The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00917

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


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Full Text
|e\wiislhJEIIiDipidliiaun
/>^^.THE JEWISH UNITY
awt
IF WISH WEEKLY
K^luME 18NUMBER 35
Hospitality Committee in Beach
Area to Continue Its Activities
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 31, 1945
PRICE TEN CENTS
p jpite the contemplated cur-
tails nt of the army's program
I in the Miami Beach area, the
I work of the Miami Beach Serv-
licemcn's Hospitality Committee
(will continue unabated. This
|was the decision reached by
committee members at a meet-
ling l"'ld Wednesday noon at
-,; s, Lincoln Road.
Movie tickets will continue to
be" purchased monthly through
Ijjovi ber after which the com-
[mittee ill meet again to deter-
|miiK its future activities, Dr.
morris Goodman, chairman of
I the Merchants Committee re-
I ported that 1600 theatre tickets
I weiv presented to the army this
week bringing the total dis-
Itributed to date to 16,200.
With the announcement by
[the army <>f its contemplated re-
3 beach hotels to .their
owners by November 15, the
committee will probably direct
I work after November
|t, supplementing the army's
I; .I recreation and en-
tertain nent for the convalescent
I, in the five Miami
|i, spital facilities.
L. Clements, treasur-
I, Hospitality Committee,
submitted a financial report dis-
Iclosing that the Miami Beach
merchants had contributed $7,-
1615.70 since August, 1944, to a
[general fund, which was used
liov theatre, opera, circus and
llmure tickets, fishing and sight-
IsMing trips, refreshments, fish-
ling equipment, sports equipment
and even piano tuning and or-
chestrations. Total expenditures
to date, according to Mr. Cle-
ments amounts to $6,151.86.
Other activities which the
Merchants Committee agreed to
continue include the presenta-
tion of gifts as prizes at various
army affairs. A report submitted
by George J. Talianoff, secretary
of the Merchants Committee,
discloses that over 1,000 gifts
have been distributed since the
committee's formation over a
year ago. The bulk of these
gifts was made to convalescent
soldiers during this past Christ-
mas.
Another phase of the hospital-
ity program which will continue,
is the program of the Miami
Beach restaurants which have
been serving as hosts to GTs. Dr.
Morris Goodman reported that
this program reached its peak
during the height of the season
when some thirty restaurants
and hotel dinning rooms were
granting courtesy meals to ap-
proximately 625 servicemen
each week.
NOTICE
Because of the High
Holy Days all news for the
next issue of the Jewish
Floridian, the Rosh Hasho-
na edition, must be in our
offices not later than Mon-
day at 5 P. M. Labor Day
makes receipt of items un-
certain and we request all
contributors to this edi-
tion to phone 2-1141 to in-
sure insertion of their pub-
licity.
Council to Decide on Setting Up
Advisory Budgeting Service
""This and other activities of
I our committee will continue as
long as the need exists," he
said.
Some members of the commit-
tee have received Certificates of
Appreciation from" one of the
army commands for their efforts
! in behalf of the welfare and
j morale of the military person-
I nel in this area.
L
EADY
IS
E
II.::. Zukernick, chairman of
Ithe United Jewish Building
iFund Campaign, this week an-
Inounced the campaign cabinet.
[Heads ol the divisions selected
[will lead volunteer workers in
Ithe capital funds drive, sched-
uled to begin October 3.
drive will seek to raise
ninds to provide phy-
sical facilities for the Miami and
Miami Beach "Y's", the Hillel
Foundation, of the University of
[Miami, and the Bureau of Jew-
|ish Ed ; .tion.
1 m Kaplan and Alex Van
IStraaten will serve as vice-
chairman for Miami and Miami
[Beach respectively.
Representing the Miami "Y"
are Lei Vckerman, Lazar Gross-
bei-K. Abe Kurman, S. B. Miller,
Jat Roth. Bernard Sterling and
|S?r6e Wolpert: Miami Beach
D> representatives will be
Kud\ Adler, Archie Brick,
Cieoi go Bertman, Jacob Felt, Jo-
seph Gardner, Nat Hankoff, Sam
[wehman and Joseph M. Rose.
Sam Blank is serving as chair-
man of the Initial Gifts Commit-
^Jiee. Other committee chairmen
^nare Loui-, Heiman, I. S. Shapoff
and Harry Simonhoff, of the Bu-
Uuu Jew8h Education; Har-
ld Turk. Hillel Foundation;
^eorge Chertkof, speakers' com-
mittee; Herbert E. Scher and M.
in ptlowitz- co-chairmen rat-
'nB committee; Stanley C. My-
R and Max Orovitz, co-chair-
en memorial committee and
- Stanley c. Myers, chairman
Publicity committee.
CONFERENCE TO HOLD
MEETING IN DAYTONA
A skeleton conference of the
Florida State Federation of B'nai
B'rith Lodges is scheduled for
Labor Day week-end, September
2 and 3 in Daytona. Sessions
will be held at the Riviera Hotel,
with Harold Turk, Louis Hei-
man, George Talianoff, Milton
A. Friedman and Sam B. Miller
of Miami attending.
The Fifth District president,
Jesse Fine, and secretary, Julius
Fisher, will be present.
The gathering of representa-
tives of Florida's ten B'nai B'rith
lodges will have as their major
topics under consideration the
Youth Commission and Hillel
Foundations.
Due to previous existing ODT
restrictions, plans were not
made for a large gathering of
delegates.
ERECT ABBATOIR
TO SPECIALIZE
ERP
ltinBaUtnos, Aircs (JTA)Argen-
oimi nlunn'ng an immigration
on'' Vstem patterned after the
Sut.ow-ln use bv the United
the k Wlth tnc exception that
s;en.',t ?l'st I"01355 would be as-
edI h\ I" countries follow-
Slsv .'lxon' Scandinavian, and
Germ s' in that order- while
bidrimn,"nmi6ration will be for-
te :,,: .ImiTgration of Jews will
htioXy1. by their vidual
A federal inspected slaughter-
house to specialize in the kill-
ing of kosher meats, will be
erected in the near future, it
was announced this week. The
abattoir will be located at 25th
Street and West 3rd Court, in
Hialeah.
The new industry, planned for
this area, is connected with the
Metropolitan Abattoir, Inc., of
New York, which is costrolled
by a Miami Beach resident, ac-
tive in the communal life of the
city. Complete ownership was
not revealed at'this time. "It is
reported that the impetus for
the establishment of the slaugh-
tering firm was given by the
Greater Miami Vaad Hakashrus.
This group has been directing
its efforts towards securing suf-
ficient supplies of meat at prices
and regulations within OPA
requisites. It is also reported
that several new kosher meat
markets will be established in
this area, both operated and
supplied by the new firm and
under the supervision of the
Vaad.
This major step is anticipated
to bring into line other butcher
shops to eventually lead to a
single Kashrus set-up servicing
the entire community.
New York (JTA)With the
lifting of ODT travel restrictions,
the 265 Jewish federations, wel-
fare funds and community coun-
cils, members of the Council of
(Jewish Federations and Welfare
, Funds will decide on the es-
tablishment of a national advi-
sory budgeting service at the
1946 General Assembly of the
Council instead of through a
mail referendum, it was an-
nounced by William J. Shroder,
chairman of the board and Ja-
cob Blaustein, chairman of the
Budget Research Committee.
By previous agreement the
subject of advisory budgeting,
in the event that the board
favored the proposal, was to be
decided by a General Assembly
of the Council. In June, 1945,
the board voted in favor of the
proposal by an overwhelming
majority. At that time war re-
strictions on conferences and
travel made it impossible to plan
an assembly and the board
agreed on a mail referendum as
a substitute procedure. With the
end of the war and the partial
lifting of ODT restriction it is
likely that an assembly can be
held early in 1946. The execu-
tive committee of the council
has therefore decided to post-
pone the mail referendum for
the present since it appears prob-
able that the previously agreed
*
upon method of assembly action
will be possible early in 1946.
In reporting to the board
meeting, Mr. Blaustein stated
that the proposed service to be
fully effective should have the
cooperation of both the local
Jewish welfare funds and the
national and overseas agencies
they support. It is believed that
such cooperation would benefit
national and overseas agencies
as well as local welfare funds,
and it is hoped that the few
agencies which have not yet
been won over, will be per-
suaded once they recognize the
real sentiments of the local com-
munities, Mr. Blaustein declar-
ed. He added that the proposal
will be presented objectively
and he expressed the hope that
tin' few opponents would sot
prejudge the issue but would
permit their local adherents to
decide the question on the basis
of the needs of their communi-
ties.
'"After the member agencies
of the Council have an oppor-
tunity to consider the proposal
in relation to the interest of the
organized local community,
there will be ample time to dis-
cuss with the national and over-
seas agencies the questions that
may arise in the working out of
a mutually beneficial procedure
on advisory budgeting," Mr.
Blaustein pointed out.
HOME HOSPITALITY
NEEDS STILL GREAT
FRANZ WERFEL DIES IN
HOME IN HOLLYWOOD
Hollywood (JTA)Fanz Wer-
fel, Czech-Jewish poet, drama-
tist and novelist, died here this
week after a heart attack. Wer-
fel, who was 54, had been suf-
fering from a heart ailment.
Best known in the United
States for his novels "The Forty
Days of Musa Dagh" and "The
Song of Bernadette," Werfel
Additional home hospitality
for servicemen for the ap-
proaching High Holy Days is
still needed. Residents of
Greater Miami Area are asked
to contact the Jewish Welfare
Board, 9-1323, to register their
homes and a willingness to as-
sist the Greater Miami Army
and Navy Committee in pro-
viding true home hospitality
to the servicemen in this area.
It is estimated that 1,500 men
will desire this service. ____
B'NAI B'RITH HOST TO
GRAND LODGE MEN
Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith,
will-be he*t-o District Grand-
Lodge officers at a dinner and
reception Wednesday evening,
September 5 at the Miami Worn- )
an's Club. Guests will be Jesse i
Fine, of Baltimore, president of
the Fifth District, and secretary,
Julius Fisher of Roanoke.
Program for the evening in-
cludes an address by the presi-
dent, greetings by the secretary
in addition to a number of brief
talks by local and state B'nai
B'rith officials. Music and elab-
orate entertainment will follow.
Louis Heiman is chairman of
the committee in charge of the
affair and announces that at-
tendance will be limited to 400.
Reservations may be made by
calling the B'nai B'rith office
and will be S3 per plate, not
later than Friday.
ARBEiTER RINGTQ
HERE ON SUNDAY
NEIDITCH IS ADVISOR
TO GEN. EISENHOWER
Beach Woman Cables Lise Meitner
Asking Aid for Jewish Homeland
Mrs. Lily Stone, wife of Alfred Stone of the Blackstone
.Hotel, Miami Beach, last week cabled Lise Meitner, promi-
nent in the perfection of the atom bomb, as follows: "Doc-
tor Chaim Weitzman in 1918 was rewarded for the part
he played in winning World War No. I by the Balfour
Declaration promising the establishment of a Jewish Na-
tional Homeland in Palestine. You are the heroine of this
hour. If you have it in your heart you have it in your
power to ask sanctuary in Palestine for your homeless
fellow Jews. A plea from you to the world for the estab-
lishment of a democratic Jewish Commonwealth as prom-
ised in the Balfour Declaration would receive world-wide
attention."
A reply has not as yet been received but national
Zionist leaders commended the approach used.
Frankfurt-Am-Main (JTA)
Major Judah N e i d i t c h, chief i
Jewish chaplain in the Euro-1
pean theatre, has been named ;
special adviser on Jewish prob-
lems to General Eisenhower, it I
was announced here by the
headquart era of the United |
States Armed Forces in the Eu-
ropean theatre.
At the same time, Lt. Col. j
Charles Schottland chief of the:
processing section of the Com-1
bined Displaced Persons Execu- I
tive of the USFET, announced
that displaced Jews in Germany,
exclusive of Soviet citizens, who
do not wish to return to their
home countries will be housed
in special assembly centers until
"they decide their futures."
(In a report from Frankfurt,
the correspondent of the New
York Times quotes Col. Schott-
land as admitting that conditions
in any of the camps where Jews
have been held up to now were
not satisfactory, and not in ac-
cordance with headquarters
policy.
HEBREW PROGRAM TO
BE ON THE AIR HERE
A Hebrew New Year program
will be conducted Sunday morn-
ing by Rabbi Max Shapiro over
station WIOD from 8:30 to 9
A. M. and over station WQAM
by Rabbi Saul Applebaum from
10 to 10:15 A. M.
The Arbeiter Ring Southeast-
ern Conference will open Sun-
day morning at Miami Beach
with the first session scheduled
to start at 10:30. The Strath Ha-
ven Hotel will serve as head-
quarters. Representatives from
the local organizations will be
present to address the confer-
ence and an invitation has been
extended to Mayor Herbert
Frink, of Miami Beach. Two ses-
sions will be held daily during
the three days of the conference.
Entertainment includes a con-
cert of unusual talent, to be held
Sunday evening at 8:30 at the
Miami Beach Elementary
school. Soloists to appear on the
program are: Mercedes Ybor, so-
prano: Charles Nantwig, violin;
Emanuel Barkan. tenor and Wal-
ter Grossman, cello. The en-
semble will include Charles
N e n t w i g, Ramon Gutierrez,
Nancy Mills, Earl Barr Hanson,
Mary Creel and Walter Gross-
man.
A banquet at which national
officers of the organization will
be presented, is set for Tuesday
evening, with a boatride
Wednesday night for members
and visitors bringing the affair
to a close.
PARKING FACILITIES TO
BE DOUBLED ON BEACH
Parking facilities in the Lin-
coln Road shopping and theater
area of Miami Beach will be
more than doubled in time for
the winter season.
Miami Beach city council re-
ceived bids for the widening and
paving of a parking area which
will take in an additional 116
feet of the municipal golf course
north of Lincoln Road, from
Washington Avenue, west al-
most to Meridian Avenue. Bids
will be tabulated for awarding
of the contract at the next city
council session Sept. 5.
You cant quit now! You
must continue to buy Bonds, and
More Bonds 1

t

, f

l;
i
*
I* I


I.

