., is expected here shortly.
A graduate of Miami Beach High
school, Ensign Gottfried has
served in the Atlantic.
Pvt. Stanley O. Goodman, Mi-
ami Beach, was selected to at-
tend the army university study
center in Florence, Italy. For-
merly serving with a heavy
weapons unit of the 351st "Spear-
head" regiment of the Fifth
army's 88th "Blue Devil" divi-
sion, Goodman, was among 14
candidates chosen from 243
applicants. He planned to en-
roll in a four-week natural sci-
ence course. Goodman entered
the army in June, 1943, and was
assigned to the 31st in March,
1944. He wears the combat in-
fantryman badge, the good con-
duct medal and the European
theater ribbon with two battle
sars. His father, Samuel Good-
man, lives at 1010 Pennsylvania
Ave.
In behalf of their son, 21-year-
old S Sgt. Jack G. Spits, Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob G. Spitz, 4615 Prairie
Ave., Miami Beach, have received
the Air Medal with three oak
leaf clusters posthumously
awarded the young aerial gun-
ner.
Presentation was made at AAF
Redistribution station No. 2 by
Maj. Philip M. Adler, executive
officer. Sgt. Spitz was a 1942
graduate of Miami Beach High
school. He was killed on his
35th mission when his B-24
crashed as it was taking off. Mr.
and Mrs. Spitz have another son,
Hugo M., 17, who is undergoing
navy boot training at Bainbridge,
Md.
Lt. Lawrence Singer, son of
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Singer, will
complete a leave spent with his
parents here on August 8. He
will leave for the coast for over-
seas duty.
Sgt. Walter Mackauf. former-
stationed in New Orleans, has
been transferred to the coast for
overseas duty. His wife and
child will return to Miami to
make there home here.
DEBBS CHAPTER TO
HAVE INSTALLATION
The Debbs Chapter of B'nai
B rith Young Women will cele-
brate the successful conclusion
of their recent membership drive
with a joint initiation of new
members and installation of of-
ficers on Tuesday evening, Au-
gust 7. The ceremony will take
place at the home of Miss Hope
Tanenbaum, 2103 S. W. 11th St.
The following girls will be
initiated: Gail Grossman, Joy
Alpert, Margie Gerstein, Bever-
ly August, Dotty Boss, Ruth
Hertzman, Esther April, Hope
Tanenbaum, Muriel Kowala,
Alice Weiss, and Lorraine Bog-
ner.
New officers are: president,
Irene Jacobs; vice-p resident,
Norma Haas; treasurer, Muriel
Auslander; corresponding secre-
tary, Anita Power; recording
secretary, Libby Arkin; chap-
lain, Faye Schindler, and ser-
geant-at-arms, Bernice Badanes.
Officiating at the initiation
will be Mrs. Sam Silver and Mr.
Milton Friedman will preside at
the installation of officers. Mrs.
Carl Weinkle will address the
assembly.
HOLLYWOOD LADIES
MET ON MONDAY
HOMES NEEDED FOR
MIAMI CHILDREN
Immediate placement in foster
homes for children temporarily
without homes of their own was
urged by the Children's Service
Bureau, a Community Chest
agency.
The bureau, which pays board
and incidental expenses for the
children, giving skilled assist-
ance and supervision, pointed
out several cases awaiting place-
ment.
A family of three, including a
4-year-old girl and two younger
boys, are now waiting for some-
one to give them care they must
have to grow into well-adjusted
citizens.
Also awaiting placement are a
4-year-old boy and his 15-month-
old sister, and a 2-month-old
blue-eyed baby who needs a
home until his mother can re-
establish herself. Interested per-
sons should call 2-3166.
DINTY DENNIS SPORTS
EDITOR FOR WGBS
Dinty D. Dennis, one of the
south's veteran sports writers
and publicists who on Dec. 4
will start his tenth year of the
nightly radio program, "Dinty's
Sports Dugout and Victory Pa-
rade," has been named sports
editor of Radio Station WGBS.
Writing and announcing Flori-
da's oldest radio sports show,
Dinty is .nationally and interna-
tionally known to sportsdom. As
sports editor of the Miami Herald
for many years, later sports edi-
tor of the Miami Beach Sun-
Tropics, he is known personally
to the leaders of all sports.
In addition to presenting his
nightly radio sports program and
his new post as WGBS sports
editor, he is executive director
of the famed Metropolitan Miami
Fishing tournament, publicity-
advertising director for Florida's
No. 1 West Flagler Kennel club,
publicist and announcer for
Florida's oldest dog racing cen-
ter, Biscayne Kennel club, and
advertising-radio director for
Tropical Park. He is a member
of the Sportscasters Club of
America, the Outdoors Writers
of America and many other
sports and radio organizations.
For the last several years he has
been at the PA mike calling the
annual New Year's Orange Bowl
game.
MANY IN NON-PROFIT
HOSPITAL PLANS
Records continue to be brok-
en in the number of Americans
joining voluntary non-profit
plans for prepaying hosital bills.
A total of 2,282,482 new mem-
bers joined during the first six
months' period of 1945 and thus
exceeded by more than 500.000
the previous record membership
growth established during the
corresponding period of 1944.
The total Blue Cross member-
ship in 43 states, the District of
Columbia, seven Canadian prov-
inces, and Puerto Rico now num-
bers 18,800,000 Americans.
Whereas, a year ago, new mem-
bers were enrolling nationally
at the rate of approximately 12,-
000 per working day, the rate
has now increased to almost 17,-
000 persons daily. More workers
and family dependents ]mned
Blue Cross during the first six
months of 1945 than joined dur-
ing the entire year of 1?42.
Membership growth to Flori-
da during the first half of 1945
was 11,000 subscribers and de-
pendents according to H. A.
Cross, executive director of
Florida's Blue Cross plan, Florida
Hospital Service. .
Blue Cross members in Hon-
da now total 15,000, Cross stated.
A state-wide Blue Cross plan
has just been approved for New
Mexico which leaves only Ar-
kansas, Mississipi, South Caro-
lina, Idaho, and Wyoming with-
out a community apd hospital-
sponsored plan for removing; the
financial worry of hospitalized
illness or injury.
A meeting of the program com-
mittee of the Ladies' Auxiliary
of the Jewish Community Cen-
ter of Hollywood, was held at
the clubroom of the organization
in the Morse Arcade, Hollywood
Boulevard, on Monday afternoon
July 30. The meeting was pre-
sided over by Mrs. Lillian Hau-
ser, program committee chair-
man. Members present were:
Mrs. Sylvia Fincke, Mrs. Ger-
trude Fensterheim, Mrs. Marion
Simons, Mrs. Frances Silva and
Miss Anna Daniels.
A beach party and spaghetti
supper will be held at Holly-
wood Beach on Sunday, August
19. Supper will be served at
5:00 P. M. at the Beach Ovens.
The admission will be $1.00 per
person and the proceeds will be
used for the purchase of gift
packages to be distributed to
servicemen patients at the Boca
Raton Army Hospital.
ANNA MILLER CIRCLE
ADDS NEW MEMBERS
Twenty-five new names now
appear on the roster of the Anna
Miller circle of Miami Beach.
Members initiated last week
include Mesdames Sally S.
Spaet, Bertha Boonshoft, Marian
Kokkins, Mitzi Kassner, Essie
Heyman, Esther Naness, Ruth
Drucker, Geraldine Salvey, Flor-
ence R. Green, Jeanette Katz,
Deborah C. Meyer. Sadie Lober,
Anna Price, Malvine Olden, Fre-
da Levy, Bertha Y. Meringoff,
Ann C. McCracken, Lillian Got-
tesman, Rose Gold, Myrna
Bloom, Clara Toby, Zelas Pepko-
witz, Dorothy Schayer, Glady's
Morgenstern and Marie Crowley.
I WANT MY MILK
Estab.
1924
And Be Bur. If
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Products"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
6200 N. W. 32nd Street
According to the be*}
authorities, the mini-
mum daily A, D and B
Complex Vitamin re-
quirements of the aver-
age person are: %
A 4,000 USP Units, D
400 USP Units, Bl 333
TJSP Units. B2 2.000
interofframs. tuid ar>-
Vgrin*t*yl0fi00 Mtcrograms Nlci-
9""if*j. The required amounts for
outer B Complex Vitamins have not
yet been established,
i Many people do not get enough of
these essential Vitamins. DOYOTJT
Why not play aafe by taking
ONE-A-DAY brand
KLXiSZUAI VITAMIN TABLETS
? Each ONE-A-DAY Vitamin A and
D Tablet contains 25* more of the
cod hver oil vitamins than the mini-
mum daily recommended quantity.
'Each ONE-A-DAY VtiuutaB
Complex Tablet contains full mini-
mum daily requirements of Vitamins
Bl and B2 and 10,000 Micrograms of
NicoUnamide together with a sub-
*^^ amount of other B Vitamins.
,A-DAY_ Tablets conform to the
average human requirements. Sea
how,reasonable the cost ~T
Wet them at your drug store.
Palm Beach Notes
MBS. MARY SCHREBNICK, Representative
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 tb
Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Pro-
MM tfliU ducts and Ice Cream.
WedMJC e> AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE
C. W. SMITH
PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
529 Independence Road, West Palm Beach
No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business.
IMWMWWt
' fa
t.
i :
r t


PAGE EIGHT
+JewisMcrl(Uari

I
In the Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
TEMPLE ISRAEL, Reform, 137 N
E. 19th St.Regular services Friday
evening at s: 1 j p. m. Rabbi Saul
Applebaum wllj conduct aerviCM.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CON-
GREGATION. 590 S. W. 17th Ave.
Friday evening services at 7:30 p. m.
and Saturday morning services at 9
a. m. Schaarel Zedek Talmud Torah.
1545 S. W. 3rd Street, Friday eve-
ning services at 7:30 p. m. Saturday
morning services al 9 a. m, Rabbi
Simon April will preach. Dally serv-
ices S:0l> a. m. and 7:15 p. in. Regis-
jooips .tt.'.i'|>H "' -'"J ~uoiin.il
semester now accepted. Classes open
Wednesday, August 1, from it A. It
to 11 noon daily.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION,
Conservative, 139 N. W 3rd Ave.
Regular services Friday evening at
7:30 p. m. Saturday morning services
. ID .,. m. Pally Mlnyan. He-
brew School dally from Monday
throutfn Thursday. 9 a. m. until 12.
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. Lib-
eral, 761 41t Street, Miami Beach.
Friday evening services at 5:15.
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COM-
MUNITY CENTER. Conservative,
1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach.
Kabbalas Shabbaa at 7:15 p. m. Fri- I
day evening. Saturday morning ser- I
vices at !' a in Bar Mltava of lsa-
dor. son ..f Mr. and Mrs. Louis Loui e
Mlnehu services at 7:30 p. m. and
Maarlv al 8 p. m.