PAGE TWO
fJewisti fk>ridian
PERSONALS
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Markowitz
and family have returned to
the city after vacationing in Los
Angeles.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Adelman
and children left Thursday for
Savannali where they will spend
several weeks with Mrs. Adel-
man's parents.
Mr. living Miller is expected
to return this week to Miami
after a plane trip to the middle-
west.
Sgt. Martin Lakin was guest-
speaker .it the weekly luncheon
of the Miami Beach Zionist Dis-
trict. The group holds luncheon
meetings each week on Wednes-
days at the Strand Restaurant.
PERSONALS
Isidore Langnor is expected to
return today from New York
where he has been spending a
month with his children.
Marilyn Melnick, daughter of
Mr. and Mis. Samuel Melnick,
701 14th Street, was operated "ii
for appendicitis while vacation-
ing in New York, and is now re-
cuperating there.
Barbara Frumkes. daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Frumkes,
has been vacationing m New-
York and returned here this
week.
Mr, and Mrs. Hyman Sootin
returned this week after spend-
ing more than a month with
relatives and friends in the
north.
Mrs. S. Gilbert, 420 15th Street,
returned S u n d a y from New
York where .-he has been visit-
ing relatives for the past five
weeks.
Mi-, and Mrs. .lames H. Nor-
ton, of 422 Lenox Avenue, left
this week for a two-week vaca-
tion in New York.
Mr. Louis Margulies return-
ed home after spending three
weeks in New York. Mrs. Mar-
gulies, executive secretary of
Beth David, has returned to her
post after vacationing at Miami
Beach.
Mrs. L. J. Hart/ and her
grandson, Jimmie, returned to
Miami after visiting with her
daughter in Woodmere, N. Y.
v. : Grossman, executive
director : the Miami "Y", left
Thursday !: New York where
he will confer with the officials
of tlie Jewish Welfare Board. He
is expected to engage ,. activi-
ties and athletic directors for his
organization.
Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell Hy-
man of 3000 Royal Palm Avenue
returned Wednesday from a
summer vacation at Wavncs-
boro, N. C.
Mrs. Samuel Oka, 1568 Meri-
dian Avenue, returned from
Madison. Wisconsin where she
has spent two months with her
daughter, Mis. Solomon Kaan.
Max Fleischman, 206 N. Bay
Road, is leaving soon for New
York where he will join his wife.
Mrs. H. Zissen, 4560 Royal
Palm Avenue, left last week for
Akron to visit her children.
Mrs I. ;. Reisman, 2251 S. W.
7th Street. has returned to Mi-
ami after attending the funeral
of her brother-in-law, I. D.
Sharove. 4530 Park Avenue.
Richmond, Va. who dud on July
22 While in Richmond Mis.
Reisman also suffered the loss
of her mother, Mrs. Sadie Green
of the same address who died
July 26.
Rit.i Gi issman, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Grossman,
returned to Miami Monday from
Evanston, 111., where she spent
the past eight months doing
graduate work at the North-
western r n i v e rsi t y Medill
School of Journalism. While
there, Miss Grossman was ini-
tiated into Thel Sigma 1'!::. na-
tional honorary women's jour-
nalism fraternity.
Dr, and Mrs. Alexander Li-
bow and family will return this
week alter vacationing at Lock
Sheldrake. N. Y.
Mrs. Ethel Shochet returned
home Thursday after visiting in
Baltimore and Virginia.
Mrs H. L. Kaufman has been
entertaining two guests in her
Miami Beach home. Mrs. A. E.
Arnstein and her mother, Mrs.
Rose Morganstein, both of New-
York.
Miss Jo Sherman, 1241 15th
Street. Miami Beach, left Tucs-
daj lor New York to visit with
he.- mother and friends. She ex-
pects to return in four weeks
with her mother who will make
.-. -:; here.
Jack Jayson, 2291 s W. 15th
Street, is visiting his mother in
New York for two weeks. His
wife has as her house guests her
.sister and niece. Mrs. S. R. Shaw
and Miss Annie Beth Shaw of
St. Louis
Mrs. David C. Willncr re-
turned to her home on Sheridan
Avenue. Miami Beach, after
visiting in New York and New
J: sey.
In honor of the recent re-
covery of Mrs. Gertrude Mi-
chaels a luncheon and Mali
Jong party was given last
Wednesday by Mrs. Norman 1).
Jacobs at her new home. 528 S.
W. 10th Avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Cohen
have returned to their home at
940 Jefferson Avenue, Miami
Beach, after spending two!
months with their children and
other relatives in New York. !
New Jersey, and Massachusetts.
Accompanying them was their i
son. Sgt. Leonard Cohen. Sgt.
Cohen has recently returned
from England and is now sta-
tioned ..t Fort Dix. N. J.
(Temple iHcth ^hnlmu
MEMBERSHIP AND SEAT COMMITTEE
IN SESSION
MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY and
THURSDAY
8 TO 10 P. M.
SUNDAY 10 A. M. TO 12 NOON
761 41st STREET MIAMI BEACH
PHONE 5-6819
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY"
ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIFIED
MEMORIAL PARKS
SINGLE GRAVES, FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP
ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE
Affiliate Congregations: Beth David, Beth Jacob, Miami
Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes
For Further Information Phone 9-2664, 4-5922 or 9-1434
FRIDAY, AUGUST 3l
Friends are asked to be pres-
ent at the unveiling of a mem-
orial to the memory of Dave
Bear, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ii.- Bear, on Sunday. September
2. at two o'eloek. Services will
take place in the Jewish sor-
tion of Woodlawn Park Ceme-
tery, with Rabbis Max Shapiro
and Joseph E. Kackovsky offi-
ciating. Sidney H. Palmer, of
the Miami Monument Company,
' is in charge of arrangements.
PERSONALS
Miss Martha F.bstcm. of 15:15
Drexel Avenue, is leaving soon
for .. two-week visit with her
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. I.
Bernstein of New York. Return-
ing the later part of S, pt( n.lvr
Miss Ebstein will enroll at Uni-
versity of Miami. A June gradu-
ate of Miami Beach Senior High
school, she is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Leo H. Ebstein.
Mrs. Samuel Pepkowitz, 550
11th Street, is spending her sum-
mer vacation with her sister.
Mrs. Paul Miller, of Washington,
D. C.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Pepper left
this week for Daytona where
they will spend the holidays
visiting with their children.
Miss Sylvia Itkin. of 2400 Fla-
mingo Drive, has returned from
a two-week stay with her par-
ents. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Itkin. in
New York.
Dr. and Mrs. Bernard S. Klein-
man. 811 Jefferson Avenue. Mi-
ami Beach, left Saturday by au-
tomobile for Alexandria. Louisi-
ana, where they will visit '.hen
children. Captain and Mrs. Sam-
uel B. Klein man and their
grandchildren. Sara Louise and
Joel Edward. Captain Klein-
man is attached to the Veterans'
Administration in Alexandria
but upon his release expects to
settle in Miami. Dr. and Mrs.
Kleinman will return to Miami
Bi h around September 20.
Dr. Ben Coleman has return-
ed to Miami Beach after his re-
lease from the army, following
three years' service. Dr. Cole-
man was last stationed at Wake-
man General Hospital. Camp At-
terbury, Indiana.
M. Efseroff. 1540 Pennsylvania
Avenue, returned recently from
a vacation in New Jersey and
New York.
WEDDINGS
Mrs. Lillian Heller announces
the marriage of her daughter,
Beatrice, to I.t. Arthur A. Sele-
van. on Saturday, July 28. Lt.
Selevan is the son of Mr. and
Mrs A. Selevan, 1072 Jefferson
Avenue. Miami Beach. The mar-
riage was performed in Brook-
lyn, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. David Werni-
coff. 1143 Pennsylvania Avenue,
Miami Beach, announce the en-
gagement of their daughter Jean
to Murry Mandell, USA, AAF.
Miss Wernicolf spent her vaca-
tion at the home of her fiancee's
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Max Man-
dril. Springfield, Mass. Pfc.
Mandell is stationed at Warner
Robbins Field. Ga. No date has
been set for the wedding.
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Gins-
burg announce the approaching
marriage of their daughter
Carey to Martin Lazar, on
Thursday, September 20, at 6
P M. The ceremony will be
held at the Tides Hotel, Miami
Beach.
PERSONALS
H. Bodenstein, 725 14th Place,
returned recently from New
York where he visited relatives.
Mr. ana Mrs. Morris Alpert,
3930 N. Meridian Avenue, have
returned from an extended six-
week sojourn in the north.
Mrs. R. Topper and son. War-
ren. 9. of 1221 Collins Avenue,
have left for Bradley Beach, N.
J., to spend their summer vaca-
tion.
Miss Jeannette Brody, 1751
James Avenue, will be joined
soon by her mother, who will
come here from Washington,
D. C.
Harry I. Magid and wife, of
1430 West Avenue, are leaving
today for a several weeks fish-
ing trip in Maine.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fishman, i
5334 LaGorce Drive, who have
been vacationing at Hotel Mar-
tinique in New York city for the
past five weeks with their chil-
dren, Marilyn, ten, and Gertrude
Ann, six, will return next week. I
APARTMENT HOUSE
Small hotel ami apartment build-
ing in fines! North East section
near Boulevard Owner hai other
Interests, only reason for selling.
Small operating i osti against
ln< ome.
J. EMMETT GRANT
AND ASSOCIATES
REAL ESTATE
Fullest Co-operation
6207 Bisc.iyne Boulevard
Phone 78-2419
Listen to our radio program
"Fashion Time" over WIOD
each weekday, 8:30 to 8:45
A. M.
HAND PRINTED
Linen
Toweling
by C YARD
All linen tea toweling with
many uses. Perfect for
luncheon mats, scarfs,
kitchen curtains and towels.
Mexican floral and fruit de-
signs in the gay group.
MIAMI STORE
FANCY LINENS
SEC >ND FLOOR
Mrs. Philip ivrk^r~r~--
vacationing at n N. C.
ersonvii^
Mr. and Mi A illiam D <5i
er and family, aecornpa
Mr. Singers father T. ^
turned from a threV,&
cation, which took then,,,>
cago and Cleveland the. &
er home. The trin v^U0r?-
plane. While ,%*>
Singers celebratedTtK *
singers celebrated a trini. *
casion with a family "2312:
at the Cleveland) r 1
gust 15. Tin
of their birthdays as well"-"
TV5' Th"l"1V';'^neach
of their birthdays as well
their wedding anniversary
their Silver Wedding AnnrT
sary on Sunday afternoon at toe
town "Y". Among those \Z
ent were Mrs, Gertrude Sot
mon. stater of Mrs. Kline aM
Mrs. Lily Rosengarten, both d
whom attend.-,! the wedding I
Columbus, Ohio, in 1920. Tte
daughter, Rosetta Mar, on vac*
tion from the University of
Michigan, was all i at the gath-
ering. 8 *
Ida Optner, 2353 S. W. 24th
Terrace, will fly this week Id
Hot Springs. Arkansas, for a
month's stay. Mrs, Sadve G
Rose. 821 S. W. llth Avenut
will .join her there.
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney I.efcoint
and family have k turned to Mi-
ami after a vacation spent at
Ellenville. N. Y. Mrs. Lefcourt
and their two children spent the
entire summer in the north
where Mr. Lefcourt joined them
for a three-week stay. \Vhje
away they suffered the loss if
Mr. Lefcourt's father, Mr. Mora
Lefcourt, on August 18.
Among Miamians who are va-
cationing in New Veik are Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. Richter, 4666 I
Bay Road, Miami Beach. They
are at the Waldorf-Astoria for j
a brief stay.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^*
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director
Olympic Building Phone 3-3720
^*w^w>ww^"^^^WWWWW^^WWW^'y>>^Wr^'
PALMER FUNERAL CHAPEfc
"SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
PHONE 9-2664 -A FRIEND IN NEED"
2008 W. FLAGLEB


FRIDAY, AUGUST 31, 1945
IBELGHER OIL CO.
DIRECTORS MEET
1
fJewisti Fhridliajn
PAGETHHEE
BIRTHS
Mr. and Mrs. Hylan Kout an-
nounce the arrival of twin sons
August 28.
Sgt. and Mrs. David Berg an-
nounce the birth of a son, Jef-
frey Bruce, born July 2 in New
York. City. Mrs. Berg is the
former Gertrude Neham, of Mi-
ami Beach.
At the meeting of the board of
Inirectora of the Belcher Oil Co.
hold today, E. N. Belcher, presi-
dent and son of the late S. A.
I Belcher who founded the com-
nanv in Miami more than 30
lEearj ago, was elected chairman
of the board. C. B. Chinn, sec-
retary :>nti treasurer, who has
been'associated with the Belcher
Oil Company for 23 years, suc-
ceeds E. N. Belcher as president.
The new president has been a
south Florida resident for 32
Ivears coming here as a young
Ijnan from Frankfort, Kentucky.
At the same meeting J. B.
Dodson was elected vice-presi-
dent of the Belcher Oil Company
and manager of the road depart-
ment Dodson has served with
the company for twenty years.
Paul E White, manager of the
Belcher Industries Division
which handles air conditioning
and oil burning equipment was
also elected vice-president. J. A.
Belcher, son of E. N. Belcher, Sr.,
was elected as secretary and
rer of the company to suc-
ceed C B. Chinn, and will en-
tcr his duties immediately upon
I his release from the armed serv-
ices.
Other officers of the Belcher
Od Company are E. N. Belcher, ,
j,- vice-president and manager
0f the Belcher Towing Company
and W B. Powers, vice-president
and manager of the Fuel Oil De-
partment. .
Belcher Oil Company is one ot
jouth Florida's major pioneer
and is an independent
company owned and operated by
south Floridians, all the stock
bcinu locally owned.
"The Belcher Oil Company
has grown up with greater Mi-
ami." said Chinn, "and has been
cloclv associated with the con-
owth of the city. For the
past few months, looking ahead
to the peace that is now here,
J the company has made plans for
. this new era of expansion. For
[ post-war times will bring new
demands and new standards in
the vast building program, and
modern air conditioning and oil
burning equipment will be im-
portant factors in the building
of the future. With this in mind
the Belcher Oil Company has
enlarged its facilities and per-
sonnel in preparation for its
part in the coming expansion."
"We're geared today for to-
morrow," said Chinn, "and shall
continue to take advantage of
every opportunity to further im-
PERSONALS
Miss Bette Sir is enroute to
her home at 306 Euclid Avenue,
Miami Beach, after spending
more than two months in the
north.
BLOOD BANK STILL
SEEKS DONORS
Peace has not reduced de-
mands upon the Dade county
blood bank, but it has greatly
decreased donations of blood.
In appealing for more donors,
they cited the continuing need
to supply both military and ci-
vilian hospitals in the area.
Donations may be made at the
Ingraham building from 9 A.M.
to 1:30 P. M. daily, or at the
Idood bank, adjacent to Jackson
Memorial hospital, from 8:30
A. M. to 2 P. M. The blood bank
there also is open from 5:30 to
7:30 Thursday evenings, and on
Sundays from 8 to 11:30 A. M.
Mrs. Myron M. Newman re-
turned home after several
months in California and Chi-
cago. En route here, she stopped
at Banana River, Florida, and
spent several weeks with her
son-in-law and daughter. Sea-
man 2nd class and Mrs. Seymour
Gladstone. Mr. Newman spent
the week-ends with them.
Mrs. William Clein will return
home this week after three
months spent in Mobile, Mont-
gomery, Charleston and Atlan-
ta, where she visited with her
relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Treister
have returned to their home at
1220 Lenox Avenue, after a
three-week vacation at Lookout
Mountain hotel, Tenn.
The many friends of Mrs. Ida
Orlansky will be happy to hear
that she has been released from
the hospital and is convalescing
at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. Jack Gropper, 2615 S. W.
18th Street.
Morris G. Warner has return-
ed from New York where he at-
tended the marriage of his
brother, Lt. Joseph H. Warner,
who had just returned from
overseas.
Phil Schecter and family, of
727 Jefferson Avenue, have re-
turned from an extended sum-
mer vacation. The Schechters
visited in Detroit and Hender-
sonville, N. C.
Michael Fox, 730 Pennsylvania
Avenue, has returned from a
two-month fishing trip in Wis-
consin and Minnesota. He also
spent some time in Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard New-
mark of New York have just
returned there after spending a
three-week vacation with Mrs.
Newmarks parents, Mr. and
Mrs. M. Cohen.
prove our services to the indivi-
duals and firms we serve in
South Florida."
CONSTRUCTION REPAIRS
APPLIANCES SERVICE
ELECTRICAL
Unity Electrical Co., Inc.
128 5TH STREET, MIAMI BEACH
CALL 5-4570
GREETING CARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
MR. FOSTER'S STORE
33 NORTH EAST FIRST AVENUE
SHOP IN COMFORT IN OUR AIR-CONDITIONED STORE
OFFICE SUPPLIES ENGRAVING OFFICE FURNITURE
The Rabbi. Cantor. Presidents, Officers and Directors of
Beth David Congregation,
Sisterhood and Junior
Congregation
extend their seasonal greetings for a "Happy New Year" to
you and your loved ones. We fell constrained to say not a
"Happy- but a "Happier New Year" for all Jewry. For we
Jews are so constituted that whatever affects Jewry in other
Parts of the world affects us personally.
In this glorious country of ours, where we share freedom and
liberty alike,all of us become moved at the reports of the
suffering Jews and other groups in less civilized countries.
We give of our bounty and extend sympathy to those in dis-
tress and hope for a brighter and happier year for them. We
therefore, pray for the beginning of Most Happy Years to
come. May the Almighty grant true peace to us all during
th's year.
! N. W. 3rd Ave.. Miami Pne 21473
COMMUNITY HEAD
IS IN HOSPITAL
Prague (JTA) Dr. Richard
Lowenhertz, head of the Jewish
community in Vienna during the
Nazi occupation, who was re-
ported to have been arrested by
the Russian military administra-
tion upon the entry of the Red
Army into the Austrian capital,
is now a patient in the Jewish
Hospital here and intends to re-
turn to Vienna as soon as he re-
covers.
In an interview with the cor-
respondent of the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency, Dr. Lowenhertz
said that he left Vienna when
the Russian troops started to
move into the city. He then
started on an adventurous and
difficult trip to Prague during
which he broke an arm. He was
placed in the Jewish Hospital
upon reaching here.
PERSONALS
Seymour Frishman and fam-
ily of 956 Euclid Avenue, re-
turned Wednesday from New
York.
Mrs. Anne Firtel, 820 Euclid
Avenue, is visiting her daugh-
ters, Mrs. Samuel Rosenberg of
Lido Beach, L. I., and Mrs. Harry
Gomberg, of Ozone Park. Mrs.
Firtel will return September 15.
Marvin, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Hoss, of 302 Surfsidc Bou-
levard, is spending his northern
vacation in the Pennsylvania
mountains.
Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Arono-
witz, 334 20th Street, are vaca-
tioning at the Waldorf Astoria
in New York. They will then
journey to Saratoga Springs for
a few weeks. The Aronowitz's
will return Oct. 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Siegel,
421 N. W. 4th Street, are enter-
taining Mr. Siegel's sister, Mrs.
Sam Shapiro, and her son Irwin,
of New York city. The Miami
visitors will be here a month.
Dr. and Mrs. Jesse V. Cohn,
4830 Cherokee Avenue, Miami
Beach, have just returned from
a month"s vacation in Cincinnati,
Ohio.
GREEK JEWRY TO GET
UNCLAIMED PROPERTY
London (JTA) The Greek
Government decided that all
property left by murdered Jews
in Greece for which no heirs are
found will revert to a special
fund for the relief of the Greek
Jewish community, the Greek
Information Office in London
announced. Details of the ad-
ministration and scope of the
fund will be worked out later.
The decision constitutes an
important deviation from pres-
ent policy, which provides that
the property of all persons who
wire the victims of aggression
reverts to the State if no claim-
ants show up.
ARABS URGED TO
SHARE IN CURRENCY
Jaffa (JTA)A memorandum
urging that Arabs share in the
dollar currency collected by
Zionist funds in the United
States, if such monies are spent
in America for merchandise to
be sent to Palestine, has been
submitted by the Arab Cham-
ber of Commerce to the Pales-
tine Government.
The demand is based on the
recent decision of the Palestine
Government to allow the Jewish
Agency to spend part of the
funds collected in the United
States for commodities needed
in Palestine, providing that
these commodities cannot be
purchased in England. The Arab
memorandum requests that
American currency cleared by
the Palestine Treasury Depart-
ment for Palestine import, even
though collected by Jews in the
United States, be allotted not
only to the Jews, but also to the
Arabs in proportion to the num-
erical strength of each com-
munity.
Meanwhile, the economic in-
terests of Arab citrus growers
have led them to split with poli-
tical leaders who are opposing
the proposal that a joint Arab-
Jewish delegation go to London
to discuss the position of the
citrus industry. The extremist
politicians, such as Dr. Hussein
el Khalidi and Abdul Hadi, ob- j
ject to the delegation because it j
involves Arab-Jewish coopera-
tion- i .. ?
However, in an open letter to
the influential Arab newspaper
Falastin, the growers point out
that, firstly, the delegation is
not a political one; secondly, if
Arabs sit side by side with Jews
in municipal councils, why can
they not do so in trade delega-
tions; and, lastly, they argue
that the Arabs own 140,000 du-
nams of groves with an annual
output of $8,000,000 which is an
important part of the Arab na-
tional income. "If only the Jew-
ish growers go to London, they
will have a free hand there," the
letter emphasizes. ^_________
-.*"%
,{3GUST BROS RVf
*' tm the BIST'
Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Kramer
returned home Tuesday from a
honeymoon trip spent touring
Canada and other northern ci-
ties. Their wedding took place
in New York on August 3. Mrs.
Kramer is the former Rose
Blank, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Sam Blank. The couple will re-
side on San Marco Island, Mi-
ami Beach.
BNAIBRITH LODGE
FOR ill BEACH
IS BEING FORMED
A meeting of the steering com-
mittee of the B'nai B'rith Lodge
now in the process of for-
mation on Miami Beach was hold
Wednesday afternoon with chair-
man George J. Bertman presid-
ing. Temporary committees were
announced to complete arrange-
ments for the establishment of
the Beach chapter accomplished
under the guidance of the local
B'nai B'rith Sholem Lodge.
Other members of the steering
committee are Sol Goldstrom,
David R. Isen, Daniel Broad,
Dave Emmer and Emmanuel
Goldstrich.
Committees chosen were:
Name CommitteeIrving Fran-
kel, chairman; Jack Wucher,
Paul Greene, Sam Lachman, S.
Laurence Sootin. Benjamin
Shorstein and N. J. Siegendorf.
Dues CommitteeDave Em-
mer, chairman; Daniel Broad,
Emmanuel Goldstrich, Irving
Firtel, Hylan Kout, Joe Wolf and
Jack August.
By LawsJudge Morris Bo-
rick, chairman; Albert Saper-
stein. Martin Genet and Samuel
Rivkin.
The committees will report to
a public meeting of Miami Beach
members and those interested in
joining at the Beach Y on Tues-
day evening, Sept. 11.
BRISM
HITLER IN CONFERENCE
TO KILL ALL JEWS
Brism taking place this week
included the sons of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Chill, Mr. and Mrs.
Leo Shain, Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell
Handman, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Lucker, Lt. and Mrs. Jerry Bar-
ger and Warrant Officer and
Mrs. Herbert Joseph. Rabbi S.
M. Machtei officiated.
DEBBS CHAPTER IN
REGULAR MEETING
A regular meeting of the
Debbs Chapter, B'nai B'rith
Young Women will be held at
Schaarei Zedek Talmud Torah,
1545 S. W. 3rd Street on Tues-
day evening, September 4 at
8:15. Of especial interest will be
a talk given by Rabbi Simon
April who will discuss the ori-
gin and significance of the High
Holy Days.
London (JTA) The extermi-
nation of all the Jews in Europe
was decided upon at a confer-
ence in Berlin, in 1940. attended
by Adolf Hitler and other high-
ranking Nazis, according to the
testimony of Dr. Hans Mayer,
former commander of the ghet-
to in the Polish towns of Pazi-
anice, where 8,000 Jews were
confined.
Mayer, who is now in the
hands of American military au-
thorities, told correspondents
that the conference Was attend-
ed by Heinrich Himmler, Joseph
Goebbels, Reinhard Heydrich
and other Nazi leaders, the Lon-
don press reports this week. Thejr
drew up a plan under which all
those unfit to work would be
gassed, while others would be
used for forced labor until they
were too weak to continue, when
they, too, would be murdered,
Mayer said.
Remember, soldier, the only Don't discuss military informa-
secret is the one never told! tion. Zip the lip!
A NEW ARRIVAL OF
FRESH NORTHERN
Whitefish Pike Carp
FOR THE HOLIDAYS
East Coast Fisheries
360 WEST FLAGLER STREET
PHONES 3-5514 3-5515 3-5516
AIR CONDITIONING
SYSTEMS
Prompt Delivery In All Sizes
Florida Hill York Corp.
1225 S. W. 8th St
Phone 3-2693

1


H^Ma^^Hi
524^rfcnr.iS'.-*it'S,A'S2Sa


PAGE FOUR
fjewist fk)ridlian

The Jewish Floridian
Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami, Pla.
P. c). Box 2973 Phone 2-1141
Entered as Second ('lass Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office
Of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879
1 Year. $.1.00
FKKD K. SHOCHFT, Manauiiu- Kdilor
Six Months, $2.00
2 Years, $5.00
MIAMI lit, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 31, 1943
ELLUL 22, 5705
VOLUME 1 NUMBKH 35
, ,.,^.,^., ,1 '<*""*'
POLL THE COMMUNITY
With the United Jewish Building Fund Campaign aiound
the coiner no stone must be left unturned to insure its suc-
cess to the utmost. Despite a pessimistic tone that veils the
capitol funds drive scheduled to start October 3rd, the nearer
the qoal reached, that much closer is the community toward
fulfilling a responsibility to its people.
Much of the prevailing attitude that reveals a lack of con-
fidence and cooperation irr the forthcoming undertaking, can be
attributed to the indefiniteness o( the program as now outlined.
People want to know when contributing just what will be done
with the money and when! They want to feel they have a
voice in the activity their participation makes possible. Repre-
sentation with their taxation. Why rest the responsibility for
decisions of the future, capitol fund program and other projects
upon a tew. Members of the community are vitally interested
in this and other communal proqrams
Favorable comment resulted from last week's suggestion
in these editorial columns asking lor complete information on
the population survey The survey can be used for many ad-
vantageous causes in addition to those served. In line with
the building fund campaign it is suggested that the entire sur-
vey n list be used to poll the community. Find out what
the residents leel will best serve their purpose. Separate build-
in,is v: the Miami and Beach "Ys" or one large building?
This and many other pertinent Questions could be asked.
A healthy result would follow Our residents would feel
that consideration for their needs were being given and their
ideas along with thorn. To feel that you are part and parcel
of community undertaking and progress places an entire dif-
ferent aspect upon the outlook. Securing necessary money to
erect V s youth and education centers, remains not alone a
respons b lijj but a mandate upon leadership to see that these
needs are provided and soon. By inviting community advice
and part ripation in addition to its funds, a much brighter
culminat on of the drive will be in the offing.
BOX
2 9 7 3
Miami 18
DlKoal "i the mail rocclv< 'i al .1. wish
11.....11:111 ptwi office DOX.
_raiDAY1AUGUST 3l,
-TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE___-.
yMdtkj, eonjidenlial
-By PHINEAS I. BIRON-
LISTEN HERE____
Fighting for America
* ?
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9 tRiaRS,

Nationwide <> bs e r v a n ce <>f
Jewish Education Month ;md
Week during the period from
September to t<> October IS was
announced by the American As-
sociation for Jewish Education
which sponsors the observance
in conjunction with the National
Council for Jewish Education
. Dr. Solomon Grayzel, presi-
dent <>l lit*- Jewish Book Council
of America, sponsored by the
National Jewish Welfare Hoard,
has announced that Jewish Hook
Month will be observed during
the month of November, the last
seven days, November :M to 30
serving as the culminating Jew-
ish Hook Week ... A plan by
which local posts of the Jewish
War Veterans of the United
States will be organized in con-
gregations throughout the coun-
try affiliated with the Union of
Orthodox Jewish Congregations
oi America, lias boon adopted
by the two organizations, it was
announced by Archie 11 Green-
berg, National Commander of
the J.W.V.
One hundred and four Jew-
ish refugees found shelter in
German atomic bomb plant
after having been imprisoned
at notorious Bergen Belsen
concentration camp All
persons who stole Jewish
property during the German
occupation of Greece will be
fully prosecuted unless they
return it to their rightful 1
owners. Vice-Minister of Fi-
nance. Michael Pezmazoglou
announces Seventy-five
tons of special foodstuffs and
medical supplies purchased by
the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee have been furnished
the needy Jews in Budapest. |
Bucharest and Vienna .
Thousands of Jews in France
who survived the Nazi ordeal
depend upon continued Amer-
ican help if they are to sur-
vive the coming winter. Ar-
thur D. Greenleigh. director of 1
the Joint Distribution Com- 1
mittee program in France, said.
Wi bber College, school of
business for Women at Babsonl
Park. Florida, offers three
scholarships to high school grad-
uates for l!'4:i-4ti to the writers
of the three best essays on I
"Why 1 Want A Business Edu- !
cation." High demand for 1
Florida manpower and materials
is s c n in the volume of con-
struction now in the design
stagi in : 11 stati, th< res
:i of the Florida Si U
Chambt 1 of Commi r i stated
today .:: its weekly business re-
lew St::..; : Claude Pep-
p< r, of Florida, will return to 1
this i iunt]y :; .. | an
aunt .vith most p-1 te 111-
:-. how ;,i ext( :.
Stati s' ton ign trade
th natii :\> : Europe.
Mrs. Joseph M. Welt of De-
troit, national president of the
National Council of Jewish
Women, was the only Jewess
among twelve women's lead-
ers received at the White
House by Presidenl Harrl S.
Truman en the occasion of the
twenty-fifth anniversary of
women's suffrage in the United
States Social science tech-
niques are being used by the
American Jewish Committees
Scientific Department to de-
termine the causes and cures
of prejudices as investigations
of anti-Semitism are being
made .
I R< sevelt's ide toward,
f.ned by Emerger.ev
C >un< il ith facts : 11 futi si
I ul out by Azzam Bav. tecre-
Arab League .
- H. Sheldon, adrninistra-
'' 1 chairman of the Non-Sec-
A::.N... League, in ap-
< before House Immigra-
n Sub-Committee, declared it
is 1 inti : nal si cur-
'rated States and pos-
1 thi pi... 1 I th< em
world, to continue this country's
sard to
and her closer allies
e romins .
I :: 1 An l. :car:s. I
l I H rews ol Eu-
1 .'.... suffered enough cat -
...ties in this war and that we
- do everything possible to
I an end to tl : :ng and
isery that .--.ill continues
spit* the fact that :t is now
three months since V-E Daw'
stated Senator Guy M. Gillette.
|m accepting the presidency of
the League for a Free Palestine.
Those in the know insist that Gerald L. K. Smith I
- He is hard at work organizing 'The Now!
. Headquarters of this new organization will Z
located in Chicago. ... In a recent confidential letter k
supporters G. L. K. Smith wrote: "Our crusadp has r,.,.
menace.
Veterans
crusade has now
spanned
the nation. At this very moment the servants of the caus
(Mf>fii"A Ir/Nrrs *V(-* D*-*f""!fir ri-^ *V.- A 1 r-t .14 ; .-, *T*\. 1 _
active from the Pacific to the Atlantic." This is no
empty boast
.... Smith key men are playing an imporiant role in ft,
Hearst sponsored "Youth For Christ" Movement, which I
dentally is growing day by day. ... All rumors to the contZ
only a few thousand Jews remain in Germany 7215?,
Jews were listed as Germany's Jewish population in the MM
census. Over 700,000 were eliminated by persecution and
deportation. These figures are authentic and well knom
to our State Department It's time that some of our corres-
pondents stop holding out hope for more survivors.
A TRUE STORY____
Dr. George N. Shuster, president of Hunter College in Net
York has been sent to Germany by the War Department.
He charqed with the special mission of "interrogating once-
powerful German leaders on a number of social, economic and
political aspects of the Nazi regime." Last June Dr. Shuster
was a witness before the Supreme Court New York county in
the case of Professor F. W. Foerster against Victor Ridder,
owner of the New York Staatszeitung. Shuster was a chat'
acter witness for Ridder. Cross-examined by Foerster's cl
torney, Louis Nizer, Shuster answered a few questions of greet
significance. QUESTION: "Did you write any place thef
Hitler is and has been a greatly perplexed honestly inquiring
and quite unsteady young man?" ANSWER: "Yes, I did."...
QUESTION: "In 1935 you considered Hitler 'an honestly etc'
young man?" ANSWER: 'Yes." QUESTION "Did yooI
ever write that the Germans are 'a people upon whom theJ
late Mr. Woodrow Wilson played what can only be called 1
dirty trick'?" ANSWER: "Yes." Among other things Di|
Shuster told as a witness are that Horst Wessel who wrote tie'
Nazi anti-Semitic hymn is not so bad. "Chaps like hitt"
said Shuster, "have done worse at Harvard and lived it dow'
.... When Kenneth Leslie, editor of the PROTESTANT asked
Secretary of War Stimson to recall Dr. Shuster because of n
distorted views on Nazi leadership. Secretary Stimson refused
because he could see nothing wrong about Dr. Shuster. ..
ABOUT PEOPLE ....
Eva Rubenstein, twelve-year-old daughter of ihe worlds
qreatest pianist, Arthur Rubenstein. is a genius of the ballet
Her interpretation of Massenet's "The Dying Swan given be-
fore an intimate audience, created a sensation. Arthur may
become known as Eva's father. Harry Freud, nephew oi
the late Dr. Sigmund Freud is a sergeant in the U S Army
. He is with Army Intelligence, and was detailed to question
Julius Streicher, the notorious anti-Semitic, taken prisoner long
before the war. It's true that Charlie Chaplin has accepted
an invitation to visit Moscow as the guest of the Soviet govern-
ment.
YOU SHOULD KNOW .
Burgess Meredith and his wile Paulette Goddcrd cne leav-
ing for Palestine to star in a movie. The story written by
Ben Hecht deals with the heroism of the Jewish Seli-de!en
Corps in war times. Peter Bergson, head cf the Hebrew
Committee of National Liberation will be a consultant to tie
director Kurt Weill is supplying the musicci score.
Rather ironic that the Bergson Committee succeeded in gel-
ting Hollywood's interest in a Zionist film after c!l the Zionist
big shots had failed to do so for years. ... The Arr.eiican Civil
Liberties Union has addressed a letter to the Alien Property
Custodian urging rconsideration of a recent order can
celling
the public auction of 650 German and Austrian BllM aie m
ing the Hitler regime. Why does the A C.L U. advoca
Nazi propaganda for American movie audiences.
MELANGE____
Martin Morrison of Chicago is a blonde looking
Nordic but
his wile, who is Spanish and of dark complexion looks Jew ^
... The other day the Morrisons were refused cd:nissl0
the Thousand Island Hotel on Wellesley Island. JJJ
the hotel manager believed that the Morrisons were Je
Morrison who never gave a thought to anti-Semiusin has
become a fervent fighter against prejudice and disCTin^1uSS
- Leonard Lyons tells us that Commodore Lewis ^erS
formerly of the Kuhn and Loeb bank financed Lise M"
successful atomic experiments after she fled from Gerrncmy -^
Larry Adler, the harmonica genius was shot accidently "^
back while on a USO tour in Germany. ... His injury
1 minor. .