Face Facts
George J. Talianoff
Executive Director A.D.L.
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB.
301-311 Washington Avenue. Miami
Beach. Moses Mescheloff, Rabbi.
Orthodox Fi id. 7:30 p. m. Saturday morning services
at 8:30. Celebration ol Bar Mltsva
of Edward Bailey, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Ba ley, ill take place
during the services. Shalos Beudos
at 7:30 p. m. Evening services al
Bummer sessions of the reli-
gious Bchool Monday thru FYldaj
from : to 13.
The Joint Distribution Com-
mittee is holding letters and
greetings for people in the states
from liberated Jew.- formerly in-
terned in Belsen and Salzwedal,
as well as from Hungarian Jews
in Sweden. On tin- list is a
message for Dr. Judith Anassen
Levy oi Loraine, Florida, from
5 Tyman. The address of
the j DC. is 270 Madison Ave..
New York City.
ask for
KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS
at your
LOCAL DELICATESSEN
THIS LABEL
Insures Your Health
U. S. Gov'l. Inspected
Demand It!
DELICIOUS SALAMI
WEINERS
CORNED BEEF
PASTRAMI
Kosher Zion
Sausage Co.
CHICAGO
II You Are in Need of Kosher
Zion ProductsCall
Florida
Provision
Co.,
Inc.
Operated by
Pearl Bros.
SOLE DISTRIBUTORS
1725 N. W. 7th Avenue
PHONE 2-6141
The power of the printed word
is a vital force in molding pub-
lic opinion. It can be a force of
evil, as evidenced by the false-
hoods that poured forth from
Nazi-propaganda machines. Or
it can be a force for good, as
demonstrated by the liberal lit-
erary expressions of some of our
enlightened American authors
and writers. An example of the
latter is a recently published
book "Time Bomb", by E. A.
Piller, published by Arco Pub-
lishing Company of New York
City.
This latest expose of subver-
sive reactionary elements harm-
ful to the democratic concept is
MUST reading for every Amer-
ican. Although in many aspects
it is like Carlson's "Under Cov-
er" and Kahn and Sayer's "Sabo-
tage" in that it lifts the cover
from the vast underground net-
work of subversive elements in-
tent in destroying our govern-
ment, it is regarced as making
an even more important contri-
bution than these two books. It
not only brings the story up-to-
date by laying bare the forces of
reaction as they exist in this
country today, but it also points
out the political remedies.
"Time Bomb" shows that al-
though a great war is being
fought against foreign fascism.
a greater and even more diffi-
cult battle must be fought
against he explosive charges of
fascism which have been sown
in our own soil.
A well-reasoned book, it has
the advantage of relating its
story in a minimum number of
words but with maximum effec-
tiveness. Written in newspaper- ,
man's style, it is easy reading.
A considerable portion of the
book is devoted to the current;
Bcene in the south and the au-1
thor exposes in concrete fash-
ion such sinister forces as the.
Commoner Party of Georgia and ]
the Christian American Associa-1
tion of Texas.
"Time Bomb" has received:
"orchids" from Walter Winchell
during the past few weeks and |
should prove stimulating and |
enlightening reading to every!
American interested in the pres-
ervation of democracy.
GENERAL PAINTING
BY BEST MECHANICS
Free Estimates Given
J. D. Gilbreoth Paint Co.
PHONE 30070
If No Answer Call 2-5105
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
A regular meeting of the.
Workmen's Circle Shule Farval-
tung will be held on August 8
at 7 P. M. The Farvaltung is!
now formulating plans for a
school where youth may learn
Jewish language and culture.
The opening will take place |
about the middle of September.
The organization will sponsor a
moonight boat cruise on the
evening of August 19, at 7:30.
P. M., at Pier 6. Miami.
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
J^AXAUGUST 3,1945
INCOME TAX
BOOKKEEPING SERVirp
ATTRACTIVE SEW
N. A. SERVICES
P. O. Box 1922, Miami Um ,
Phone 9-2903 lorld
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsk,
1520 S. W. Sth St.
Phone 2-7439
IT PAYS TO BUY AT
LUGGAGE SHOP
l'8 h /"fiV. ,...-..,. ?
(hone 3-26C3
DO YOU NEED A GIRL FOR HOUSEWORK?
If you want a girl for Day Workat a moment's
noticeone who is reliable and competentcall
PHONE 22648
ALLEN EMPLOYMENT AGENCY
420 N. E. 2nd Avenue
.fin ""' "",
.

?r
Maybe you've never cooked one "sunny side
up" on the pavement, but in weather hot enough
to fry an egg on the sidewalk you'll appreciate
the comforts of modern air conditioning!
On a hot day downtown, most folks sort of get
the habit of ducking into an air conditioned
store "just to cool off" and once inside,
they usually set eyes on something they
want to buy.
Folks stay longer and buy more in an air
conditioned store and that's why more and
more South Florida firms
are turning to the Belcher
Industries for engineered
air conditioning.
BELCHER
INDUSTRIES
A Oilmen of
Air conditioning by Belcher benefits everybody
. customers, clerks, owners because
Belcher tailors air conditioning to fit your
place of business and guarantees results for
efficiency, low operating costs, lasting service.
Come in now with your architect or consulting
engineer to plan your air conditioning with
Belcher Industries.
By making your deposit now, delivery priority
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!
m :
Belcher Oil Company
ESTABLISHED 1915
MIAMI AND PORT EVERGLADES. FLORIDA
Solt Distrioulor. in South Florida of
Air Conditioning and Refrigeration
Listen to June Melville in Miami Melody Time, Thursdays, 6:30 p. m. Sundays 4 30 p. m. aVfi WlOD.


Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT +JewisMcrl(Uari I In the Greater Miami Houses of Worship TEMPLE ISRAEL, Reform, 137 N E. 19th St.—Regular services Friday evening at s: 1 j p. m. Rabbi Saul Applebaum wllj conduct aerviCM. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION. 590 S. W. 17th Ave.— Friday evening services at 7:30 p. m. and Saturday morning services at 9 a. m. Schaarel Zedek Talmud Torah. 1545 S. W. 3rd Street, Friday evening services at 7:30 p. m. Saturday morning services al 9 a. m, Rabbi Simon April will preach. Dally services S:0l> a. m. and 7:15 p. in. Regisjooips .tt.'.i'|>H • %  "' -'"J ~uoiin.il semester now accepted. Classes open Wednesday, August 1, from it A. It to 11 noon daily. BETH DAVID CONGREGATION, Conservative, 139 N. W 3rd Ave.— Regular services Friday evening at 7:30 p. m. Saturday morning services ID .,. m. Pally Mlnyan. Hebrew School dally from Monday throutfn Thursday. 9 a. m. until 12. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM. Liberal, 761 41t Street, Miami Beach.— Friday evening services at 5:15. MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER. Conservative, 1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach.— Kabbalas Shabbaa at 7:15 p. m. FriI day evening. Saturday morning serI vices at !' a in Bar Mltava of lsador. son ..f Mr. and Mrs. Louis Loui e Mlnehu services at 7:30 p. m. and Maarlv al 8 p. m. Face Facts George J. Talianoff Executive Director A.D.L. CONGREGATION BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington Avenue. Miami Beach. Moses Mescheloff, Rabbi. Orthodox —Fi id.


PAGE 1

[flDAY, AUGUST 3, 1945 THE JEWISH QUIZ BOX By Rabbi Samuel J. Fox (Copyright, 1945, J. T. A.) QUESTION: What is the nature of the shroud required for proper J( wish burial? ANSWER: The shroud, which is usually known by the Hebrew name "Tachrichim" is made of white linen which is cut and sewn together with large Stitches. The ends of the thread are • ft unknotted. Generally several Raiments are so constructed. In the case of a man there are a cap, breeches, shirt, an over-garment and a girdle. For a woman, an apron with strings usually replaces the breeches and the girdle and the tap is flat. In a religious man's attire is added the Tallit (prayer shawl) he wore at prayers, but with some of the fringes removed or cut. It should be pointed out though, that these cusoms vary somewhat in different localities. QUESTION: Why is it that the shrouds arc all white and of uniform construction? ANSWER: Prior to the destruction of the Second Temple the Jewwere buried in the garments they used to wear during lift The poor were thus not as elaborately dressed as the rich. Later the rich grew to be very extravagant in this respect, securing fanciful and costly garments, and establishing a custom which became a burden upon iiaminers of the middle and poorer classes, who could not very' well endure the expense and yet were driven to it in an attempt to show the highest respect for the dead. I This caused the Rabbis of the Talmuda ages under the leadership of Rabbi Gamliel (Tractate Me, (1 Katan 27b) to inauI pirate the custom of using a [simple linen shroud for poor and rich alike. In this manifestation lies embedded the profound truth of Judaism, which [seeked : establish equality in humanity and displayed it by making the shrouds of all dead bear the -nine uniform pattern and make. The white is indica+Jeisl)ftor Mian PAGE FIVE ZUKERNICK HEADS FUNDS COMMITTEE (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) have independent campaigns for funds. At the suggestion of the Capital Funds Committee of Federation, the four organizations agreed to conduct one joint campaign so that the giving public would not be harrassed with numerous campaigns all competing for the same funds. Zukernick announced that the campaign would be held this fall from October 3 to December 1, and that it would represent an opportunity for individuals to contribute to the growth of the Jewish community. The buildings to be constructed would be public institutions and would provide club rooms, classes, health facilities, educational facilities, for the entire community. Featured would be a large auditorium and kosher kitchen so that any community organization can have adequate facilities for its activities. The campaign committee decided that its program would be flexible and the way would be open for any other comtunity-wide Jewish organizations to enter into the campaign, providing that their facilities would be open to the entire community. Zukernick stated that the campaign plans might be expanded to include hospital facilities and provisions for the aged. Study now going on will determine whether these facilities are to be included in the United Jewish Building Fund Campaign. A feature of the campaign will be a Memorial Committee under the co-chairmanship of Max Orovitz and Stanley C. Myers. This committee would offer an opportunity to those people who wish to memorialize their departed parents or sons who have been lost in the armed forces. Rooms in the new building would be named for those to be memorialized as a perpetual monument to those loved ones. Other committees are in the process of being selected. Mrs. Stanley C. Myers has been named chairman of the publicity committee. Herbert E. Scher and M. J. Kopelowitz have been named co-chairmen of the rating committee. Joseph Rose has been appointed campaign director, to be assisted by Irving K. Furst, A. P. Gannes, Maurice Grossman, Jack Marash and Rabbi Albert Michels. tive of the purity of the soul as well as the simplicity of man. 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 OAHTFIDERAL OF MIAMI *5 NORTH EAST FIRST AVE JOSEPH M. LIPTOM... PRESIDENT OBITUARIES ARONOVITZ .Mrs. Rose Goldstein Aronovitz, 44, wife of Abe Aronovitz, widely known Miami attorney, died Monday at her home, 2370 S. W. Fourth St., after a long illness. Mrs. Aronovitz came to Miami in 1923 from Jacksonville and was a member of Miami chapter, National Hadassah, and Temple Israel of Miami. Her husband is a former assistant city attorney and former attorney for the Miami civil service board. Also surviving are two chidren, Carol Aronovitz, Miami, and Pvt. Eugene Aronovitz, Camp McClellan, Ala.; her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Goldstein, Miami; a sister, Mrs. Herman Lefkoe, Miami Beach and two brothers, Max E. Goldstein, Miami attorney recently released from the army after overseas duty in China and India, and William Goldstein, Miami. Services were held at 3:30 P. M. Wednesday in Gordon funeral home chapel, with burial in Mt. Nebo cemetery. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan and Rabbi Saul Appelbaum officiated. LEWIS Mrs. Dora Lewis, 63, 1919 S. W. Sixth St., tiled Tuesday in a hospital. She came from Hrooklyn. N. Y.. four years ago, and is survived by her husband, Hyman, Miami Beach; two daughters and four sons. The body will be sent to New York Citv by Riverside Memorial chapel. PEPPER Mrs. Anna Rose l'epper, 6j. who came from Vienna. Austria, five years BKO. died Saturday in a hospital. She lived at 1459 N. W. Secmid St. Surviving are her husband. Maurice: a son. Corp. Manfred Pepper, with the army overseas, and a daughter. Miss Franla l'epper. Miami. Services were held Monday at the (lordon Funeral home, with burial In Woodlawn park. Rabbi Simon April officiated. SIMOVITCH Mrs. Anna Slmovitch, 60, who came here two years ago from New York City, died Sunday at her home. 743 N. W. Sixth Ave, Surviving are her husband, Roland: three daughters. Mrs. Florence Merlin. Mrs. Dorothv Herzon and Miss Edith Slmovitch. ail of Miami; three sons. Donald. Chicago: Alex, with the U. S. Armv In Germany, and Maurice. Miami. Mrs. Slmovitch was a member of the International Workers Order. Services were held Tuesday from the Palmer frunera.1 Chapel with burial in Mt. Sinai, NEW DIRECTOR OF SOCIAL SERVICE BUREAU IS HERE Charles Cohen, new executive director of the Jewish Social Service Bureau, was formally presented to the board of directors and the executive committee of the organization at a meeting held at the junior league rooms Tuesday evening. Mr. Cohen addressed the gathering and outlined some of his future activities. 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 jfatetof/tb r atn# 6/ -7IOS.W.I2thAV.MIAMH r/IU LJ TEL 3-343LJ "YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME' WE OFFKUUV REPRESENT THE MAJORITY OP NMTKM JEWISH F1MRAL HOMES Information Gladly fuinijfd on Requnl SERVING MIAMI BEAM MIAMI Excl usively Jewish j? -*24 HOUR ^ AM§ttlA*C£St**f0* JOS. L. PLUMMER FUNERAL DIRECTOR CONSUMPTION GROUP TO HAVE EARLY MEET (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) organization has already served patients at Jackson Memorial and at Kendall. In addition to local service part of the funds raised will be sent to the Jewish Consumptive Relief Society of Denver. The board and regular meetings of the group will be held each month and a membership tea is scheduled for November with the installation of officers to take place the following month. Those holding office in addition to Mrs. Levey are: Mrs. Jules Jacob, vice-president; Mrs. Augustine Cowans, second vice-president; Mrs. Arthur Altschuler, treasurer; Miss Frances Darling, secretary; Mrs. Alex Scott, financial secretary; Mrs. Adele Pruskauer, social secretary; Mrs. Edna Lasher, publicity chairman; Mrs. Ann Tarr, Sunshine chairman; Mrs. Lillian Brown, casec hairman; Mrs. Naomi Friedman, membership chairman; Mrs. Wm. Schwartz, Mrs. Beulah Poncher, and Mrs. Irene Weinberg, trustees. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undesigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of (1BE-REEN CANDY COMPANY at 55 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 ALBERT A, GREEN „,„, JOSEPH ARAGO MYERS & HEIMAN Attorneys for Applicants 7/13-20-27 8/3-10 "Y" CONTINUES TO SEEK NEW MEMBERS The Miami Y will continue its membership drive, Abe Kurman, chairman, announced. The total of new members obtained to date number 151, with Kurman as top man. Leo Ackerman, past president, is second, and Jack Apte, one of the original members, is third. LEGAL NOTICES Notice is hereby given that the undersigned have been engaged in the operation of a business under the fictitious name of "PRINTING ARTS,' located at 320 West Flagler Street, Miami Florida, and now Intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. JACK TEITLER .,.,.„ BARBARA TEITLER MAX R. SILVER Attorney for Applicants. 7/27 8/3-10-17-24 Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned have been engaged In the operation of a business under the fictitious name of "COASTAL WIPING RAGS." located at nil's N. W. 21t street. Miami. Florida, and now intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. M. L. SHAPIRO LEE SHAPIRO MAX R. SILVER Attorney for Applicants. 7/27 8/3-10-17-24 NOTICE IS HEREBY GlVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the ficitlous name of LA INDIA BONITA GIFTS at 216 N. E. 1st Street intends to register said name with the Clark Of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. ROSE ZBV SINUKRMAN MYERS & HKI.MAN. Attorneys for Applicant. 8/3-10-17-24-31. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of MIAMI PLASTIC PRODUCTS CO. at 502 Langford Building, Miami. Horlda, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. DAN ENGELTIERG SI I )NKY SAKS IRVING NENNER MYERS A HEIMAN Attorneys for applicant. 7/27 8/3-10-17-24 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of LEES PHARMACY Intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. RALPH J. WASSERMAN ,.„ !" WALTER WAXMAN MYERS & HEIMAN 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. 7th Ave.. Miami. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. MANUEL LETOWSKY JULIUS BURGER DIANA COOPERSMITH 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 SNO-CRF.ME, at 6 W. Flagler St.. Miami, Florida, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. ARTHUR H. BRESSLER NAT FREEMANLEON KAPLAN Attorney for Applicants. 7/20-27 8/3-10-17 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name ?/U,C? A RLE T AND ANDY'S GROCERY Intends to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. .,.„T,„ ANDY MARCHINSKY MYERS & HEIMAN Attorneys for Applicant 7/13-20-27 8/3-10 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 IIEUI BISCRVHE tlREIM S. W. 4th ST. AT MIAMI AVE. BOXING MONDAY NITE WRESTLING FRIDAY NITE FOR RESERVATIONS CALL SAM'S NEWS STAND 3-1236 W&£X ROHAiVS PAINT AND HARDWARE STORE Dealers in Pratt & Lambert's Paints & Varnishes Full Line of HARDWARE ... Mechanical Tools Garden and Electrical Supplies MORRIS ROfflNSKY, Owner 4106 ROYAL PALM AVENUE MIAMI BEACH 5-2026 DINE IN COMFORT AT THE STRAND RESTAURANT Washington Ave. at 12th St., Miami Beach OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED %  "'i' 1 Ihi M in.itrim-Hi of Hi,, tirluiiiiil iii iirro •* NofTmaitVj Telephone 58-2979 li %  1 i ft M 1 1 IV (•: %  I



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fl^AY, AUGUST 3, 1945 Jenisti ftcrid tan PAGE SEVEN OBITER I^MJJ^-N^TOMMTTTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation Ol The Jewish Weliare Board Help Us Keep a Record of Our Men in Service Private Bernard Benjamin r.eltner will visit his parents, Mr and Mrs. Sam Geltner. 1784 S. W. 5th St. Ho is expected to arrive here some time next week after returning from 18 month overseas duty. He received wounds on his hands and face last December when he was shot down over Dunkirk. He spent two days beh i n d German lines until he rejoined his dij Private Geltner was a radii) op< rat or with an anti-tank company. S Sgt. Julius Richman. 636 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach, has been hi norably discharged from the army at the AAF regional and convalescent hospital here. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Richman, the sergeant was dischargi't! and received an Honorable Service Button after attending a three-day session at the hospital'! separation service section. Richman had been in service since May, 1942, and was assigned the entire time to installations in the Miami area. Pvt. Geltner Mr. and Mrs. Victor Eskenazi have received word from their son, Albert. He has completed four weeks of his boot training at Great Lakes. He enlisted in the navy about six weeks ago and will specialize in communication.-. Sgt. Alfred Cantor, son of Morris Cantor, 657 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, has been discharged from the armed services at the Camp Blanding separation center. Sgt. Cantor, recently returned from the Asiatic theater, served four and a half years in the army. Earl Rosenfeld. 100 Ocean Dr., Miami Beach, has been promoted to radarman. He has seen action in the South Pacific and took part in a carrier raid on Tokyi. Sg l Harry Berney, the only comb;a entertainer to receive the Bn nze Star medal, has been discharm d from service and plans ,, vacation at his home in Miami Beach before joining a radio show in New York. In four years of army life, he toured all of north Africa and kurort v, d command perjprmances before King Farouk, Buy pi. Princess Patricia of Weece and Lord and Lady Aster of En-land. Perry Marks, Miami, assigned to a new destroyer in the Atlantic, shares a definite talent win Inin-other Frank, who is a radioman in the navy. Perry B a radio technician, second class, and spends most of his time helping to maintain the %  -•"**** MJ 1 i UIII1 UIll 1 lllf njghly specialized equipment totalled in his ship. Mark,, who lives at 2328 Southwest 4th St., is married to tie former Gertrude Fisher. They have tw i sons. Capt. Isadore L. Fishbein. 1544 K ,an Avc Miami Beach i s 52** ^assignment at Miami nrhu L r ser ving overseas 33 months as regimental and batjUton surgeon. He wears the the KTO 0 1 ^ Unit citation and tie sta bbon Wlth seven bat seSri ia %  Frank wh0 %  ga 18 months in the Euro£*n area is now in the Miami rWii m edlc attached to the lanTJi i m S ntr y division, he ""* In Normandy on D-day, LuxomT nt thr ugh the France, man n bourg Belgium and Germa n campaigns. med-Tf'''' ot the Bronze Star S visit^ r a ^ standin S service, he Mrs M r r parents Mr and Miami 'n C E rank 932 10th st 5 North T 1 ,be,ore reporting ment Caroll na for reassignSGT. GOLDMAN HAS ARMY DISCHARGE Completing four years of service, Sgt. Irving Goldman, of 1500 S. W. 16th Ave., earned sufficient points to receive his honorable discharge. He was released from Camp Dix and returned here last week. Sgt. Goldman served as radio operator in Combat Command B of the Fourth Armored Division. He saw service with General Patton's Third Army. He was awarded the Bronze Star Medal for meritorious service, the Oak Leaf Cluster and Presidential Unit Citation. He was overseas 18 months in the European area. Sgt. Goldman went through the French, Belgium, Luxembourg and German campaigns, and has five Battle Stars to his credit. Last week his wife flew to New York to meet him. He has a sixteenmonth-old daughter whom he has just seen for the first time. Ensign Ted Gottfried, U. S. Merchant Marine, of 7625 Byron Ave., is expected here shortly. A graduate of Miami Beach High school, Ensign Gottfried has served in the Atlantic. Pvt. Stanley O. Goodman, Miami Beach, was selected to attend the army university study center in Florence, Italy. Formerly serving with a heavy weapons unit of the 351st "Spearhead" regiment of the Fifth army's 88th "Blue Devil" division, Goodman, was among 14 candidates chosen from 243 applicants. He planned to enroll in a four-week natural science course. Goodman entered the army in June, 1943, and was assigned to the 31st in March, 1944. He wears the combat infantryman badge, the good conduct medal and the European theater ribbon with two battle sars. His father, Samuel Goodman, lives at 1010 Pennsylvania Ave. In behalf of their son, 21-yearold S Sgt. Jack G. Spits, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob G. Spitz, 4615 Prairie Ave., Miami Beach, have received the Air Medal with three oak leaf clusters posthumously awarded the young aerial gunner. Presentation was made at AAF Redistribution station No. 2 by Maj. Philip M. Adler, executive officer. Sgt. Spitz was a 1942 graduate of Miami Beach High school. He was killed on his 35th mission when his B-24 crashed as it was taking off. Mr. and Mrs. Spitz have another son, Hugo M., 17, who is undergoing navy boot training at Bainbridge, Md. Lt. Lawrence Singer, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Singer, will complete a leave spent with his parents here on August 8. He will leave for the coast for overseas duty. Sgt. Walter Mackauf. formerstationed in New Orleans, has been transferred to the coast for overseas duty. His wife and child will return to Miami to make there home here. DEBBS CHAPTER TO HAVE INSTALLATION The Debbs Chapter of B'nai B rith Young Women will celebrate the successful conclusion of their recent membership drive with a joint initiation of new members and installation of officers on Tuesday evening, August 7. The ceremony will take place at the home of Miss Hope Tanenbaum, 2103 S. W. 11th St. The following girls will be initiated: Gail Grossman, Joy Alpert, Margie Gerstein, Beverly August, Dotty Boss, Ruth Hertzman, Esther April, Hope Tanenbaum, Muriel Kowala, Alice Weiss, and Lorraine Bogner. New officers are: president, Irene Jacobs; vice-p resident, Norma Haas; treasurer, Muriel Auslander; corresponding secretary, Anita Power; recording secretary, Libby Arkin; chaplain, Faye Schindler, and sergeant-at-arms, Bernice Badanes. Officiating at the initiation will be Mrs. Sam Silver and Mr. Milton Friedman will preside at the installation of officers. Mrs. Carl Weinkle will address the assembly. HOLLYWOOD LADIES MET ON MONDAY HOMES NEEDED FOR MIAMI CHILDREN Immediate placement in foster homes for children temporarily without homes of their own was urged by the Children's Service Bureau, a Community Chest agency. The bureau, which pays board and incidental expenses for the children, giving skilled assistance and supervision, pointed out several cases awaiting placement. A family of three, including a 4-year-old girl and two younger boys, are now waiting for someone to give them care they must have to grow into well-adjusted citizens. Also awaiting placement are a 4-year-old boy and his 15-monthold sister, and a 2-month-old blue-eyed baby who needs a home until his mother can reestablish herself. Interested persons should call 2-3166. DINTY DENNIS SPORTS EDITOR FOR WGBS Dinty D. Dennis, one of the south's veteran sports writers and publicists who on Dec. 4 will start his tenth year of the nightly radio program, "Dinty's Sports Dugout and Victory Parade," has been named sports editor of Radio Station WGBS. Writing and announcing Florida's oldest radio sports show, Dinty is .nationally and internationally known to sportsdom. As sports editor of the Miami Herald for many years, later sports editor of the Miami Beach SunTropics, he is known personally to the leaders of all sports. In addition to presenting his nightly radio sports program and his new post as WGBS sports editor, he is executive director of the famed Metropolitan Miami Fishing tournament, publicityadvertising director for Florida's No. 1 West Flagler Kennel club, publicist and announcer for Florida's oldest dog racing center, Biscayne Kennel club, and advertising-radio director for Tropical Park. He is a member of the Sportscasters Club of America, the Outdoors Writers of America and many other sports and radio organizations. For the last several years he has been at the PA mike calling the annual New Year's Orange Bowl game. MANY IN NON-PROFIT HOSPITAL PLANS Records continue to be broken in the number of Americans joining voluntary non-profit plans for prepaying hosital bills. A total of 2,282,482 new members joined during the first six months' period of 1945 and thus exceeded by more than 500.000 the previous record membership growth established during the corresponding period of 1944. The total Blue Cross membership in 43 states, the District of Columbia, seven Canadian provinces, and Puerto Rico now numbers 18,800,000 Americans. Whereas, a year ago, new members were enrolling nationally at the rate of approximately 12,000 per working day, the rate has now increased to almost 17,000 persons daily. More workers and family dependents ]mned Blue Cross during the first six months of 1945 than joined during the entire year of 1?42. Membership growth to Florida during the first half of 1945 was 11,000 subscribers and dependents according to H. A. Cross, executive director of Florida's Blue Cross plan, Florida Hospital Service. Blue Cross members in Honda now total 15,000, Cross stated. A state-wide Blue Cross plan has just been approved for New Mexico which leaves only Arkansas, Mississipi, South Carolina, Idaho, and Wyoming without a community apd hospitalsponsored plan for removing; the financial worry of hospitalized illness or injury. A meeting of the program committee of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Community Center of Hollywood, was held at the clubroom of the organization in the Morse Arcade, Hollywood Boulevard, on Monday afternoon July 30. The meeting was presided over by Mrs. Lillian Hauser, program committee chairman. Members present were: Mrs. Sylvia Fincke, Mrs. Gertrude Fensterheim, Mrs. Marion Simons, Mrs. Frances Silva and Miss Anna Daniels. A beach party and spaghetti supper will be held at Hollywood Beach on Sunday, August 19. Supper will be served at 5:00 P. M. at the Beach Ovens. The admission will be $1.00 per person and the proceeds will be used for the purchase of gift packages to be distributed to servicemen patients at the Boca Raton Army Hospital. ANNA MILLER CIRCLE ADDS NEW MEMBERS Twenty-five new names now appear on the roster of the Anna Miller circle of Miami Beach. Members initiated last week include Mesdames Sally S. Spaet, Bertha Boonshoft, Marian Kokkins, Mitzi Kassner, Essie Heyman, Esther Naness, Ruth Drucker, Geraldine Salvey, Florence R. Green, Jeanette Katz, Deborah C. Meyer. Sadie Lober, Anna Price, Malvine Olden, Freda Levy, Bertha Y. Meringoff, Ann C. McCracken, Lillian Gottesman, Rose Gold, Myrna Bloom, Clara Toby, Zelas Pepkowitz, Dorothy Schayer, Glady's Morgenstern and Marie Crowley. I WANT MY MILK Estab. 1924 And Be Bur. If %  FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Products" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at 6200 N. W. 32nd Street According to the be*} authorities, the minimum daily A, D and B Complex Vitamin requirements of the average person are: % A 4,000 USP Units, D 400 USP Units, Bl 333 TJSP Units. B2 2.000 interofframs. tuid ar>Vgrin*t*yl0fi00 Mtcrograms Nlci9""if*j. The required amounts for outer B Co mp lex Vitamins have not yet been established, i Many people do not get enough of these essential Vitamins. DOYOTJT Why not play aafe by taking ONE-A-DAY BR AND KLXiSZ UAI VITAMIN TABLETS % Each ONE-A-DAY Vitamin A and D Tablet contains 25* more of the cod hver oil vitamins than the minimum daily recommended quantity. 'Each ONE-A-DAY VtiuutaB Complex Tablet contains full minimum daily requirements of Vitamins Bl and B2 and 10,000 Micrograms of NicoUnamide together with a sub*^^ amou n t of other B Vitamins. A-D AY_ Tablets conform to the average human requirements. Sea how,reasonable the cost ~T Wet them at your drug store. Palm Beach Notes MBS. MARY SCHREBNICK, Representative LFA FOR THE BEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS WEST PALM BEACH MILK—CREAM—ICE CREAM AMBULANCE SERVICE MIZZELL SIMON MORTUARY 413 Hibiscus Street Phone 8121 West Palm Beach, Fla. 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 tb Nationally Famous Southern Dairies ProMM tfliU ducts and Ice Cream. WedMJC e> AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE C. W. SMITH PLUMBING CONTRACTOR 529 Independence Road, West Palm Beach No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business. IMWMWWt fa t. %  i : r t



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FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1945 PERSONALS Sidney S. Palmer returned here after spending ten days in Atlanta and vicinity Mrs. Evelyn Decky, of 905 Michigan Ave., has just returned To Miami after visiting New York. Saratoga and the mountains. Set and Mrs. Max Borenstein arc spending a short time here visiting with friends. Mrs. Borenstein is president of the local B'nai B'rith auxiliary. She left here to join her husband who just returned to the States after several years of overseas dutv. Tlic couple are residing at the Avc-nida Apartments, Miami Beach. Mrs. Arthur L. Greenwald and her young son, Richard, arrived this week from Phoenix, Ariz., for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Murray Knobel, 2900 Sheridan Ave., Miami Beach. Mrs. Greenwald, the former Miss Barbara Knobel, came here when her husband, Lt. Greenwald, was transferred from Phoenix. She will join him when he is permanently stationed. Harry Bodenstein is now in New York visiting with his children and grandchildren. His wife returned to the city prior to his leaving. +Jewish FhrMiain PAGE THREE PERSONALS m Friedman left Tuesday for New York. His wife will join him in two weeks. They will return for the holidays. Miss Naomi Grossman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Grossman, leaves this week for New York. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Saft are spending several weeks in New York. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Sapiro are visiting in the Carolinas and will return on September 10. Mrs. George Talianoff and her daughter returned home on Thursday after visiting in the north. Sehg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hirsch, is visiting his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Fishman of Mt. Vernon, N. Y. He will be gone about six weeks. B'NAI B'RITH SELLS DOUBLE BOND QUOTA A total of $2,500,000, more than Ann' tne or 'K ina l quota of $1, 000,000 in war bonds was sold by Bnai B'rith, reported Milton A. Jriedman, chairman of the B'nai B nth Seventh War Loan Drive. Highlights of the drive include two war bond auctions held at the Blackstone Hotel on July 3 in conjunction with an elaborate water carnival attended by 2,000 persons and on July 12. ai the Beach YMHA. Assisting Chairman Friedman were Mesdames Joseph Bermann and Tillie Rosenthal who headed the women's division and David R. Isen, Jerome Freehling and Leo Eisenstein who supervised the men's division. Mr. and Mrs. Nat Blumberg will rtturn after spending several w eeks in New York. David Rosner, of the Victor Hotel, Miami Beach, spent the pasl \wvk here on business. He will return to Atlantic City on Friday. Mrs. James Bullowa and her daughter. Susan Emily, of New York, are visiting her parents, Mr. an I Mrs. Jack Wucher of 1618 \V( si Avenue, Miami Beach. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Heiman expect to return to the city this week-end. Miss Dolly Pont is vacationing with friends and relatives in the north. She will be gone about four weeks. BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Davis Lachowitz, of 3063 S. W. 6th St.. announced the birth of their son, Daniel. Judge and Mrs. Joseph A. Berman, of 420 Lincoln Rd., Miami Beach, announce the birth of their daughter, Dale, Sunday, July 29 at the Jackson Memorial Hospital. A son was born to Corporal and Mrs. Sidney Goldston last Wednesday. Mrs. Goldston is the former Shirley Haines. IWV LEADER SPEAKS TO M. BEACH ORDER Samuel Rivkind, former national vice-commander of the Jewish War Veterans and chairman of the New England Region of the Jewish Welfare Board, delivered a major address at a meeting of the Miami Beach Post of the JWV, using as his topic the relationship of the i JWV to the Jewish Welfare Board, Zionist Organization of America and the Jewish Council. The meeting was held at the President Hotel, Miami Beach, where meetings will be held each I Wednsday evening, and was pre[ sided over by Senior Vice-Cornmander Maurice Orovitz. Permanent committees appointed include membership, constitution, war activities, publicity and installation. All discharged veterans of World Wars I and II are invited to the meetings. Membership information may be obtained from Mr. Rivkind at the President Hotel, phone 58-2551. Future plans of the organization include a visit by the National Commander and plans for an elaborate installation in the early fall. 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 MYERS SPEAKER AT ZIONIST LUNCHEON Stanley C. Myers was the guest speaker at the weekly luncheon of the Miami Beach Zionist Club on Wednesday, August 1, at the Strand restaurant. SATURDAY NIGHT SOCIALS POPULAR CANTOR MAMCHES LEAVES BETH JACOB Cantor Maurice Mamches, associated with the Beth Jacob Congregation of Miami Beach for the past eleven years, resigned his position with the synagogue last week. EMANON CLUB HAS ELECTION OF OFFICERS The Emanon Club will again be headed by Ted Sakowitz as president and Seymour Simon as vice-president during the coming year. Both were reelected last month. A project of the Miami Y, the club is open for membership to young men and women of this area. Meetings are held the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month at the Y. A series of social and cultural events are planned as club activities. Mill he's grown-up He II be a baby for such a short, short time • • • trusting, innocent, utterly dependent. 1 liese brief months mean so much to you! Don t wait—now is the time to have TooleyMyron's master photographers capture and <>ld for you — forever — these few precious months of babyhood. Your Complete Department Store With Quality Merchandise Washington Ave. at 13th St. Miami Beach • And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flagler St.. Miami No appointment necessary ^S?~du~P^ THIS SUMMER... the (BCackltone &tj4>f COMPLETE WINTER LUXURIES AT LOW SUMMER RATES, MIVATf P00L-CABANM-HARINE PECK TROPICAL CARDENS-PATIO tf* "^ -fO* Bldq.. Miami 205 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach 'TvJGUST BROS fty: f Is the OtST Alka^Sel T|AVE you tried AHn-Sdfei %  ** zer for Gas on Stomach, Sour Stomach, "Mornire AfUr" and Cold l>. T. If not, why not? Pleasant, prompt in action, effective. Thirty ccnU and Sixty cent s. NERVCM"S TpOR relief from Functional Na> VOUB Disturbances euch aa Stetp* lttisneM, Cr*nkinvB, Excitability, Nervous HeaHarhe and Nervous Inditrestlon. Tablets 35< and T.'.c, Liquid 25f and 11.00. 1 directions and use only as directed. ANTI-PAIN PILL SINGLE Dr. Miles Ami" Pain Pill often relieves Headache, Muscular Pains or Functional Monthly Pains — 25 for 25*. 12S fnril.OO. Get ii m at your druft* store. Read directions and_ use only as directed. The Saturday night socials and dances held at the Nautilus Hospital Day Room, recently furnished by B'nai B'rith, are proving popular among the patients and permanent party men of the AAF Convalescent Hospital Unit. Under the auspices of the Emma Lazarus Chapter of B'nai B'rith, the girls serve as hostesses, providing refreshments, entertainment, music and dancing. The hostess chairman is Bette Sir, assisted by Edith Polansky, Paula Horowitz, Dorothy Epstein, Toby Stepkin, Ethel Pont, Dolly Pont, Florence Rosenberg, Harriet Moscowitz, Yvette Rosenbaum, Estelle Rubin, Bern ice Semco, Vera Snyder, Rose Weiss and Roslyn Friedman. The Debbs Chapter and Rose Chapter of B'nai B'rith are cooperating with the Emma Lazarus Chapter in the maintenance of the Day Room and the holding of the socials. MEMORIAL CHAPEL IHOS. M. BURNS, JR. Fttfi>6T Director ABE EISENBBRQ Treasurer 5-7777 RIVERSIDE AMBULANCE SERVICE 120$ Washington Ave. Miami Beach In New .York; "fit* St., and Attwte'ien* Av. 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 'IF .1



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I PAGE TWO *JewisliFk>ridlian .FRIDAY, AUGUST 3. IQK ENGAGEMENT Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Kane, 1345 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach, have announced the engagement of their d a u g h t e.r, Doris, to Lt. Morton Rothcnberg, A.A.F. The wedding will take place in the near future. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Rothenberg, 4465 N. Michigan Ave., Miami Beach. Lt. RothenENGAGEMENT Mr. and Mrs. I. Feuer. 1534 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach, are announcing the engagement of their daughter. Corinne. to Lt. i Albert L. Klein, USAAF. The i wedding date has been set for I August 26. The bride-elect graduated from Miami Beach High school and attends Rollins college WEDDINGS Miss Rose Blank becomes the bride of Sanford Kramer today at a ceremony in the Hampshire House in New York City. Chaplain Colman Zwitman will officiate. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Blank. 321 E. Di Lido Island. Miami Beach. The families of the couple are in New York City for the ceremony. Mr. Kramer is associated with National Brands. His parents live in Detroit. Immediately following the ceremony the bridal couple leave for a three-week honeymoon in Canada. Upon their return they will make their home at 1345 San Marco Island. Announcement is being made of the marriage of Mr. and Mrs. George Goldberg of this city. The ceremony took place in New York City on Saturday evening, June 30 at the Hotel New Yorker with Rabbi Max Shapiro officiating. Mrs. Goldberg is the former Sylvia Bornstem. a resident of Miami Beach. The couple plans to return around the tenth of August and will make their home at 1426 Lenox Ave. MISS DORIS KANE PERSONALS berg is a graduate of the Wayne university law school. Detroit. Mich., and now is stationed at the Hobbs army air field. New Mexico. His fiancee was graduated from Miami Beach High Hchool. Listen to our radio program "Fashion Time" over WIOD each weekday. 8:30 to 8:45 A. M. SUNSHINE FASHIONSCREAM COLOGNE $1 PLUS TAX Cool, refreshing cologne exclusive with Burdine's. The perfect tropical summer cologne in delightful "Trade Winds" gcent. Use it lavishly after your bath for all-over fragrance. •Reg. U. S. Pat. Off. MIAMI STORE TOILETRIES STRKET FIJR where she is majoring in theater • arts and Spanish. She is a mem ber of Pi Kappa Delta, honorary speech sorority. Lt. Klein is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Klein. He atj tended Weequahk High school, i Newark, and was graduated from the Wharton school of j business. University of Pennsyl[ vania. He is stationed at Orlando air base where he is head of the link trainer department. BRISM Lt. Col. Mitchell Wolfson has reached Boston and is on his way to Fort Bragg, N. C. It is indicated that he will be released from active duty and is expected to return here October 1. Wolfson was mayor of Miami Beach when he entered service. Brism taking place this week included the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Hillel Irving. Mr. and Mrs. David B. Brooks, Mr. and Mrs. Irving Silverberg and Cpl. and Mrs. Sidney Goldston. Rabbi S. M. Machtci officiated. KLEIN'S ELECTRIC WORKS New Electric Broilers RADIOS Repaired and Sales Electrical Appliances Expertly Repaired 218 W. Flafller — Phone 2-2305 vi\„, ui Sidney Lefcourt left Wednesday to join his wife and family for a three-week stay in the north. Mr. and Mrs. Max Hoffman. 318 21st St., Miami Beach, left Wednesday for Hendersonville. N. C. to spend about a month. From there they will go to Chicago to spend the High Holidays with Mrs. Hoffman"s mother. Mrs. Noel Bring is hostess at Arrowhouse. 4925 Colins Ave.. a non-commissioned officers' club for AAF returnees. Mrs. Bring, is formerly of Vienna. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gordon are now at hone after visiting in Cuba and Georgia. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Schocnberg, of 1334 S. W. 4th St.. returned after spending three weeks with their children in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Philip Eiscnberg have returned here to make their home at 431 S. W. 15th Ave. after an absence of two years on the coast. NOW OPEN FOR DINNER Music by Cy Washburn Bar and Cocktail Lounge Victor's DRUM Coral Way at 36th Ave. Reservations 48-4224 or 4-9524 "_.: •:%  „: %  ; %  ;: %  i:;i :. r: '" not"' n %  Mrs. Max Mintzer, of 1843 S. W. 9th St.. is visiting relatives in New York. Before she returns to Miami she plans to stop at Highland Park. N. J.. and Saratoga. yiAnrrrrrrrriV ^^^ — ^ i^^**^.*.*^.:. MOUNT NEBO THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director Olympia Building Phone 3-3720 RESTAURANT MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST Featuring Unusual Foods, Delicious Pastries N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST. Air Conditioned Phone 2-0760 Rabbi Simon April has returned from his vacation, having been away for a month at New York and Baltimore. Mrs. Morris Skop. the wife of Rabbi Skop. and Miss Florence Emoff, both of Orlando, are guests at the Arlington hotel. Miami Beach, for the past week. Lt. and Mrs. Jack Ross, who were married at the Versailles hotel July 21. are at Avon Park, where the officer is stationed. Mrs. Ross is the former Beatrice Goldberg, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Goldberg, of Miami. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ross of New York. Lt Ross expects a leave next month. The couple will visit in New York, Detroit and Canada. BAR MITZVAH Isador Lourie. son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lourie, will become bar mitzvah on Saturday. Au! gust 4, at the Miami Beach Jewish center. The Bar Mitzvah of Melvin I Waldorf of 3007 N. W. 7th Ave., I took place on July 21, at the Achei Josef Congregation, i Brooklyn. New York. Cantor Abraham Friedman of Beth David Congregation, who prepared Melvin for his Bar Mitzvah. was present at the services. In the evening Mrs. Waldorf gave a reception dinner to her family and friends in honor of the Bar Mitzvah. UNVEILING A memorial to the memory ol the late Bernard Chertkof. father of George Chertkof of Miami and Mrs. Freda Levin, Miami Beach, will take place Sunday afternoon at the Jewish section, Woodlawn Cemetery. Services will begin at 2:30 P. M. with Rabbi Simon April officiating. Gordon Monument Company is in charge of arrangements. irncoLn L *' <"*>*o">o*ro £ Celebration of the Bar Mitzva of Edward, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Bailey of New Haven, Conn., will take place during Saturday morning services at Congregation Beth Jacob. The I Baileys are guests at the Hotel Scranton, Miami Beach. TUonu for REST CONVALESCENCE .r-jCHRONlCCASEJ ^Sun-RqyPark e a Ith Resort WANTED BEDROOM APARTMENT, anywhere in Greater Miami. Yearround tenant. Mr. Carroll, c o Jewish Floridian, P. O. Box 2973, Miami 18, Florida. For a Real Tasty Hungarian Kosher Dinner — Go to the OCEAN VIEW HOTEL Kosher i v 2 Restaurant 158 Ocean Driv — Miami Beach Serying From 5 to 8 P. M. — OMU Summer serving vm* ReterTationi phone 5-9462 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 nasLarQe Beautiful Grounds^^B 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 Life Insurance Estates Authoritatively Programmed NAT G ANS Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. 907 Blscayne BldaPh. 9-1414 or 4-9981 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 fi c ? l ifcJSr Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel tmes For Further Information Phone 9-2664. 4-5922 or 9-1434 W p sjs j s y s ^HUSi PALMER FUNERAL CHAPEL "SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY" WOW 9-2664 A FMEND IN MEED ~ 2008 sjdbaiU pdl %  %  %  ........ i *n*i i ~ ii iri_rui ruxjijjuuT-rLrLf i -ar ii i