UdAY. AUGUST 31, 1945
fJewistFhridlian
PAGE FIVE
PENALTIES TO BE
J
London (JTA)Severe penal-
Lies will be imposed upon all
'..). who participated in the
nnt'i-Jrwish disturbances which
jL, taken place in recent
in various Polish towns,
announced here in a state-
Il(:. issued by Alfred Fiderkie-
!!.ilV Polish Charge d Affaires.
\\\ are sorry that such things
, In the new Poland at
{h,V moment," the statement
Icontinued, "but we believe that
the .uti-J e w i s h crimes are
I the whole mentality not
onlv ol the Polish Government,
but '< tne cntire Polish nation.
These brutal gangster attacks
.,, ing carried out by organi-
\ lands of reactionary ele-
ment- in Poland who think that
bv making pogroms they will
not only harm the Jews, but
alsu the democratic regime of
p0| d," the statement empha-
The gangsters usually
com< out of the woods and kill
not nly Jews, but also Polish
soldi. and militiamen. Jews
can be sure that our government
will take the necessary meas-
ures to tiring these bands to
Justice. Measures have already
1, n to ensure order."
Despite the terroristic activi-
lie anti-Semitic elements in
Poland. Polish Jews continue to
am in Lodz from camps, in
Germany, it was reported in a
Yiddish broadcast from War-
saw.
Three Jewish delegations, rep-
resenting the Central Commit-
tee of Jews in Poland, called
up.:. members of the Polish
Cab:in t in Warsaw this week
and urged additional protection
for Jewish life' and property in
connivtion with the anti-Jewish
disti:: winces which have occurr-
| ed in various parts of the coun-
, try. it was reported in a Yid-
dish broadcast over the Warsaw
radn.
Dr. Joseph Schwartz, Euro-
pean director of the Joint Dis-
tribute >n Committee, has been
granti d a visa allowing him to
Poland to study Jewish
'here for the purpose of
extending the relief activities
the J.D.C. is now con-
ducting for the liberated Polish
Jews.
Schwartz is proceeding
from London to Poland via Ger-
many. He will be the first rep-
resentative of any Jewish or-
ganization abroad to be admitted
to liberated Poland. An office
of the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee has been functioning in
Poland for some time with the
permission of the Warsaw Gov-
ernment, under the direction of
David Guzik, the only surviving
J.D.C. pre-war representative.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN IS
STILL FOR PALESTINE
Washington (JTA)President
Truman qualified his recent
statement on Palestine in a con-
ference in the White House with
Rep. Adolph J. Sabath, the lat-
ter told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.
Representative Sabath said
that the President assured him
of his deep interest in the wel-
fare of the Jewish people and
that he was trying to secure
fair, just and equitable treat-
ment for them everywhere in
the world.
Such fair treatment, when it
prevails, the President told Rep.
Sabath, might be expected to
lessen the pressure for Jewish
emigration to Palestine and
would make unnecessary the
tremendous effort to transport
large numbers there.
Rep. Sabath also declared that
the President had expressed
concern over the trouble in
store by reason of Arab opposi-
tion to Jewish immigration to
Palestine, but at the same time,
he is still trying to enlarge op-
portunities for immigration
there. "The President is work-
ing at it both ways," Sabath
said.
Asked whether there had
been any Arab communication
to the President after his recent
statement on Palestine, Rep.
Sabath said he did not know, but
he assumed that the President
knew how the Arabs felt.
In the Greater Miami
Houses o[Worship
MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COM-
MUNITY CENTER, Conservative.
1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach
Friday evening service at 1'. M.
Saturday morning Bervlce at '.' a. m.
Rabbi Irving Lehrman will preach on
The Weekly Portion of tin- Law.
Cantor Emanuel Barkan will chant.
Peter Rubelman, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Joye, win become Bar Mltsvah.
Mlncha service al 7 P. M. followed
bs Shalos Scudos and Maarlv. s.-li-
ihoth inliliiiKht service Saturday.
September I at 11:80 A. M. Rabbi
Lehrman will preach on "From the
Depths" and Cantor Barkan will
i lianl.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX
CONGREGATION, 590 S. W. 17th
Ave. Dally nervlce 8:30 A. M. and
T P. M. Friday evening 7 P. -M. ami
Saturday morning at 9 o'clock. Sab-
bath afternoon services al >'"". Sell-
chos services ai midnight Saturday
with Rabbi Murray Grauer preaching
j and Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
IchmitiiiR SHAAREI ZEDEK TAL-
i MUD TORAH. 1545 S. W. 3rd Street
I Prlrtaj evening services at 7 P. M.
| Saturday morning at !> A. M. Rabbi
j Simon April will speak on the Portion
i of the Law. Mlncha services followed
Ity Shalos Scudos and Maarlv serv-
ices. Sellchos Saturday at 12:30 mid-
night.
TEMPLE ISRAEL. Reform, 137 N.
E. 19th Street KeRulnr services Fri-
day evening at 7:15 P. M. Rabbi Saul
Applebaum will conduct services.
OBITUARIES
BREGER
Rubin* Breger, 12, son of Mr.
I and Mrs. Milton B. Breger, 1045
i Meridian Avenue, Miami Beach,
died in New York city Wednes-
day. He came here from New
York with his parents nine years
I ago. Surviving besides his par-
ents are two brothers, Eli,
United States Navy, and Jerry
Breger, both of Miami. Services
were held Monday at the Gor-
don Funeral home, with burial
I in Mount Nebo cemetery.
BETH DAVID CONGREGATION,
Conservative, 139 N. W. 3rd Avenue -
Services Friday evening at 7:3"
o'clock. During the services Satur-
day morning al 8:30, Edward, the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Marry Cohen, will
become bar mitsvah.
The only midnight, services on the
Hebrew calendar, will take place this
Saturday at 12 o'clock midnight. It
Is known as "Sllchos" whlcch marks
the beginning of the Penetentlal sea-
son. Services will be conducted liy
Rabbi Max Shapiro and Cantor Abra.
ham Friedman. Rabbi Shapiro's
topic for- discussion will be, "Are We
Prepared for Peace?"
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM, Lib-
eral, 761 41st Street, Miami Beach-
Friday evening services at 5:45,
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB.
301-311 Washington Avenue, Miami
Beach. Moses Mescheloff, Rabbi.
Othodox Friday evening services at
7:ihi p. m. Saturday morning services
at 8:30. Rabbi Mescheloff will speak
on the Portion of the Week. Shalos
Seudos at 7:'ur P. M. ESvenlng services
at 8:15 SellchOBs special midnitrht
services will he held In tire Synagogue
liulldinR at midnight. The services
will be chanted by Cantor Louis Fed-
er. Rabbi Mescheloff will speak on
a mi of the Darkness." The public
is Invited.
The ticket committee I'm- the reser-
vation "f seats for- the llliih Holy
Days will he at the Synagogue from
9:00 P, M. to midnight Saturday.
A studv of the Mishna Is conducted
dally from 7:30 to S:l)fl P. M. by
Rabbi Mescheloff. Summer- sessions
of the religious school Monday thru
Friday from nine to twelve,
I
MAY ACT AGAINST
PERSECUTORS, ATTLEE
London (JTA) Under the
provisions of the United Nations
Charter adopted at San Fran-
cisco, action can be taken
against any state which per-
secutes its Jewish nationals,
Prime Minister Attlee told the
House of Commons.
Asked whether he considered
that the charter empowered the
United Nations to intervene
when some state embarked, for
example, on persecution of Jews
under the pretext that it was an
internal matter, the Prime Min-
ister replied affirmatively.
Earlier, Atlee refused to give
the Commons any details on his
consultations at Potsdam with
President Truman regarding the
Palestine problem. He also de-
clined to answer a question as
to whether he would consider
the establishment of a small im-
partial Antlo-American commis-
sion to examine on the spot the
Palestine question and present
a joint report to the respective
governments.
"I am at present not in a po-
sition to make any statement on
this matter," he said. The ques-
tion was put to Attlee by Capt.
Marples, one of the new mem-
bers of the House. At the same
time, the Prime Minister prom-
ised to make a statement on the
Palestine issue "as soon as we
have time to consider the mat-
ter." This promise was made
after a question by Lord Winter-
ton, who is known for his pro-
Arab sentiments.
Buy War Bonds and Stamps to
help preserve Democracy.
PAINTING
GLASS INSTALLED
V. K. TATUM
Glass and Paint Shop
7-29477810 N. W. 7th Ave.
m CHAPTERS IN
FIRST MEETING
SINCE TRAVEL BAN
Miami's three AZA chapters,
Miami 22, Sigma Rho 572 and
Royal Palm 390 will serve as
hosts to delegates from Florida's
chapters when the annual Labor
Day state convention starts here
Sunday. The chapters will be
assigned by the BZB girls
groups.
Registration will take place
the previous evening and the
meeting will last three days and
four nights. The program in-
cludes business sessions, debat-
ing contest, athletic events and
social activities. A dip-dance
will take place Sunday even-
ing at the Venetian Pools in
Coral Gables. A banquet at the
Miami Woman's Club will close
the gathering Tuesday evening
with Rabbi Irving Lehrman as
the principal speaker. The ac-
tivities will be held at the Mi-
ami and Beach Y's.
The AZA convention is Mi-
ami's first since the lifting of
ODT restrictions.
CITY CAR INSPECTION
STARTS SEPTEMBER 1
Semi-annual police inspection
begins Saturday and ends Oct.
15.
"We won't be too hard on
them where war-scarce ma-
terials are concerned," said In-
spector Forrest E. Nelson, "but
we are going back to the old-
time rigid requirements in
brakes, lights, windshield wip-
pers, horns and glass."
The passenger car station is
located at S. W. Second Avenue
and Fourth Street.
United States War Bonds are
still the best investment.
High Holy Day
Services
Miami Jewish Orthodox
Congregation
Will Conduct Services In Both Buildings
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION
590 S. W. 17TH AVENUE
Murray Grauer, Guest Rabbi
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky will chant
SCHAAREI ZEDEK TALMUD TORAH
1545 S. W. THIRD STREET
Simon April, RabbL Will Preach and Conduct Services
Worshipers are asked to make immedi-
ate reservations for both buildings on
week-day evenings or contact Lewis
Green, executive secretary.
PHONE 3-6086
Monday, September 3:
Miami Service League at *:I5 1". M.
Miami "V".
Wednesday. September 5:
National Council Jewish Women
board iiK'i-iliiK. 1" A. M- at I'ViU-rn-
tlon office, 1008 Congress Building,
Wednesday. September 5:
Bureau of Jewish Education board
meeting al Federation office 8 P.M.
Sunday, September 9:
Temple Israel Sisterhood HIkIi
Holy Hay reception, 3 to 6.
London (JTA)Units of the
Jewish Brigade have arrived in
Holland to guard German war
prisoners engaged in doing sal-
vage work in the sections of the
country devastated by the Nazis.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX NEED
PILE 4iifti).".
NOTICE IS IIEREIIY CIVEN that
M. IIARKINS, holder of City of Mi-
ami Tax Certificates Numbered 16S
and IB!', dated the 7th day of June.
A I>. P.MS. lias filed said Certificates
in inv office, and has made applica-
tion for tax deed to be Issued thereon
In accordance with law, Said Cer-
tificates embrace the followltiR de-
scribed property, situated In Dade
count*. Florida, to wit;
S 48.48' of N". 130.44' of E. 185'
I,ot 4, less E. 33' being lt > of
Hesub. of Lot 4. of Tuttles L'n-
r,corded Plat, Tuttles Subdi-
vision Plat book II pane 3 In the
City of Miami. County of Hade,
State of Florida, as embraced in
Certificate N.i. lfiS. The assess-
ment of said property under the
said Certificate issued was In
the name of Unknown.
S. 43.48' of N. 173.M' of B. 1S.V
Lot 4. less E. 33' St., being Lot
4 of Resub. of I>it 4, Tuttles On-
recorded Plat. Tuttles Subdi-
vision. Plat book B page 3. in the
City of Miami, County of Dade.
State of Florida, as embraced In
Certificate No. 169. The assess-
in, r11 of said property under the
said Certificate issued was In
the name of I'nknown.
Unless said Certificates shall be
redeemed according to law, tax deed
will issue thereon on the 3rd day of
October. A.P. 1946.
Dated this 28th day of AuRuat,
A.D. PM... B LBATHHRMAN,
Clerk Circuit Court. Dade
County, Florida
* N. C. STERRETT, D. C.
Circuit Court Seal.
8/31-9/7-14-21-28
'\/mi Dutunte!
No longer a child and not yet a woman.
She fares the futnre with courage alive
with the eager, glowing beauty of youth.
Tooley-Myron creative photography will
capture the sweetness of her vibrant beauty.
Remember she's sweet sixteen but oncef
This, little lady is your invitation to visit
our studio.
No
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**W PWMtf*
Lobby Floor- du Pont Bldq.. Miami 205 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach
A S&&"g~^-r>^*'*xj'3^&*&7*k


I
n*
PAGE SIX
Jfetfeft flcricfiajn
FRIDAY, AUGUST 3l,
A New Birth of Freedom for
Unfortunate Children
The Pioneering Service of the National Home for Jewish
Children at Denver
By WILLIAM R. BLUMENTHAL
RABBIS MAKE YEARLY j HARRISON DISCLOSES
PILGRIMMAGE NEEDS OF HBUbttt
EDITOR'S NOTD: We have re-
,, Ived a minibcr <>f Inquiries from
our readers, contused by PUDllcHy
Bppearing In the Jewish "orldlan
concerning a Denver Institution
that refused to accept a Federation
nil.Minion. The institution concern-
ed has no connection with the Na-
tional Home for Jewish hlldren,
nt Denver, which has a local, active
chapter. The following article tells
of some of the work of this Institu-
tion which Is a participating nKency
nf the Greater Miami Jewish red-
i ration.
Rosh Hashonah this year
brings the hope for a new birth
of freedom for all the peoples
of the world. With the advent
of the Jewish Now Year, the
National Home for Jewish Chil-
dren is rededicating itself to the
guarantee of a new birth of free-
dom for a special portion of
American Jewish youth free-
dom from the misery and suf-
fering brought on by acute asth-
ma and other allergic diseases.
For thirty-eight years the Home
has concerned itself with the
care of underprivileged children
of tuberculous parents. In re-
cent years it has taken on the
additional service of saving and
rehabilitating the allergy-afflict-
ed children for whom all medi-
cal treatment proved ineffective
in their home environments
throughout the country.
Nestled at the foot of the
snow-capped peaks of the Rocky
Mountains, in the high, dry cli-
mate of Denver, the National
Home is the only one of its kind
in the country. The Home opens
its doors to children whose fam-
ilies cannot afford the extensive
and costly private care neces-
sary to alleviate the suffering
of their youngsters. When com-
petent medical opinion recom-
mends a change in climate and
environment for such children.
the Home admits them after an
intensive medical and social
studv. There the child remains
until" it has been restored to nor-
mal health, or has sufficient!)
recovered to make possible re-
turn to its own home. Children
whose pale, anxious faces and
appealing wide eyes once tola
the tragic story of a struggle lor
each gasp of breath: youngsters
who saw their faith and hope
crushed as medical treatment
failed to help them: children
who. in physical and resultant
emotional and mental distress.
have known nothing but pain
and struggle are led back to
healthy and happy lives through
the pioneering work being done
at the Home.
These children come from all
parts of the country, from New
. York to California, from Michi-
! gan to Texas. They remain at
j the Home a year or two, or long-
er, until there is satisfactory re-
covery from the illness. In a
comparatively normal environ-
! ment, and sharing the com-
1 panionship of other children, the
asthmatic child is under expert
medical supervision and is cared
for bv a staff trained in child
welfare. During its stay, peri-
odic examinations are made and
I full reports given to the refer-
ing physicians and hospital
clinics. The National Home has
a modern, well-equipped infir-
mary where children requiring
bed care arc attended by regis-
tered nurses under the supervi-
Of the attending physicians.
The children are housed in at-
tractively furnished congregate
cottages. Each child is afforded
the privacy of an individual bed-
room. Food of the highest qual-
ity is carefully prepared in mod-
The Rabbinical Association
of Greater Miami, announces
ihat lhe annual pilgrimage to
local cemeteries will an
place Sunday, September 16th.
The schedule
nounced.
will be an-
ern kitchens and special diets
are given when prescribed by the
physicians,
In addition to the intensive
preparation made prior to the
child's admission to the Home,
an equally thorough after-care
program is carried out upon the
return of the child to its family.
The purpose of this program is
to make certain that the child
will continue to enjoy its new-
health in the very
Washington (JTA) Earl G.
Harrison, United States repre-
sentative on the Inter-Govern-
mental Committee on Refugees,
who recently returned from a
six-weeks presidential mission to
Europe to inquire into the con-
dition and needs of stateless and
non-repatriable persons, includ-
ing 100,000 Jews of all nationali-
ties in Germany, presented a de-
tailed report to President Tru-
man, recommending concrete
improvements in their situation.
Declaring that the President
manifested real interest in the
report, Mr. Harrison said that
the President will take whatever
steps are necessary to bring
about an improved situation.
The Inter-Governmental Com-
mittee on Refugees has not yet
lv restored health in
environment which originally bt,un to function on any broad
was a factor contributing to tl 11 bajs_ Harrjson stated.
While in Germany, Harrison
.. I visited a number of camps hous-
child's illness. Trained social
workers help educate the par-
neglect ethical and religious
education under the guidance of
expert teachers. The children
participate in the community
life by attending the local
schools and in joining in com-
munal recreations.
The National Home's record of
achievement fully shows the ef-
fectiveness or its Health program.
This program has proved itself
i i be a solution to many a per-
persons, he stated. "There are
no more Jews, because they kill-
ed them, and I saw the places
where that was accomplished, at
Dachau, Belsen and other con-
centration camps."
Inquiry into the desires of the
displaced Jews as to their fu-
ture destination revealed a defi-
nite trend, Harrison declared,
but declined to name this desti-
nation which, he said, is named
in his report to the President.
KB FAIN [in
Jerusalem (JTA) _
Seven o(
the 1,303 internees from j<
tius who arrived |lere ,iLT"t
aboard the S. S Fr^coS.^*
resting in Hadassah H^n
while 160 who do not pK
settle in Palestine are m
UNRRA camp h~ "
!?. where 4y
will remain until they can erf
grate overseas. Homes and 2
for the others arc beine ar7
ed for by the Jewish Age?"
On tho journey from Mauri.
tius, which marked the last ]L
of a rlva-venr ,u.^o-.. ..."
to
Asia,
plexing problem of allergy treat- fQ- number with
ment where a change in climate =* .u._ ......_..... .u
relatives in this country, no sub-
stantial number expressed a
wish to come to the United
States, according to Harrison,
who said that "we are known
as a restrictive country."
and environment was necessary.
The beneficial effect of a change
in climate lor children afflicted
with asthma and other refrac-
tory respiratory diseases is
acknowledged by thirty leading
allergists throughout the country
who serve the Home gratuitous-
ly as Regional Medical Consul-
tants.
Dr. M. Murray Peshkin, chief
of the Children's Allergy Clinic
of Mt. Sinai Hospital of New i synagogue of the renowned lyric
BETH JACOB ENGAGES
NEW CANTOR
Congregation Beth Jacob an-
nounces the engagement for its
a five-year odyssey which
took the refugee- fiom Euro*
Asia, to Afrii a and back to
Persons, Abraham
Folkman, 57, of \ lerma andlS.
tha Levi, 76, of Danzig, died and
an infant, Franconia Mathilda
Hadassah Silverg, was born.
Spectators who witnessed the
disembarkation wire moved u
tears as families which had beer
separated for fivi years were re-
united, and elderly men aod
women, who could hardly wilk,
were helped down the gang,
plank. The vessel was met bj
representatives of all the lejj.
ing Jewish institutions of Pala-
tine, who revealed that 126 Je-
ter noes had died at Mauritius
fifty children had been born and
over 250 had enlisted in the Al-
lied forces, including 53 in the
Jewish Brigade.
The refugees' exile on Mauri-
tius began early in 1941 whn '
they were apprehended attempt-
ing to land illegally in Palestine. '
Despite vigorous protests by tie i
Jewish community they wen
sent to Mauritius, since it wa
impossible to send them bad
to their countries of origa, j
which were Nazi-controlled.
Large Old Line Insurance Company
has opening for a couple of salesmen. This affords a
good opportunity to make big money. Experience not
necessary. Phone 2-6044 mornings for appointment.
26TH SOUTHEASTERN DISTRICT CONFERENCE
Arbeiter Ring
September 2, 3, 4
Sessions At Strath Haven Hotel, Miami Beach
GALA CONCERT SUNDAY EVENING 8 P. M.
Miami Beach Elementary School
UNUSUAL TALENTEXCELLENT ENTERTAINMENT
PUBLIC WELCOME AT ALL GATHERINGS
Beth Jacob Synagogue
301-311 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach
GREETS THE COMMNITY WITH PRAYER
FOR LIFE AND PEACE
MODERN ORTHODOX SERVICES WILL BE HELD
In Our Synagogue Building and in Our Talmud Torah
and Community Building throughout the
High Holy Days
RABBI MOSES MESCHELOFF
will preach in English in both buildings
CANTOR LOUIS D. FEDER
renowned lyric baritone
will chant the services, assisted by
well-known Baalei Teiilla
A committee will be at the synagogue daily excepting
on the Sabbath from 9 a. m. to noon, and from 5 to 9
p. m. for reservation of seats. All servicemen are the
invited guests of the congregation.
York city, and chief consultant
physician of the National Home
states: "The National Home for
Jewish Children at Denver,
through a fortuitous combination
of climate and environment, has
brought remarkable relief to
many children suffering from
chronic bronchial asthma and
other allergic respiratory dis-
eases. The Home has amply
demonstrated that complete re-
covery from asthma can occur
in those cases heretofore re-
garded as hopeless. It has the
most ideal setup I ever saw; the
only place of its kind in America
for care of asthmatic children.""
Many little sufferers quickly
become new human beings at
the National Home. They arc-
given a chance to grow again
and to enjoy the natural birth-
right of a happy childhood.
Thanks to the vision of the
founders of the National Home
for Jewish Children and to the
enduring zeal of its sponsors.
this record of achievement is a
reality in which American Jewry
can take pride.
The president of the National
Home for Jewish Children is
Mrs. Fannie E. Lorber, William
Cohen is superintendent: Wil-
liam R. Blumenthal. executive
director; Benjamin M. Winitt,
assistant executive director and
Rabbi Craim Davidovich, direc-
tor of Religious education. The
Home's address is 3447 West 19th
Avenue. Denver. The eastern
service department of the
Home is at 1457 Broadwav, New-
York.
The officers of the Miami
Chapter are Mrs. Irving Miller,
; president: Mrs. Hy Friedman,
first vice-president; Mrs. Isadore
Vogel, second vice-president;
Mrs. Sam Leschel, third vice-
! president; Mrs. E. Dorothy Mil-
ler, recording secretary; Mrs.
| Charles Burns, corresponding
I secretary; Mrs. Ben Bloom, fi-
nancial secretary, and Mrs. Sam
. Luby, treasurer.
Dr. Nelson A. Zivitz'is the re-
! gional consultant allergist of the
Home in Miami Beach.
baritone. Cantor Louis D. Feder.
Cantor Feder received his
formal musical training under a
number of the most outstanding
cantors of the Old World and
PRODUCE PENICILLIN
IN PALESTINE
Jerusalem (JTA'-Dr. Banid'
Levin, who has begun produdK
in this country. He was a stu-< penicillin in Palestine, descriW
dent of Professor Samuel Gil-
den in New York. He is a gradu-
ate of the Teachers Institute of
the Yeshiva College. Cantor
Feder served as cantor in New-
burgh, N. Y., from 1933 to 1937
and in Ossining, N. Y. from 1937
to 1942. Since that time he has
filled the pulpit as cantor in
the synagogue at the Y.M.H.A.
Bronx, N. Y. Cantor Feder plans
the organization of youth and
adult music groups in the Con-
to reporters this week howii
small laboratory lure turns*
10,000,000 units of crude peni*
lin every month. He said tW
four times as much could be
produced if additional facilita
were available.
Dr. Levin is able to product
only penicillin which can K
used externallv, because of U
limited laboratory facility
However, even with this limi-
tation, physicians report extra-
ordinary result- have bea
with both huma
gregation.
He will also be a part of the achieved
religious school faculty. He will beings and animals. <^er--.rj
be joined by his family after the cows, for instance,
Holidays.
Buy More War Bonds.
COWS, loi nwiaii-.^. ..-
penicillin injections as an aia
preventing disease to which tI
are subject. -
Air Conditioned
RESTAURANT
MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST
Featuring
Unusual Fooda, Delicious Pastrie*
N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOUHTH ST.
Phone 2-07M
For a Real Tasty Hungarian Kosher Dinner Go to e
OCEAN VIEW HOTEL
Restaurant
Kosher iff a
158 Ocean Drive Miami Beach
MAKE YOUR HOLIDAY RESERVATIONS NOW
For Reservations Phone 5-9462
ALEX. B. COUNSELBAUM
DIES WEDNESDAY
Alexander B. Counselbaum.
age 52, passed away Wednesday
evening at the St. Francis Hos-
pital following a heart attack.
Riverside Memorial Chapel is
sending the remains to Chicago
for services and burial. Surviv-
ing him is his wife, Stella, who
is the assistant director of the
Florida Regional Anti-Defama-
tion League office. Mrs. Counsel-
baum was to assume her duties
here September 1.
ANNOUNCING THE OPENING
HERBERT 5 RESTAURANT
2200 W. FLAGLER STREET
Operated by David and Florence Schiller
Formerly Howard Johnson's Flagler Street Store
. Serving American Jewish Meals at Moderate
Prices. ^
HERBERT'S SUPREME ICE CREAM MADE ON PRE
Openins Friday at 5 o'Clock for Dinner^
ALL MEALS PREPARED UNDER THE SUPERV1SI
THE POPULAR I. LEB OF MIAMI BEACH