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PAGE FOUR fJewiit f/criaUar? FRIDAY, AUGUST 3. 10K %  %  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 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1945 AB 24, 5705 VOLUME 18 NUMBER 31 A HINT There is a seething unrest in this man's Jewish community and I for one am not too happy about it. In this field of journalism one would tend to believe this unrest would provide welcome reading of the provoking type; matter the readers just eat up. I'm not overjoyed with his type of material and condition. It is disturbing. It is not a healthy condition. There's more to it than on the surface. Were it only growing pains I wouldn't be as troubled and feel the way I do—see the things I see—hear what I hear—know what I know. The major part of our Jewish segment that remains unaffiliated should remember the lesson of Nazism, knowing full well the fallacies of aloofness and disinterest in the problems and progress of the Jewish community. The false sense of security into which they have allowed themselves to be lulled wil be forcibly shaken as they will suffer for our mistakes and they will remember they are part and parcel as they benefit from the progress. Those that are active as individuals and in organizations come into contact and meet daily the unrest of which I write. It's a feeling between leaders and of groups, between the mass and the so called class. Much of it arises from the attitude and action displayed by a few of the well meaning big-wigs, if that term may be used. Sincere in purpose for the most part these few are losing touch with the pulse of a growing community that will follow their leadership and bow to their pressure only to an extent. At that point this unrest that I feel so keenly may become more than just that. Irreparable damage to the fruits of years of untold eftort to unite a community for progress and harmony will fall by the wayside. FRED K. SHOCHET With the coming and going of professional social workers, the transfer as well as the turnover, this area has been dubbed the RSSS, The Redistribution Station for Social Satellites. TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM BERTMAN HEADS BODY TO HAVE MEN'S CLUB FOR M. BEACH LODGE Judge Morns Berick, president of Temple Beth Sholem. announces that a committee composed of Emanuel Goldslnch, chairman: Dr. Theodore Berman, Irving Rothman. Henry Schmerin, Leo Solomon. Bertram C. Waller and S. Wolf has been appointed for the purposes of organizing Temple Beth Sholem's Men's club. It is expected that the organizational meeting of Temple Beth Sholem's Men's club will take place in September, at which time officers will be elected for the current year and a social and educational program adopted. The group plans affiliation with the National Federation of Temple Brotherhoods. George J. Bertman was selected as chairman of the steering committee to inaugurate the new B'nai B'rith lodge of Miami Beach. Notices are being sent out to Ben B'riths at present affiliated with Sholem Lodge tilling of the plans for the formation of the new group. An organization meeting is planned for August. HOME FOR AGED GETS PERMIT FOR KITCHEN A building permit for the construction of a CBS addition to the kitchen was issued this week to the Jewish Home for the Aged. Cost was listed at $1800. EXTEND ROSH HASHANA GREETINGS THROUGH THE NEW YEAR'S EDITION OF Convenient—Inexpensive Your Greeting problem is solved by this convenient method of wishing your relatives and friends a Happy New Year. No danger of the embarrassment of forgetting someone. ... No trouble. Phone Immediately Don't put it off and then find You have overlooked this must. BOX 2 9 7 3 Miami 18 Digest of HIP mail received at Jewish Klorlillan poll office l>OX. -TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHEREMuctfy Cottfidentwl -By PHINEAS I. BIRONA new name to come across the desk is that of the Hebrew Hay Fever Relief Association which simultaneously announces the opening of its 25th season at New Hampshire on August 14 and the launching of a nationwide $100,000 fund drive for the furtherance of its home and organization. Campaign for Universal Yeshiva of Jerusalem will open on the tenth Yalrzeit Of its founder. Chief Rabbi A. I. Kook for the purpose of maintaining and strengthening the institution of higher learning in Palestine. A hunger strike this month is threatened by 277 prisoners deported from Palestine to a concentration camp in the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan attributed to starvation rations, unsanitary conditions and the unbearable tropical climate. Vaad Hatzala Swiss Committee delegation visited camps under French and American military zones of occupation to render assistance and food and other material. Union of Orthodox Rabbis of the U. S. and Canada sends additional representative to Europe to implement its program for the religious relief and rehabilitation and reconstruction of Jewish life in wardestroyed Europe. Broadcast of proceedings of Congress is advocated by Senator Claude Pepper of Florida who has offered a joint resolution in the Senate for its authorization. The Florida constitution will be sixty years old on August 3 and it is now the topic of conversation for a contemplated revision following the policy of other states. Florida Chamber of Commerce says post-war opportunities for Florida industry and agriculture lie in increased and more complete processing of native raw materials and agricultural products for local and regional markets. The current issue of Collier's tells the storv of how the Danes kept all but 1400 Jews from the hands of the Nazis, related by Walter Taub, first' American correspondent in liberated Denmark. Congress is now studying post-war immigration policy and hearings will take place in the next several months on all phases of the immigration question. Ben Gurion, chairman of the Executive of the Jewish Agency for Palestine, stresses the gravity of the present situation in the Jewish homeland and urges an immediate solution there. Rabbi Abba Hillet Silver, joint chairman of the American Zionist Emergency Council, emphases that "it should be clear to all, that the Jewish people inside and outside of Palestine is determined to fight for the Jewish state until its achievement." The sum ol 11,000,000 for the purchase of new land tracts in Palestine for an accelerated %  Jewish agricultural developI ment to make possible the absorption of large scale immi! I gration was cabled to Jewish National Fund headquarters | in Jerusalem. Christian | spokesmen for Palestine leave for London to urge the extension of Christian support for the Jewish homeland under the auspices of the American Christian Palestine Committee. .... The election of a labor majority in England gives hope That the "intolerable White Paper regime" in Palestine will come to an end, says the American Zionist Emergency Council. To increase the effectiveness of relief and rehabilitation operations carried on in behalf of the surviving 1,250.000 Jews in continental Europe, the JDC and the South African Jewish War Appeal signed partnership arrangement for overseas relief work. First hand report of conditions of Jews in the Allied zone of occupation reveals that with the aid of military authorities JDC has been able to transfer approximately 3,000 Jews from Austria to various Italian cities from where they will be helped to immigrate to Palestine. TRAVEL REPORT We're back from a flying trip to Cuba and Mexico. i. took us longer than we had anticipated because lack of priority bumped us off every few hundred miles. Once, in despair of ever getting a plane out of sizzling New Orleans, we wired Captain Eddie Rickenbacker, president of the Eastern Airlines and pleaded for his personal attention. And Eddie came through effectively by arranging to get us back to New Yoik in time to dash off our column. FROM MEXICO We visited Cuba and Mexico in the company of Joe Brainin, who was on a mission on behalf of the Pan-American Jewish Committee. ... Joe is a rather tiresome traveling companion who insisted on dragging us to all kinds of odd places and still odder people. ... In Mexico City, for instance, he visited Egon Erwin Kisch, the Czechoslovakian Jewish author now living in the land of Camacho. Kisch is the author of over two dozen books, and because of his flair for the unusual has been nicknamed "the dynamic reporter". Kisch has just published a book, "Discoveries in Mexico," in Spanish and German. ... It would be a best-seller in English. ... In any event, Kisch told us that he has discovered a quite inexplicable similarity of tradition among certain Mexican Indian tribes and Orthodox Jews. ... It seems that these Indian women have a mikveh. Circumcision is compulsory among these people, and Saturday is rigorously observed as the Sabbath. And the religious headman grants audiences in the same manner as a wonder rabbi who answers questions and cures illnesses. FROM CUBA ... Cuban Jewry enjoys real unity. The four largest organizations—to wit, the Zionists, the Jewish Chamber of Commerce, the Centro Israelito and the Jewish Peoples' Centerwork together in great harmony. ... In both Cuba and Mexico anti-Semitism is on the increase The Falangists and Sinarquists are carrying on a double-barreled attack against the Jews in both countries They keep up a campaign of slander against them, designating them alternately as "exploiting capitalists" and "Godless Communists." YOU SHOULD KNOW ... If you want to get the real lowdown on deveJopments in present-day Germany, get the news letter "Germany Today," edited by that trustworthy anti-Fascist fighter Albert Norden. ... One of the most stirring documents to come to our desk is "An Appeal to the Conscience of America," signed by 1027 Jewish spiritual leaders. ... Its appeal is in behalf of the stricken Jews of Europe. You can get copies from the Committee on Unity for Palestine, 41 East 42nd Street, New York City. .' Victor Riesel writes from Washington that the German-American Bund is preparing for a big comeback, with uniforms and all and with the Horst Wessel song as its anthem. ... He also tells us that some Italian-American clubs wil be collecting funds for the revival of "glorious Fascism". Carl Nicolay, who was the chief Bundist propagandist in this county before he fled to Germany will be shipped back to the TJU.S.A. to face charges of high treason, Walter Winchell points out, going on to ask this pertinent question: Why aren't the Bundists in this country facing similar charges? ZION MOURNS Herman Shulman, the attorney, who died last week, will be remembered by those who knew him well as one of the most untiring, selfless workers in the cause of Zionism. • Few know that this mighty corporation lawyer was one of the cause of Zionism. Few know that this mighty corporation lawyer was one of the prime movers, if not the key man, behind the American Jewish Conference and the Zionist Emergency Council. But still fewer know that Herman Shulman, the ruthless realist, was a sensitive and very, very gifted painter. ABOUT PEOPLE Hats off to movie stars Jane Wyman and Captain Ronald Reagan, who resigned from their Hollywood golf club because of its restrictions against Jews. Gertrude Berg, of "The Rise of the Goldbergs," is weeping bitter tears because she cannot go to Europe as a correspondent On Fifth Avenue we bumped into Major Melvyn Douglas, once of Hollywood fame Melvyn doesn't intend to resume acting after V-J Day. • • He wants to do his bit in the building of a better world. You will like Isaac Naiditch's book on Edmond de Rothschild, just published by the Zionist Organization of America. • • • A full-length biography of Billy Rose will be published soon by Random House. The author is Maurice Zolotow. Leonard Lyons, now back from Europe, brought Jennie Grossinger a present: the handle from Adolf Hitler's bedroom door at Berchtesgaden J ennie is putting the handle on the door of the Grossinger dining hall in her famous hotel at Liberty. N. Y. •• So now the patrons of the world's largest kosher dining io m will be using Hitler's personal door handle. A product of PICKI c ASK FOR FARM HOME PICKLES Distributed by FLORIDA PROVISION CO. 1725 N. W. 7th Ave. Ph ne 2( NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION 101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. — Lobby Entrance 420 Lincoln Road — Miami Beach Servicemen: Why not make our office your headquarter*. DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD m Optometrist-Optician Phone 5