LlDAY. AUGUST 31, 1945
fJenisti lUridicin
PAGE SEVEN
\ MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation
Of The JewUh WeUare Board Hlp Ui Keep a Record of Our Men in Service
SERVICE
PARADE!
SERGEANT PROMOTED
|0N 8ATTLEFIFELD
A rare and signal honor was
..."id one of Miami's servjce-
,,. then it was revealed this
eek that a battlefield commis-
ll,, is second lieutenant was
Conferred upon Joe Scheinberg.
short of officers due to the ur-
gent need for them at observa-
tion posts, etc. So my captain
on several occasions, gave me
responsibilities that would ordi-
narily be handled by himself or
some other officer. When our
colonel heard about this he sent
in a recommendation to the
commanding general of the
Eighth Army that First Sgt. Joe
S. Scheinberg be commissioned
an officer right there on the
battlefield, without going to
O.C.S. or anything else. Natural-
ly, I was honored and surprised.
So today, Friday, August 10, I
received word from the com-
manding general of the Eighth
Army that I was awarded a
battlefield commission of a sec-
ond lieutenant."
Joe is now with the field ar-
tillery, Eighth Army, 34th Di-
vision, and at present is a mo-
tor officer in the service battery.
He was in New Guinea and then
with the original invasion forces
of Luzon. He won the Philippine
Liberation and the Pacific Thea-
tre of War ribbons and has two
battle stars. Prior to entering
the service he was associated
with the Maxwell Company. His
wife, Catherine, resides at 534
N. E. 23rd Street, and his mother
and father, Mr. and Mrs. Schein-
berg, at 900 S. W. 4th Avenue.
Joe hopes "to be home by
December."
INTERIM REPORT BY
BAR COMMITTEE
I Hi was promoted from first
[sergeant while on duty in the
I South Pacific.
Joe went in service in July,
11943. :s a private, and received
his training at Camp Maxey,
TexB where he became staff
[sergeant. He went overseas May
ll, :!'i4.
Joe wrote his wife as follows:
I'Hi: is how it all happened
laboj; two months ago when we
rare fighting around the Bolete
I Pis S.mta Fe Areamy bat-
ftery had the important job of
jettii.^ ammunition and food
[and keeping it moving right up
ii the front lines we
[wen moving so fast and furious
th;i: at times my battalion was
right up at the front next to
front line troops. On several oc-
Icasi : my battery became very
S/SGT. WEISBARD IS
GIVEN BRONZE STAR
S/Sgt. Ralph M. Weisbard,
24, Infantry, of Miami Beach,
Fla. In Germany. Bronze Star,
for heroic achievement in
connection with military op-
erations in Poteau, Belgium.
Moving his 81-mm mortar
squad close to front-line in-
fantry, he delivered highly ef-
fective fire. Even when com-
pletely surrounded by the
enemy, he continued to lay
down devastating mortar bar-
rages that took a heavy toll of
the attackers. He reconnoiter-
ed a safe route and by his able
leadership made possible his
squad's movement through
enemy lines to safety.
J?r.-.-.r., g$MH\ -.--'.-- -
ghting for America
bi/Leon Bleharti

: Risking his life for his comrades when
. >cir bomber caught fire over n africa
'-=:-"fsin6 to blowup mir jammed 3-ton
OAD, ,F0RCEDTO CRASH-LAND. WITH
SAME DISASTROUS RESULT WAITING. U. ROBERT
! B ?ARiS,23, OF CINCINNATI, AAF NAVIGATOR,
: "\:;Ad.YENTERED&OMBSECTlON,AFTER
derate strug6le freed &dr0pped
3cmfc before crashin6.the entire crew
was saved. paris was awarded dfc.
Juried under rocks
SHOT 11 TIMES AND LEFT FOR DEAD BY GERMA'.S
WHEN HE REFUSED TO REVEAL HIS REGIMENTS
POSITION AFTER BEING CAPTURED BY A TANK
WHILE ON A LONE SCOUTINS MISSION BEHIND
GERMAN LINES IN BELGIUM,
Pfc JEROME RUBIN,0FTHE75*
INFANTRY DIVISION AND BKlYN,
THO BADLY WOUNDED,WAIT-
ED FOR DARKNESS AND THEN
DRAGGED HIMSELF HALF A
MILE TO HIS OUTFIT IN REAR-
AND TO EVENTUAL R!
NTHEl
I SEEING ONE OF
OUfiTANKS AFIRE
I AND BEING SHELLED
;BYJAPS0NSAJPAN,HIS
MOON LEADER ANDTWO
^OWRADES KILLED AND HIMSELF
5EftiOUSi.Y WOUNDED, Qrf ISIDORE
tfLDBERG.33.0F NYC, BOW GUNNER ON A
WW WKMOVEDTHRU INTENSE SHELLING & THO HIS"
OWN TAMK ALSOCAU6HT FIRS HE STOOD BY TILL OTHER
CREW G0TOVT OF BURNING TANK AND TO SAFETY.
[WON BRONZE STAR PRESIDENTIAL CITATION AND
PURPLE HEART,
AND DIRT WHILE INSIDE OKINAWA CAVE USED AS A
MEDICAL STATION, BY DIRECT HIT OF JAP
SHELL WHICH KILLED OR WOUNDED 200F0UR
. MEN 6. SEALED CAVE ENTRANCE,Pfc EUGENE
FREEDMAN OF PHILA,MANA6ED TO FREEHIM
w SELF S, THO INJURED DIRECTED CftM-
SOUTSIDE UNTIL ALL SURVIVORS WERE
M
yffc
M
\sr*L
WAC In Army of Occupation In
Germany Writes To Parents Here
In an interim report recently
presented to the Snack Bar com-
mittee of the Greater Miami
Army and Navy Committee of
the National Jewish Welfare
Board by the executive secre-
t.ny, the highlights of this re-
port showed a tremendous up-
surge in daily attendance. Let-
ters of appreciation and grati-
tude from members of the arm-
ed forces of all faiths are pour-
ing in constantly from the four
corners of the country. It is the
strongly considered opinion of
the members of the Snack Bar
Committee that there is no more
important phase of the army and
navy work of the Jewish Wel-
fare Board in Miami which has
aroused more favorable com-
ments, not only on the part of
the military and naval personnel
but also the general public.
At this particular time, be-
cause of the vacation period
there is a shortage of volunteers
who play the most important
role in carrying on the work of
the Snack Bar. A plea is being
made for more volunteers so that
the vital service of the Snack
Bar may continue to draw not
Mr. and Mrs. Benpamin Shul-
man, 528 Lincoln Road, Miami
Beach, received a very interest-
ing letter from their daughter,
Lt. Florence Shulman, now with
the army of occupation in Ger-
many. Lt. Shulman is an officer
in the WACS and has been in
service three years. She is now
attached to the Seventh Army.
Excerpts from her letter of in-
terest to our readers follow:
"This trying to get a letter
written is almost an impossibility
but things are bound to set-
tle dqwn to normalcy one of
these days. It seems a lifetime
since I left the good old U.S.A.,
but believe me, with all the
wonderful experiences I've had,
this tops anything imaginable
and being with the army of oc-
cupation is going to be rather
pleasant living.
I was brought over here to be
a P. A., which is a general's aid,
but after being around Com Z
Hqrs. in Paris for a few days, I
decided that I wanted no part of
it. There is so much confusion
there that you wonder how we
ever won the war and then
when you get with a fighting
outfit like the one I'm now with,
you can easily understand why.
After wearing that Air Corps
patch for 20 months, I'm mighty
proud to give it up to don that
of the Seventh Army, which is
the best outfit going. These boys
are the ones who landed at Casa-
blanca, came through the Tuni-
sian campaign, Salerno, Sicily,
the Anzio beachhead and on up
to Germanythey were General
Patton's original outfitbut he's
only the plaudits of the local
commanding officers but the ap- now~wfth~Third Army in Munich"
probation of the leaders in civil-
ian and military life throughout
the country.
Those who desire to offer their
Most of these boys have been
together for about three years,
and it's just one big happy fam-
ilyour colonel is just as much
services are requested to phone | one 0f the GI's as the rest of
Mr. Calvin Reich, manager of
the Snack Bar at 58-2171 and
arrange for an interview.
Lt. I. S. Korach, USNR, form-
er Miami Beach architect, has
just returned from service as air
combat intelligence officer with
the last carrier task force. He
was on board the carrier York-
town in raids on Tokyo, Iwo Ji-
ma, Okinawa and the Japanese
islands.
He was with the Marines in
the initial attack and capture
of Guadalcanal in 1942, and
shares a Presidential Unit Cita-
tion and a citation from Admiral
Halsey for carrier work.
Morris L. Haimowitz of Miami
Beach, an officer assigned to the
control office of the Hawaiian
air depot, has been promoted to
first lieutenant. Lt. Haimowitz'
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Haimowitz, live at 937 Washing-
ton Avenue. Before he entered
the army in July, 1942, Lt.
Haimowitz was employed as a
sociologist at the University of
Florida.
Word has been received by
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bernstein
that their son Roy has been
made a chief petty officer. He
has been in the armed service
three years and is now in Oki-
nawa awaiting shipment to the
States. Their daughter, Irma,
has learned that her fiancee,
Sherman Freedman, has been
made a lieutenant (j.g.). Lieut.
Freedman, who is now in New
Orleans, is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Maurice Freedman, of Bal-
timore.
Pfc. Allan Wolff, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Nathan Wolff, 1434 Jef-
ferson Avenue, recently visited
his parents while en route from
Fort Bragg, N. C, to Fort Sill,
Okla., for advanced radio study
in field artillery.
Capl. Marico S. Weintraub,
military police officer with Gen.
Patton's Third Army, has been
awarded the Bronze Star for ex-
ceptionally meritorious service
in the Ardennes and Remagen
sector. .
The award was given him m
Nuernburg, Germany, where he
served as provost marshal, tie
was commended for setting up
traffic co-ordination and dispen-
sing supplies with such efficency
that swiftly moving troops pro-
ceeded with smoothness at maxi-
mum speed. __
A native Miamian, Captain
Weintraub entered service in
January, 11942, and has been
overseas for 16 months. He holds
a unit citation presented for
service at the Remagen Bridge-
head. He attended the Univer-
sity of Florida for five years and
when discharged will return for
his degree in architecture.
the boys and it's wonderful
being with some real men again.
Most of the boys in Paris have
"gone Paris" in a big wayand
indulge in "L'amour toujour
L'amour" all the time. Although
fraternization is permitted here
in Germany, it hasn't gotten un-
derway in full force yetand
some of the fellows, as much as
they may want to go out with
German girls, won't do it. It's
hard to believe that these peo-
ple could have been such ardent
Nazisthey are more like the
Americans than any other peo-
ple in Europe, the greater per-
centage of them speak English
they are a very clean people,
and the girls look just like the
gals back home. France is the
dirtiest place imaginable, and
prices are beyond my means.
Here in Germany, our money
goes a long wayyou actually
feel ashamed at paying so little
for what you get, when you pay
for it at all. Our boys have
very taking ways, and you just
take most of what you want
if you can get the permission of
the military government. You
can have an entire week's laun-
dry done here for one mark,
which is 10 centsin Paris, it
runs about $25 for one week's
laundry, and at those prices, its
simpler to go dirty. While I was
in Paris, I visited the Louvre,
Versailles and all the sights of
Paris itself.
Now as to my setupI'm lo-
cated in Heidelberg, one of the
most beautiful spots in Germany.
It wasn't bombed at all, since it
was of no value militaristically
or industrially, being merely the
home of the university, and the
surrounding mountains hold
some gorgeous chalets and
castles, which are now occupied
by our generals and colonels. I
left Paris by ATC last Monday
morning, en route for Munich,
but since I was unable to dis-
cover the exact whereabouts of
the Seventh Army I got off at
Frankfort, where SHAAF Hqrs.
is located to do a little investi-
gating. The army had moved
from Augsberg to Heidelberg
over the week-endso it was a
good thing my trip to Munich
was intercepted because I
wouldn't have found my army
there. I connected with three of-
ficers bound for Hqrs. in a jeep
and off we went. Believe me,
our Air Force didn't leave much
standing in GermanyFranfort
and Mannheim are completely
demolishedit's unbelievable
some towns don't have a single
building remaining standing.
We're only about 10 miles from
Dachau, but I have no desire to
visit that spot.
There are nine WAC officers
here now, the first women ever
to be assigned to the Seventh
Army, and believe me, they are
mighty glad to have us. I'm go-
ing to replace a major, who will
be able to return home just as
soon as I'm able to take over.
My job is that of administrative
officer in G-4 and a grander
bunch of officers and EM you
won't find anywhere. They con-
fiscated an apartment house for
uswe have three apartments,
with three gals in each apart-
ment. As yet, we haven't even
started to settle down, but hope
to acquire all the necessary
household items as time goes on.
We have a beautiful baby
grand piano in our apartment,
and the makings of a very com-
fortable homeit will just take
a little time. We have taken
over the most beautiful hotels as
our messesand the food isn't
too bad, except that I can't get
very enthusiastic over German
cooking. They put cream sauces
on everything, even steak. There
are three messesone for Lts.,
one for captainsand one for
the field grade officers. Fortu-
nately, we gals can eat at our
own mess or be guests of other
officers at theirs, so I've been
getting some variety. They have
just opened a new officer's club
up in the mountains, which is
just a dream place.
You should see the cars the
officers ride around inone of
the officers has annexed Goer-
ing's car with its armored body
and glass about one inch thick
the car weighs several tons.
They drive around in these enor-
mous Horschs, Mercedes, besides
the American made cars. No ci-
vilians are permitted to have
cars, so the army has taken
every available car, and we've
been fairing very well.
The University of Heidelberg
is getting ready to reopen, so
we're hoping to be able to take
courses there when that hap-
pens. They are going to make
things as pleasant as possible
for the boys who stay on with
the army of occupationand af-
ter what they have been through
they deserve the best.
After three years in the army
I've once again run across some
real gentlemen. These boys have
been on the frontlines so long,
living the most rugged sort of
existence and they are so afraid
they will do something wrong.
These boys have been dreaming
about the gals back home so
idealistically the past few years
that they are afraid to touch
you for fear something will be
spolied. I've had more real
honest-to-goodness fun these
past few days than I've had in
years, and never have met a
grander bunch of menas hon-
orable as the day is long, and
the straightest shooters going.
Just to be able to talk to a gal
that talks their language is a bit
of heaven."
Pfc. Stanley O. Goodman, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Good-
man, of 1010 Pennsylvania Ave-
nue, Miami Beach, recently com-
pleted a four-week term at the
Mediterranean theater's univer-
sity study center, Florence, Italy.
Overseas 17 months Goodman
wears the Good Conduct ribbon
and the Mediterranean theater
ribbon with three battle partici-
pation stars, and the combat in-
fantryman's badge.
Maj. Leonard H. Finn, whose
wife, Mrs. Beatrice Shaff Finn,
lives at 319 N. E. 25th Street,
may wear the meritorious serv-
ice unit insignia awarded the
25th Army Air Forces base unit
at Robins Field, Ga.
Sgt. Waller Dansky, former
football star at the University
of Miami, is now stationed as
civil engineer with the Army
Air Forces in Manila. He has
been overseas 19 months in the
Netherlands, East Indies and
New Guinea.
Promotion of Edward S. Roth,
1915 S. W. Third Avenue, to ma-
jor has been announced by Per-
sian Gulf Command headquart-
ers.
Assistant chief of the Armv
Exchange Branch of PCC head-
quarters, Maj. Roth has served
in the once-vital supply line to
Soviet Russia since Jan. 13, 1943.
He is a graduated of the Uni-
versity of Florida and entered
the army July 1, 1941.
Lt. Lawrence Singer, son of
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Singer, of
this city, is now enroute to the
Pacific. During his stay on the
coast he spent most of his time
with Chaplain Colman A. Zwit-
man, of Miami, who is also re-
ported on the way to the Pacific.