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PAGE SIX fjewist ncrkiian FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, j r UNITED NATIONS TO AID IN R EPATR IATION (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) unwilling to return home — is likely to be. The individual who does not want to return really does not have sufficient information on which to pass judgment," Sir Herbert continued. "It is premature to make any assumption that a particular group now unwilling to return to their country, will be, in fact, permanently non-repatriable. The position will not be clear for months, possibly a year or even longer." Sir Herbert stressed that until such time as a person is decleared to be non-repatriable he will be under the care of UNRRA. UNRRA can give only temporary relief and is not authorized to assist refugees to emigrate to new homes. That is the job of the Intergovernmental Committee. Here is where the "softening-up" comes in. The governments concerned apparently hope that after a refugee has remained in a camp for a year or two under something less than ideal conditions, he will be ready to listen to suggestions that he return to his country of origin. This is borne out by another statement of Sir Herbert's: 'While the original idea was to consider as non-repatriable one who did not want to return to his country." the refugee committee chairman said, "the trend of opinion now is to give time to the person to learn more about conditions in his country and to give the governments more time to satisfy their nationals that tiny can return to their countries with prospects of leading a healthy normel life, before reaching tht definite conclusion that the person must be treated permanently as a non-repatriable." The Intergovernmental Committee, however, is attempting to secure for German Jews the right to decide whether they want to have restored the German' citizenship of which they were deprived by the Nazi regime. But the Allied governments are believed to be taking the view that as a result of the repeal of the Nuremberg Laws, their German citizenship has au"tomatically been restored. Sir Herbert said that the German and Austrian Jews, in most cases, are unwilling to return to their homes, but. he added, there are indications that many will be willing to do so within a year or two. The crux of the situation seems to be that, with minor exceptions, there are no governments willing to throw open their territory to refugees, and, therefore, in the opinion of the authorities concerned, the best solution is for the displaced persons to return to the countries from which they were deported. Palestine—Three hundred and fifty Jews sailed to Palestine last week from France and Italy on the S.S. Maratoa under the auspices of the Joint Distribution Committee. J.D.C. has also completed negotiations to transport an additional 350 persons to Palestine late in August. More than 50,000 Jews nave been brought to Palestine from Europe by J.D.C. since 1933. 1945 GREATER MIAMI'S MOST CONVENIENTLY LOCATED DOG TRACK PROGRAM WILL AID IN PUBLIC RELATIONSHIP (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) of public relations program which is deemed best suited to the needs of the particular community. This service will be made available to all Jewish communities in the United States whether or not they are affiliated with the NCRAC. David Sher, chairman of the organization, announced that an agreement had been reached between the NCRAC Committee on Community Consulation and the Committee on Local Community Organization of the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds through which it is hoped that the new service will be made more readily available to all communities seeking assistance in the public relations field. RED CROSSTTOPS INQUIRY SERVICE With the end of hostilities in Europe. American Red Cross has been gradually discontinuing its message and inquiry service. Dade County Red CToss home service department announced Monday that no more inquiries regarding displaced or dispersed families in Europe will be accepted by Red Cross. However, the Central Location Index, Inc.. in this country, has member agencies operating overseas which will undertake to locate persons in the following countries: Italy, France, Belgium, Holland, Hungary. Greece. Bulgaria. Poland, Roumania, Russia, Yugoslavia. Spain, Palestine, Portugal and Turkey. The Index will not accept individual location inquiries, but the following member agencies of the Index. located in the United States, will accept inquiries about persons in the above named countries: American Christian Committee for Refugees, Inc., 139 Centre St.. New York City 13: American Friends Service Committee, :'" S 1-th Si.. Philadelphia 7: Hebrew Sheltering and Immigrant Aid Society, I2S Lafayette si Sew Y"ik <"ii> :'.; International Migration Service. 122 E 22nd St., Sew fork City i"; National i >um-ii ..f JewlMh Women, Inc., 1819 Broadway, New v..ik City 28; National Refugee Service, Inc., 189 Central St., New i'ork City IS, Unitarian, Service Committee, 9 E 16th St., New xork Cits. WHAT WHERE-WHEN Monday, August 6: ..., M .Miami Service league at 8.1J I M.. Miami Y. T ^^ r ;f.!d y ji X wR U h' t |uihl.„g Fund.CampalKii Committee meeting, federation office. *:1 5 P. M. BEACH mis TO BUY FURNITURE FOR HOME A campaign to raise $20,000 for replacement of antiquated beds and equipment in the Harry-Anna Crippled Children s Home at Umatilla, Fla., was inaugurated by the Miami Beach Elks Lodge. Arthur Tnester, exalted ruler, announced. Max M. Singer has been named executive chairman of the campaign, with Sam Gold, as vicechairman. .... Heads of the various divisions are: Barney Rosenthal, restaurants; James P. Wendler, publicity; Al Galbut, retail stores; Bill O'Neil, entertainment; Samuel G. Bast, hotels, and Marty Lipman, apartment houses. Members of the executive committee are D. Lee Powell, Marcie Liberman, Albert W. Simpson, Val C. Cleary, Glyn O. Rasco, Arthur T r i e s t e r. Phil Short, Sam Rutter, Ike Gold, Jack J. Rosen, James M. Norton, Harold Turk, John Gorman, Maurice Klein, George Green. Sol Goldstrom, Lee Swartz, Lew Welch. Charles Oppenheimer and Eddie Morganstern. The HarryAnna Crippled Children's Home, a three-story, fireproof structure, was donated to the Florida State Association of Elks in 1933 by Harry R. P. and Anna Wallace Miller of Eustis. NIGHTLY EXCEPT SUNDAY IIIHHIIMIIIIHIIII illWIilHIIH ITOUBY I PAINTING I CO. DR. CIRLIN. DAUGHTER LEAVE FOR CHICAGO Dr. M. B. Cirlin and his daughter, Vivian, of 1754 Meridian Ave., are leaving soon for Chicago, where they will meet Mrs. Cirlin and daughter Babbette, who has been going to Newtrier High school in Winnetka, 111. The Cirlins will then journey to Madison. Wis., to visit their son, Byron, who is at Camp Indianola. Vivian recently graduated from Illinois university. Babbette will return to Miami Beach High school in September and enter her sophomore year. Byron will enter the seventh grade at Ida M. Fisher school. B ftEAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH NEW RATION BOOKS DUE IN DECEMBER War Ration Book Five, "smaller than a dollar bill" and containing just half as many stamps as the last book issued, will be distributed through the public schools in December, Chester Bowles, administrator of OPA announced. At the same time, the new "A" gasoline ration book will be issued. Distribution will take place at school houses or other public buildings throughout the nation from December 3 through December 15. OPA district offices will fix the exact time for each local area. The new "A" gasoline books will go into use December 22, and War Ration Book Five will be used soon after the first of the year for food rationing and for rationing shoes. RENTALS LEASES SALES Lots. Homes, Hotels Apt. 8c Commercial Bldgs. M. GILLER, Realtor 144* Wash. Ave., Ph. 5-5875 412-16 Seybold Bldg Ph. 25151 USO-IWB DIRECTOR COMING AUGUST 6 l*on Schulman is exDerto^ k August 6 to assume P h^> as USO-JWB director or .^ area. He will succeed BL? WSr!*' ^ '— ed Georgia for the past two and' half years, holding the one J sition for the full time he £ been associated with the Jewish Welfare Board. His headquarters in that city were at the Educational Alliance. He is origin ally from New York, where b* taught high school. His wife and two children will join him here. ZIONISTS GATHER FOR WORLD CONFERENCE (CONTINUE D FRO M PAGE 1) to Commons. Among the successful candidates .ire Barnert Janner, vice-president of the British Zionist Federation, Samuel S. Silverman, World Jewish Congress leader, and John Mack and Maurice Ohrbach, PoaleZionists. Ohrbach. incidentally defeated Conservative S. s. Hammersely, who was strongly proZionist and head of the Parliamentary Palestine Committee. Jewish candidates of the other parties were all defeated with the exception of Daniel Lipson, Independent Conservative and Philip Piratin, Communist. Sir Edward Spears, former British minister to Syria, who has been outspokenly pro-Arab and antiZionist, was among the defeated Conservatives. The most active anti-Semites in Commons also went down to defeat. Jewish leaders pointed to this as an indication that the country as a whole is opposed to anti-Jewish propaganda. They | stressed, however, that fascist I agitation and propaganda may i likely increase in an attempt to I offset the crushing defeat at the polls. It will be up to the new Home Secretary, they said, to curb the development oi such activities. Fascist groups in Britain are hoping for trouble in Palestine in order to utilize a conflict there for attacks on the new labor government, the newspaper Reynold's News says. It reports that the Fascists are attempting to consolidate all dissident groups so as to be ready to cash in on any unpopular move by the Laborites. MIAMI BEACH HOMES AND INVESTMENT PROPERTIES B. E. BRONSTON, Realtor A Trustworthy Real Estate Service 605 Lincoln Rd. Ph.: 5-5868 3 SOOO 3 LIUHSED ANDINSURED CONTRACTORS = 669 N.W.d^ JcVeefc. MIAMI 36, FLORIDA 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 I.IIIBIHIBIIII IHIMIIIHIIIIBIIli DRINK PLENTY OF C/Tripure V Water DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME S-GALLON BOTTLE 8 0c CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES T 5e Plus Bottle Depositi PHONE 2-4128 1111 Lincoln Road V 2 Block East of Alton CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Resources Over $8,000,000.00 C. L. CLEMENTS. President