(.
,
PAGE EIGHT
Jewisi)ncrkiiar
FRIDAY. AUGlgni j
B'NAI B'RITH NOTES
By DAVE ISEN
The first organization meet-
ing, for the purpose <>t forming
a separate B'nai Brith Lodge for
Miami Beach, was held at the
Beach "Y" last Wednesday eve-
ning. The lain out of over sixty
men indicated the amount of in-
terest in the formation of sueh
a lodge. Brothers Harold Turk,
Lou Heiman. and George Talia-
noff outlined the basic reasons
for the necessity of a separate
lodge. I'nder the temporary
leadership of George Bertman,
committees are being formed to
work out the organization plans
which will be taken up with the
proposed membership at the
next meeting to be held at the
Beaeh "Y" the evening of Sep-
tember U. Every Ben Brith and
first vice-president of the Wom-
en's Auxiliary, and who has
been ill. has made a speedy re-
covery.
Jerry Freehling and wife are
going to Chattanooga. Tennes-
see this week to rest up "'""'
the rebuilding program neces-
sitated by the burning down 01
his plant.
Here's hoping you all have a
verv pleasant Labor Day week-
end* and best wishes for a happy
and prosperous New Year.
WOMEN'S DIVISION OF
AJC IN 7TH BOND DRIVE
EXECUTIVE BOARD HAS
MEETING ON^M. BEACH
A meeting of the executive
board of Ihe Greater Miami
chapter of the Womena Divi-
sion of the American Jewish
Congress was held at the home
of the president. Mrs. Sol ft Les-
lie 3114 Prairie Avenue, Miami
Beach. Plans for the year were
discussed and the calendai de-
cided upon as follows: Monday,
(lobe, 15. installation lunch-
eon November 2t\. Thanksgiving
Eve dinner-dance; February 24,
Victory Donor luncheon: May Z4,
closing luncheon. May 2. elec-
tion of officers. Board meetings
the fust Monday of each month,
regular meetings the hist Men-
day of each month. Beginning
November 9 the Friday Reviews
which will take place the second
and fourth Fridays of each
month will commence.
Chairmen in charge of thejn-
Mrs Sol H. Leslie, president : v-n ; M
of he Women's Division of the stallation luncheon will be Mrs.
u. r.\ei.v dcii u'\ """";,'.:,.i, rnnsTu in Philip Sa nuin and Mis. fcman-
Mrs. Rosie Weiss; Mrs. Theo-
dore Firestone and Mrs. S. H.
the organization.
This week-end will see Milton
F r e i d m a n. George Talianoff,
Louis Heiman, Sam Miller. Paul
Weitzman, Harold Turk. Dena
Goldman. Tillie Rosenthal, and
a few others, traveling to Day-
tona Beach to attend the Florida
Federation of B'nai Brith lodges
conference.
Several important m attei s,
such as the formation of a B'nai
Brith Youth Commission which
wili formulate plans tor the or-
ganization of B'nai Brith Youth
ips from the age oi in to 25
iris and from 13 to 21 for
boys, will be discussed. Another
i matter which will be
worked out. will be the organi-
zation "l now lodges and the
enrollment of new members foi
the entire si;,to which will be
undei the able leadership of our
sident, Harold Turk.
In addition to the above prob-
further plans for Hillel
will be discussed.
By this tune all of you have.
undoubti lly, eceivi I your in-
vitations '." the dinner and re-
be held at T P. M.
Wednesday, September 5 at the
Miami Women's Club, and which
affair will ... talk by our
district grand lodge officer's
president. Jessie Fine. Those "1
you who plan t come an- urged
t.i make your reservations im-
mediately as the capacity of the
building is limited to approxi-
mately four hundred persons,
l ii tiir response at our last
affair iS any indication of the
people we can expect, there will
be a great number o1 disappoint-
ed people, so. make sure that
your reservation is sent in
promptly.
Anothei convention being
I. Id tins week is the A.Z.A. con-
vention being held here in Mi-
ami and Miami Beach. Young
men from Daytona Beach. Or- ;
lando. Jacksonville. Tampa and J
St. Petersburg. are gathered
here as guests of the three local
A.Z.A. chapters. Bill Schwartz-
man, of the Royal Palm Chap-
ter of Miami Beach, and who is
convention chairman, has ar-
ranged a very interesting pro-
gram Including an oratorical and
debating contest, a basketball
me, a banquet and dance, and
several other activities which
will insure the success of the
convention.
FLASH Highland Kout,
one of our young attorneys who
has just returned from the army.
was presented with twin boys
bv his wife onlv twelve hours
ago. MAZELTOVE: Incident-
ally Hi wants to know if I can
suggest how he is going to git
the whole family into his one
bedroom apartmentAny sug-
gestions from our members will
be appreciated.
Welcome back to Johnny Kro-
nenfeld, who just returned from
the Merchant Marine.
We trust that Mrs. Landau.
Rosie
Firestone
Leslie as co-chairmen.
FRINK NAMES MATZ TO
ADVISORY COMMITTEE
Sam Matz has been appointed
bv Mayor Herb Frink. of Miami
Beach, to the public relations
advisory committee as repie-
of the Miami Beach
The Ladies' Auxiliary of the
Jewish Home for the Aged will j sentative
hold a board meeting on Mon- Apartment association.
dav. September 3, at 2 P. M. at RnnrUi
335 S W. 12th Avenue. Buy More War Bonds'
A PRAYER BOOK from the Notional Jewish Welfare Board ij a *4
come gift to Pfc. Samuel Schechter of New York City, shown h,
with Rabbi Robert P. Jacobs at Moore General Hospital, $
nanoa, N. C. Bedside visitations from rabbis is one of many JW|
seivices for hospitalized military personnel.____
NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION
101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. Lobby Entrance
420 Lincoln Road Miami Beach
Servicemen: Why not make our office your hcadquarten?
DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD
Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-2M1
REAL ESTATEMIAMI BEACH
RENTALS LEASES SALES
Lots. Homes. Hotels
Apt. 8c Commercial Bldgs.
M. GILLER, Realtor
144S Wh. Ave.. Ph. 5-5875
412-16 Seybold BldQPh. 25151
MIAMI BEACH
HOMES AND INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
A Trustworthy Real Estate Service
505 Lincoln Rd. Ph.: 5-5868
f MODERN MERCHANDISING IS CLOSELY LINKED TO
i mode" Air Conditioning
The far-sighted merchant is making bin plans right
now for the era of keen competition just ahead
Ami modern Air Conditioning comes in for first
Consideration, for along with modern merchandising,
modern display and efficient customer service,
engineered Air Conditioning is a must for the retail
store of tomorrow that will best ser\e its customers.
Throughout the war periodtogether with all essential
industries Carrier Air Conditioning has been
privileged to still further expand the usefulness and
efficiency of Air Conditioning and modern
refrigeration in the service of our country. And in
this war era ... in facing new and difficult problems
presented by the needs of
war Air Conditioning
has been brought to a new
point of efficiency and
economy unknown 'til now.
So you as a far-sighted
merchant who plans to put
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Carrier engineers during their years of war service,
will be available.
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you have in mind for your store, office, plant or in
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Listen to June Melville in Miami Melody Time, Thursday* 6 30 p
MM


UDAY. AUGUST 31. 1945
JewistifhridUan
PAGE NINE
"Between You and Me"
By BORIS SMOLAR
Copyright, 1344, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc.
|.|.V,,NVKUSII>N NOTE: With
.. .-litrv ">f America Into the war
' ii,., Hilier. l'J41. we repliicpd the
mil three-dot Byrabol (. .) ep-
tin Items m this column by the
;:, code aymbol fin- "V (. _.)
., expression of this country
termination, together with ner-
,,. of brlnclng victory to the
mocratlc world Today (Auk.
, (he formal surrender of Japan
I. received and peace again reigns
'the world Therefore, our
rsonal reconversion goes Into ef-
, i :is of today and from hen.....
Ert|i on, this column will use Its
n-war symbol of .
Zionist Affairs
lie Zionist political season
soon open with activities
a scale never known before
J this country Everything
lit.:.- to the fact that President
jman is willing to lend a
npathetic ear to the Zionist
mands, even though some
tinists are disappointed that
jman made his first public
I. ment on Palestine during
absence of all important
aerican Zionist leaders from
country ... It was under-
k1 that before making any
lie utterances on Palestine,
irnan would receive a dele-
lon of Zionist leaders and dis-
his statement with them
ormally The President's
tement on Palestine at his
s conference after his
irn from Potsdam came in
ver to a question asked by
r. ter of the United Press
[. li came as a complete sur-
s to Zionist leadership in
country and to the Ameri-
--t leaders who were
e the World Zionist
i' in London Now
these leaders have returned
York, n/e learn that the
ii Zionist Conference only
JUDGED ESROG TREES
growing and soon corn-
to fruiting. Very orna-
ental.
laise Your Own Esrog
Exclusively at
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3401 N. W. 46th Street
Miami, Florida
Phone 8-2581
increased the tension between
Dr. Weizmann and David Ben-
Gunon ... It reached a point
where Ben-Gurion, as chairman
of the world Zionist executive,
got up at the conference and
declared that Weizmann docs
not express the views of the
executive This explains, per-
haps, why Dr. Weizmann left
for a vacation in Scotland just a
day before the closing of the
conference without delivering
the usual closing address, which
was delivered by Ben-Gurion.
Russian Scene
The increased anti-Soviet
feelings which are now growing
in England as displayed by
Churchill and Foreign Secretary
Bcvin in their speeches last
week in the House of Commons
are provoking in Moscow
among other thingsintensified
anti-Zionist feelings The
Kremlin is taking the old line
that Zionism is a tool of British
imperialism, especially since it
has become clear .that a Jewish
State cannot exist in Palestine
without the aid of Britain .
President Truman's announce-
ment that Stalin was not con-
sulted at Potsdam with regard to
Palestine because he cannot do
anything anyway, also did much
to contribute to Russia's renew-
ed anti-Zionist feelings Pro-
Soviet Jewish groups in Amer-
ica intend to discuss with Soviet
Ambassador Gromyko in Wash-
ington the desirability of open-
ing Biro-Bidjan to large-scale
Jewish immigration from liber-
ated European countries .
Originally, Moscow did not want
to admit Jews from abroad to
Biro-Bidjan because Russia ex-
pected a war with Japan, and
Biro-Bidjan is situated right on
the Russo-Manchurian frontier
. With the occupation of
Manchuko by the Red Army,
Biro-Bidjan is now very far
from the Japanese border .
There is also no fear any longer
that Japan will attack Russia
for many years Hence some
believe that Stalin may agree
to admit many thousands of
stateless European Jews to Biro-
Bidjan Especially the thou-
sands of homeless Jews now liv-
ing in the Russian-occupied zone
of Germany Also Jews who
may no longer desire to live in
Poland, Hungary, and Slovakia
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where anti-Semitism is still
rampant Large scale settle-
ment in Biro-Bidjan, it is argued
could be Stalin's contribution to
solution of the Jewish problem
in Europe ... It is along these
lines that discussions will be
held in Washington with Soviet
diplomatic representatives .
War and Peace
A war novel which will be
read long after the war is over
is "The Journey Home" by Zel-
da Popkin, who for many years
was connected with the Joint
Distribution Committee .
Published by Lippincott on the
eve of the end of the war, the
book deals with the feelings of
a man in the armed forces when
he returns to the United States
from "over there" bitter, tired
and suspicious ... He finds him-
self suddenly after the train on
which he travels from Miami to
his home in New York crashes
near the end of the trip ....
Normal, human feelings awaken
in him when he discovers that
he is able to help people during
the train wreck The author
cleverly selected a Miami-New
York crowded train as the scene
of her action, since twenty-four
hours of travel on a train bring
people closer together The
variety of passengers on the
train, their conversations, the
different classes to which they
belong form a good pattern of
war-time America ... It is to
this America that many a sol-
dier returns from overseas, hat-
ing everything and resenting
sympathy ... He finds love at
the end of the journey, after
thinking that love is nothing but
an old-fashioned word which
does not belong in the world of
today Mrs. Popkin is the
author of a number of success-
ful mystery stories "The
Journey Home" is her first novel
and it is the kind of a novel
of absorbing interest that one
wants to read from the begin-
ning to the very end .
Domestic Issues
With the war over, Congress
will soon be faced with the
problem of what to do with the
211,000 visas to which Germans
are entitled yearly under the
American immigration quota .
It is obvious that this country
can not afford to admit 29,000
people who for the last twelve
years have been indoctrinated
with Nazi propaganda ... It is
these very same people that the
Allies are now trying to keep
isolated for years of "re-educa-
tion" in the democratic way of
life Therefore, under dis
cussion is a proposal to bar any-
one from Germany for the next
ten years, except immigrants
who can prove that they were
anti-Nazis Jews would
naturally fall into the latter
category Congress will also
be asked to allot the German
immigration visas to the thou-
sands of refugees who were ad-
mitted to this country on "visi-
tors' visas" and who must now
return to their native lands
from where they fled during the
Nazi regime These sugges-
tions, if accepted, would enable
the refugees to change their
"temporary stay" in the United
States to permanent residence
as full-fledged immigrants .
There is also a suggestion that
the" German quota for the next
five years be divided among
Poland, Hungary, Rumania,
Greece, Czechoslovakia and Yu-
goslavia Congress will have
to decide whether the immigra-
tion quota for Germany should
be kept, cut, ended or restricted,
and representatives of Jewish I
organizations will be asked to
testify at special hearings .
It is obvious that if Germans
were admitted under the immi-
gration quota, the Nazi under-
ground movement would flood
the United States with spies in
an attempt to get hold of the
secrets of the atom bomb and
other military secrets which
might prove useful to them in
starting a new devastating war
. Even children from Ger-
many are not a desirable ele-
ment in this country, since a
study made by the American
Military Government establish-
ed that the children in the Reich
are even more pro-Nazi than the
adults who understand that
Nazism is defeated forever .
HEADS B'NAI B'RITH
AMERICANISM DEPARTMENT
Vy........T-'-'-- ?
MRS. KATZ HOSTESS AT
COCKTAIL PARTY
Mrs. Abe Katz was hostess at
a luncheon and cocktail party
for 15 hospitalized veterans last
Friday at the Roney. Mrs. Katz
was assisted by Binne Barnes,
film actress, and Mrs. Damon
Runyon.
Games were arranged for the
soldiers, representing cities from
coast to coast. All of the soldiers
are patients at the AAF Regional
and Convalescent Hospital at
the Biltmore.
This affair was one of a series
of weekly events for servicemen,
sponsored by different hostesses
at the Roney.
A.NB. Kapplin, veteran news-
paperman and Duluth (Minn.)
civic leader, who has been ap-
pointed national director of
B'nai B'rith's Americanism De-
partment. Mr. Kapplin is now
head of the veterans relations
program of the Anti-Defamation
League, a post which he will re-
tain.
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i