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ibJ^wiklUBLpididliiguD <>;^^. T H E JEWISH UNITY 3THE JEWISH WEEKLY VOLUME 18—NUMBER 31 MYERS TO WFLFflRE BOARD Mrs. Stanley C. Myers has bcin named by Gov. Millard Caldwi'll as a member of the Dade County Welfare Board. Trov C. Davis, Miami attorney, chairman of the board and other board members were reappointed. Other members are Mrs. J. R. Brooks. Homestead; Denis V. Retmart. Coral Gables; Miss Marie W. Anderson, C. Clyde Atkins, Mrs. Samuel S. McCahill, and A. L. Reynolds, of Miami. Mrs. Myers has been active with the American Red Cross of this area for 11 years and now serves as vicechairman of volunteer special services with the Dade County Chapter. Heading various FederaMIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1945 Mis. Myers t i o n divisions during the campaigns, she now serves as a member of the executive committee and chairman of public relations. She recently received an appointment to the national speakers' bureau of the Council of Federations and Welfare Funds. She served a"s director of the National Council of Jewish Women and is a member of the Board of the Jewish Social Service Bureau. Mrs. Myers succeeds Mrs. Bernard Simon whose term of office expired July 1. Mrs. Simon has the distinction of havfflg served longer than any other member ,,| the Welfare Board completing her second four-year Wm. She served as vice-chairman in addition to her many a..illations which included Miami Woman's Club, Order of Amaranth. American Children's Home. Day Nursery, Serva A Hospital Committee, American rELiS* Temple Israel. Beth wrua. Mi;,,,,, Jewish Orthodox auxiliaries, American Jewish Jjongress, Home Owners' Protecu£ U i', ul Anna Miller Circle, Miami Chapter of Hadassah and he Jewish War Veterans. She also a Past Grand Warden of 'he Grand Chapter of the Floriand D r f the Ea stem Star Cham .M atron of Emiinah Chapter 175, O.E.S. SIEGFRIED DENIES THE ANTI-SEMITISM TRAITS Paris (JTA)— Andre Siegfried, author of "America Comes of Age, anti-Semitic excerpts of which were included in a correspondence course sent to American servicemen, resulting in withdrawal of the course by both the U. S. Army and Navy, denied to the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that he was anti-Semitic. "My book is not anti-Jewish," he asserted, "and I do not have anti-Jewish feelings. I made an objective study of conditions in the United States and noticed the existence in that country of a certain amount of racist feelings as expressed in the immigration laws of 1921-25, which were, to all practical purposes, racial laws seeking to favor immigration of so-called Nordic elements at the expense of Mediterranean and Slavonic elements. PRICE TEN CENTS SOCIETY TO HAVE With a membership exceeding 50, the newly organized Greater Miami Jewish Consumptive League Society will have its UN I TED NATIONS TO TRACY RESIGNS HEAD OF COMMUNITY CHEST L£lj*A T,ac y. executive secmum \v y 2* Dade Countv Com year y r ar J Cnest for three Hw u SIRncd Monday. 31 "Resignation, effective July of'Chest T U nCed at a meeting hotel, dlr v!' C 'L 0I \ at the Towers Stl^'l t he date of the c han st d n cam P a g n was anTv; m cob er to JanuthankV tl was Kiven a vote of The I"''.'"tstandiiiK service. January ,' 1Slon to revert *> a port h v c a u mpai 8 n followed a reItee head, "I ca mpaign commit'that the L d ri ,,y Harold G Swee ber Mm. antases of an Octo1 th naK\ !" incidin With l^iRhed i? a, rf d ve > were out next el ^i'^dyantag London (JTA) — The United Nations governments have decided upon a "softening-up" process designed to make displaced persons who do not wish to return to their homes more amenable to repatriation, it is apparent from information available "here. An exhaustive survey by a Jewish Telegraphic Agency correspondent concerning plans for the future care and disposition of persons still held in camps discloses the following situation: After the majority of the displaced persons have been repatriated, such as the non-Jewish Poles, Yugoslavs and residents of other Balkan countries, those who remain—and into this category fall tens of thousands of Jews — will be left to cool their heels until it becomes clear to them that there is no aiternaive but to return to their former homes. Sir Herbert Emerson, chairman of the Intergovernmental Committee for Refugees, told this correspondent that "sufficient time has not elapsed since the end of the war to form any opinion as to how large this group of 'dissidents,' — the term used to describe those persons (CONTINUED ON PAGE 6) NEW HEAD OF BEACH JEWISH WAR VETS laesTcamMalsadv antages. The toe m&!Sr n r WiU be in about I^K in I tended I Sifts C ( |toe fall m idd !h, 0f JanuarVTconcTud-' '"ended th!? ary Sweet recomIJifts commi.. a ? tron K advance toe faii !" n } lt t ee begin work in l str enRth Pni ?, u at r Kanization be ,n ( I d b th e wider use ltt v olunt wr workers and leadl^ment^^r^TAJ-A second FEPC COMMITTEE WILL' !CLOSE FIVE OFFICES New York (JTA)—The Committee on Fair Employment Practice will close five of its fifteen field offices in August, and reduce its present staff or 117 to 151 persons, according to Malcolm Ross, chairman. This action is necessitated, Mr. Ross stated, by the reduction of the agency's budget from the $507,600 expended last year to the $250,000 appropriation for the current fiscal year. The committee will continue operation of ten field offices in war production areas where minority groups problems are likely to be most acute during the remainder of the war, Mr. Ross announced. These offices are located in New York City, Philadelphia, Washington, D. C. Detroit, Atlanta, Chicago, St. Louis. San Antonio, San Francisco and Los Angeles. ZUKEHNICK HEADS COMMITTEE FOR BUILDING FUNDS The United Jewish building fund, at a recent meeting, elected Harry Zukernick as chairman of its campaign organizaMRS. ROSE LEVEY next board meeting on August 14. Members will gather in the home of Mrs. Rose Levey, president. 1835 Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach at 8 P. M. Organized three months ago, the group is headed by Mrs. Levey, formerly of Cleveland, now a resident of Miami Beach. Mrs. Levey led the Mt. Pleasant Aid Society of Denver group in Cleveland organized by her mother eighteen years ago. The local organization will give consumptive relief to local needy approved by the case chairlady, Mrs. Sol H. Brown, and her committee and will include provision of doctors, hospitalization. food and other necessities. The (CONTINUED ON PAOE 5) IN DEVELOPING ZIONISTS GATHER IN LONDON FOR WORLD MEETING New York (JTA)—A six-point program designed to assist Jewish communities in organizing and developing public relations activities has been adopted by the Committee on Community Consultation of the National Community Relations Advisory Council, it was announced here. Under this program the NCRAC will endeavor to inform local communities of the facilities available to them through all national agencies and, upon request made to the NCRAC. will undertake an investigation to determine the structure and type (CONTINUED ON PAGE 6) E. MAX GOLDSTEIN serves as commander of the newly-formed Jewish War Veteran post of Miami Beach. A membership drive for the new chapter will be started as soon as the charter is received from the national organization. i^M^ London (JTA)—Zionist leaders from all parts of the world who have gathered here for the World Zionist Conference which opened on Tuesday, were heartened by the sweeping electoral victory of the Labor Party. The Laborites have consistenty been more favorable to Jewish aspirations in Palestine than the Conservatives, and at their national convention, in December, 1944, adopted a strongly worded resolution attacking the present White Paper immigration restrictions, and supporting the establishment of Palestine as a Jewish homeland. How eager the labor leaders will be to fulfill this pledge once they assume the responsibilities of the government and are face to face with the complicated Middle East situation cannot be foretold. Should they delay, however, the tense situation in Palestine is likely to grow ever worse than had the Conservatives triumped, because large sections of the Jewish community of Palestine pinned their hopes on a labor victory, and will be disinclined to accept further delays in settlement of the Palestine issue. Reports from the various constituencies indicate that over 20 Jewish Laborites, including several Zionists, have been elected (CONTINUED ON PAGE 6) OUTSTANDING RABBI TO REPRESENT I. D. C. Rabbi Alexander S. Rosenberg, an outstanding orthodox rabbi and communal leader, wili leave for Europe shortly as a representative of the Joint Distribution Committee, it was announced today by Dr. Joseph C. Hyman, executive vice-chairman of the J.D.C. The first rabbi to be sent into Germany by the J.D.C, major American agency for the relief of suffering Jews abroad. Rabbi Rosenberg will look after the spiritual needs and welfare of Jews living in former German concentration camps, and will also lend his aid to organize Jewish life in the liberated tion. The United Jewish building fund was created in 1944 to conduct a joint campaign for funds for the Y. M. & W. H A of Miami, Y. M. & W. H. A. of Miami Beach, Bureau of Jewish Education, and the Hilled Foundation of the University of Miami. All these four organizations possess extremely unsatisfactory quarters and were planning to (CONTINUED ON PAGE 5) Meyer Kabbi Alexander Rosenberg countries. He will work directly in the camps in conjunction with ten relief teams sent in by the J.C.D. Rabbi Rosenberg will also aid in the distribution of religious and ritual articles sent overseas by the J.D.C. MEYER HEADS A. D. L. ADVISORY COMMITTEE Sidney Meyer, co-owner of the Wometco movie circuit, was unanimously selected as acting chairman of the Anti Defamation League Advisory Board at a meeting Tuesday. He takes the place of Issac Levin who tendered his resignation at a previous meeting due to his inability to serve under the present circumstances. Rabbi Saul B. Applebaum was chosen acting vice-chairman -, The newly selected heads will hold office until November at which time permanent officers will be chosen following the reconstitution of the group, now in process. Meyer is a trustee of the Jackson Memorial Hospital and serves as director of the Dade County Community War Chest in addition to many other active affiliations. Rabbi Applebaum is the spiritual leader of the Temple Israel. Organizations in the community have been invited to send representatives to the revised advisory board and executive committee. A resolution was introduced by George J. Talianoff, executive director of the Florida regional office, expressing appreciation to Isaac Levin for the past service rendered to ADL and the community in furthering the cause of tolerance and understanding. Levin, active in the establishment of a regional ADL office here, served the past year as its chairman and prior as vicechairman for five years. • l


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