-
nt
PAGE TEN
fjenisti ncrkUan
The* Birth of the Atom Bond
By LISE MEITNER
(Copyright, 1945. by the Jewish Telegraphic Agency Inc.)
lKll I'OR > NOTK I" l.is.- Melt-
i,,-i ; w r ,.|,l Ji'W i-h ph) -i. i- (
from V'lrni ho wim foi M*1 b> I tie
\ l( ;i mnii> ilescrlbea
in Hi, rollowlnn exeltwlve JowlHh
relciti iphl Vi s nrtk-le. i-nblea
from Swoiloii ln*i o" utory "f ""'
lui-iii o( the .Horn bomb n wr di bust i ol i Moll in pioneer-
ing so, KpllitlnR the
Kloni thai tin revolutloiuir) nrw
bomb \\ itv det i loped.)
When the first atom bomo
Mru dropped on Hiroshimj on
August 5, suddenly directed
the public's attention toward ;i
field .'i research which, at least
up to 1939, had developed quiet-
ly in scientific laboratories and
(lie technical applications of
which on .i larger scale had
no! to question.
1 am speaking of the field of
atomic physics ami particularly
of that phasi of the work con-
cerned with artificial tnmsmuta
don of the elements. It is in
tins n tha my name
has come into the limelight
The from a pure-
ly scienl : n -. hi h to its ap-
plication f inical problems
is noi ma l> .. engi one and
even aft i the poss li t> : sui
in app .. as been re;
111 pr :'. ill!
Indus11 often
meets wu great < ... -
In litM'.ora! scienl ....- w he
have ilution
of a si -i do not
pai ticipati technic;
So
cast as far as 1
[he case of the |
de\
A: Dl
, D E St rass
maun -\ rm. phys
w :th e.
.. -
Us
nto nts Dr Otto
R V -. Dams si a
1 ;. xpl;
. -
Dr N:e'.s Bohr's n
.. -
to a: this process
- v
-
. st and
\ s firs'
to t, ..- D M I -
.-
\
I .
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utilization of this energy for the
manufacture of atom bi
And when the theoretical possi-
bility of such utilization had
been discovered, I, like any oth-
er responsible person, hoped that
its practical realization would
not be possible.
Later on, as it became clear
1 that the Germans might succeed
in the co ns tructi on ol atom
bombs during the war just end-
ed, the forestalling ol tins be-
came, of course, a most i
problem foi i ph> sicists of the
allied moo. Tl p<
only based n th fear of the
consequences I mankind of
such utilizal m The scientist
is e> er awesti... k at the discov-
ery ol I aw nature, ami
si thesi laws for th con-
,. .. p ms w hie i
might lead to 1 on '<:
List seem blasphemy
...
Mj int v> st in atomic p iysi< -
goes' back I n > first year's
stud> .....i ne < itj I \ n-
na I re 5 w fasci-
nated 1 was hi n, si lisj
wit accal;
I read n th n 5 at
radium by Pier-
n and NIarii Cui i
908, 1 went U
B i my scientifu
n additi n ti n >
with Max
G .-sicist w he
theor>
. nd 1918 N i riz w inn< i I
egin s
expei work with
Dr. Hahn. 1 i this
,vay t etrati
the field I
. .. -
years as assistant
D
':'.
':'
at th '.'-... rs
"... ; i v. .
Dr Hahn. 1 was
task
.. ng ... I I
:'-.-... R thi
K. -. W Inst tul
Chenv.sti Bei n-Dahlen
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This gave me the opportunity
to investigate on a broad basis
With a staff of assistants and
students, the problems ol natu-
ral and. later, artificial trans-
mutation of the elements from
their physical side.
My life in Berlin also made it
possible toi me to follow closely
, xi losive development ol
atomic physics in some of its
branch. Thus, when in 1912
Max Von Laue (German p > -
cist and 1914 N'obi win-
ner! made his gri ai scovery
of the interference ol X Ray tin
rystalsl we were shown the
vi \ first Laue d
Whili pi i :- :'"':'' "'"
:;\ -\ had been interruped by
\v War,
the H 1"' a
much ;. > i < hangi Ever
st tration on
. i
I 11 mg
isi i i mentary
Af tei
A
rsoi more
dill cu '
p M tner Jew-
When 1 '
cersity
rs i longei .ved t
leave G nany. 1 '
Aus
s not vi
any country. Dutch -
ssior
their govei
H x --
Thus. I c; first 1
[ Cop< "-
'. s
first two atoi
j Mi ) :
Th energj
I it uran -- 11. it is

find apt
plants thus raising i
. thr -
-
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A Hunter ami His Trize
lad U Roll ttiroro: i ::-,;
rv- e>i^j N.:: Grauo>, 15
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ih< aanhal I -<
1 Rt .-. .,' i -." ^. t\i- -i
( - KCCMTI Tr< Si: a. Refuse* ><:>
ice ~ .- J---.J Zad '- XX A.-:eo-
K-; i': b :: tttt x:: il
i ." i I -..-.-.'. Ku
t-x -': i: peuibk :. :: a oi l!vy-
-i- ?f.^i<<- !.-> r.r> m :m-
p-:i- roit .< Kmtt .i- ir
rtTott T-< SRS necena i: -rpn
lr.x= :-< L-..s- j't.>.- \rr<*i.
KLEINS ELECTRIC WORKS
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NAT G A N S
Wf-:.-: -,j 't C;.
MB Nrww B :;
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Relatives Scan Vaad Hatzala'lUh
ANNOUNCEMENT that 7.500 new
names of concentration camp
survivors had been received by the
Vaad Hatiala Emergency Commit-
tee, brought throngs of relatives
and friends of Europe's missing
Jewry into its offices at 132 Nassau
Street.
The names were obtained during
the past few months while relief
teams operating from Switzerland
under the direction of Isaac Stern-
buch. the Vaad Hatsalas European
director, were distributing more
than $300,000 worth of food and
medical supplies to the freed in-
mates of Aushwitx. Buchewald.
Allendorf and Bergen Belsen con-
centration camps. Most of the sur-
vivors are from Germany. Hungary,
the Netherlands and France.
- More than 15 per cent of the visi-
tors to the Vaad Hattala'i ofi
reported they found the BM1M ,(
relatives whom they had pven
long ago as dead
The Vaad Hattala is alioeofa^
in Jewish relief and rescu* *or'i h
! Russia. Switzerland. Sweden." B*
I gium and France In the latter t0
| countries it has established three
orphanages to reclaim for Judaim
. the many Jewish children ho ire
; being returned by Ctrutian ijb-
pathizers who had hidden tfc
during the Nazi period of occspt-
tion. To meet the iplrftual u *a
as the physical needs of the th.
sands of Jewish lurvlvon still u
large In the liberated areas, tte
, Vaad has purchased and has placet
in operation through Um Ratbiaital
Council in Bnglaad .-even sjm-
gogue-ambulance ni
JDC INCREASES MONTHLY
APPROPRIATIONS IN ITALY
R< me To meet the emer-
situal .ited by the
\ in 9,000 non-
Italian Jewisl fugees who en-
d Italy fi m Austria in re-
cent weeks, the Joint Distribu-
tion Commit! is been obliged
to increase its monthly appro-
priati n for work in Italy to
5:20.000. the second budget re-
i-isi in two months.
This emerg y situation is no
] nger an Italian problem."
ed Reuben Resnik. J.D.C s
Milan. He
--. an con-
I non-repat
P .- .' -. .-. ith srnaller
nun f Hur.ga tan, V;.i -....
. R ''.: Res-
nik I thai :.- r-
of entry into II
that camp fac.
persons and L*N1
be made a\ that ps>
sons. I, i; ho] that manj:!
the non-repati
eligible for emigrat: n I
tine.
Encourage mei I seaaet I
to stay or. ':.-.-
ing soldii I 5 for -.-.-. I
stated countrii -
of normal ".:.. Il |
ahead for 1
Stay il hum
aide or return (
locai ba
i
patients Cai "-1

Buy War Bonds and S-.a.-^
MR. SAUL KENHOU
Servir.g his ousands of customers en Mi-nu ^ec^: :*
many veers announces the reccer.:r.: ::
KENHOLZ
STRICTLY KOSHER

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szss


FRIDAY, AUGUST 31. 1945
'Jewistifkric/nr
PAGE ELEVEN
THE
JEWISH
QUIZ
BOX
By Rabbi Samuel J. Fox
(Copyright, 1945, J. T. A.)
QUESTION: What are "Seli-
chos?
ANSWER: The colloquial ex-
pression "Selichos" refers to
I penitential prayers that are of-
fered at different times for the
gake of admission of guilt and
the solicitation of divine forgive-
ness. In the amalgamation of
Jewish prayers there are many
sorts of prayers. The word
"Selichoh" literally translated
means "forgiveness." The Ta-
anaitic literature usually de-
scribes the origin of the "Seli-
choth" prayers as a method de-
scribed to King David through
divine Revelation. David is said
to have become alarmed at the
trials and tribulations of his peo-
ple and was seeking some means
of forgiveness for their sins
when the Almighty advised him
for Rest
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to gather his people together
whenever a crucial moment
would arise and to offer prayers
of repentance and forgiveness
QUESTION: Why arc Selichos
Bald before Rosh Hashana (New
ANSWER: The New Year
being a day of judgment, is to
be considered a crucial period in
the life of men. It was therefore
deemed advisable to recite spec-
ial penitential prayers before the
New Year begins as well as in
the New Year's service and for
ten days following, including the
Day of Atonement. Furthermore,
the rabbis ordered every man
to consider himself as a sacrifice
(since personal sacrifice is a fea-
ture of atonement) on the Day
of Judgment. As was the case
with ritualistic animal sacrifices,
four days of segregation was re-
quired in order to heed the ob-
ject from becoming imperfect.
Man, on his day of judgment is
hence, also asked to prepare
himself at least four days in ad-
vance. If there are less than
four days between the Sabbath
preceding the New Year and the
New Year itself, the Selichos
services (as is the case this year)
start on the preceding Sabbath.
QUESTION: Why must the
High Holiday selichoth services
begin at midnight Saturday
night?
ANSWER: It was desired to
start the week off with senti-
ments of penitence, and so with
the dismissal of the Sabbath,
penitence is immediately begun.
The midnight hour has long
been known as one of silence
and awe, thereby promoting in-
trospective thoughts. It is for
this same reason that the Seli-
chos on the following days are
said before the break of dawn
when we are likely to submerge
our minds into serious think-
ing.
MIAMI SERVICE LEAGUE
PLANS FOR INSTALLATION
DADE CITIZENS MAY
OBTAIN F.H.A. LOANS
Keep on Buying War Bonds
and Stamps.
REV. S. J. FREEDMAN'S
HEBREW BOOK STORE
Formerly of Newark, New Jersey
Is now located
327 WASHINGTON AVENUE
Near Third St., Miami Beach. Fla.
In Freedman's Hebrew Book
Store, you will find a complete
assortment of all religious books
in Hebrew and English .
Torahs, Talaisim, Tfilin. Me-
zuzas, Mentalach, etc.A large
variety of Palestine and Ameri-
can Hebrew novelties.
An Assortment of New Year
Cards
ALL AT REASONABLE TRICES
The only store of Its kind In
FloridaAlso country orders
taken and promptly filled.
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
I WANT MY MILK
Estab.
1924
And B* Sura If
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Product*"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
6200 N. W. 32nd StrMt
At the last meeting of the
Miami Service League, held Au-
gust 20 at the Y.M.H.A., plans
were completed for the installa-
tion luncheon to be held at Vic-
tor's Drum on Wednesday, Octo-
ber 3, at 12:30 noon. Mrs. Henry :
kieen, chairman, announced1
that Mr. Joseph Rose, executive \
director of the Greater Miami !
Jewish Federation, will be guest
speaker. Officers to be installed
are Mrs. Murray Koven, honor- \
ary president; Mrs. George
Chertkof, president; Mrs. Hen- '
ry Kauffman, first vice-presi-
dent; Mrs. Leon -Kaplan, second
vice-president; Mrs. Freda Le- I
vine, secretary; Mrs. Jacob '
Stone; corresponding secretary,
and Mrs. William Weintraub,
treasurer. The next meeting will
be held on Monday, September
3, at 8 P. M.
LEGAL NOTICES
i.i
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
undersigned, desiring to engage
business under the ficltious name
SNO-CREME, .,i 6 W. Flagler St..
ami, Florida, intends to register
id name with the Clerk of the i'li-
lt Court of Dads County, Florida.
ARTHl'U ii. BRESSLER
ROSE FREEMAN
EON KAPLAN
Attorney for Applicants.
8 11 9/7-14-21-28
Any qualified citizen of Dade
county who resides within the
corporate limits of Miami or
other municipalities in this area,
can still obtain the aid of the
FHA in dealing with his post-
war building or improvement
Erogram, as materials and labor
ecome available.
This is revealed in a state-
ment issued here by Paul J.
O'Connor, FHA area director for
14 South Florida counties.
Quoting from a statement
issued by Commissioner Ray-
mond M. Foley, of the FHA,
Washington, Mr. O'Connor told
what the Federal Housing ad-
ministration will do to speed
postwar home building and
modernization in Miami, Dade
county and in the United States.
"More than 10,000 private fi-
nancial institutions in every part
of the United States are ready
to start on the financing of
America's postwar home build-
ing and modernization program.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under tin- fictitious name
of HERBERT'S RESTAl'RANT. In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
DAVID SCHILLER
IGNATZ I.El!
MEYERS & VYEITZMAN
Attorneys for Applicants
7/10-17-24-31 9/7
Notice Is hereby given that the
Undersigned, desiring to engage in
biisim-SH under the fictitious name
of CHARLES AI'ART.MENTS at 750
Pennsylvania Avenue. Miami Beach,
intend to register said name with
tin- Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Hade County, Florida.
ABRAM WASHERMAN-
MOI.I.IE W. MARCl'S
JULIUS WASHERMAN
MARY WA8SERMAN
LIANA COOPERSMITH
Attorney for Applicants
8/10-17-24-31 9/7
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of STEVENS MARKETS at Jar.'
i'"nee He Leon Boulevard, Coral
Gables, Florida. Intends t" register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Had.- County, Florida.
STEVENS MARKET NO. 2, Inc.,
A Florida corporal ion.
By:
MAX STEVENS, President
Attest:
IRVING EPSTEIN, Secretary
MYERS .v HEIMAN
Attorneys for Applicant
8 24-31 9/7-14-21
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of STEVENS MARKETS at 2201 N.
W. 02nd Street. Miami Florida in-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
STEVENS MARKET NO. 1. INC.,
a Florida corporation.
By:
max STEVENS, President
Atte-t :
IRVING EPSTEIN. Secretary
MYERS & HEIMAN
Attorneys for Applicant
8 24-31 '.i 7-14-L'l
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of STEVENS MARKETS at 1060 S
W. :7th Avenue, Miami, Florida In-
tends to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
Countv. Florida.
STEVENS MARKET NO. 3. INC.
A Florida corporation.
By:
MAX STEVENS, President
Attest:
irving EPSTEIN, Secretary
MYERS .v HEIMAN
Attorneys for Applicant
8/24-31 9/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCIIT COPRT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FI>)P.I|1A. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 03985
DIANE WIXMAN. Plaintiff.
vs.
LEO WIXMAN. Defendant
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
TO: LEO WIXMAN. 75th AAFBU.
A.U.S., Ashvllle, North Carolina:
You are hereby ordered to file
your appearance or answer to the
Bill of Complaint for Divorce filed
against you by DIANE WIXMAN,
on or before the 2" day of September.
1946, otherwise the allegations of said
Bill will be taken as confessed against
DONE AND ORDERED this 28
day of August. A.D.. 1945.
E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of
Circuit Court.
By .
Wit. W. STOCKING. D. C.
(Circuit Court Seal)
HAROLD Tl'ltK.
Solicitor for Plaintiff.
8/31 9/7-14-21
IN THE CIRCFIT COPRT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OP EUlRIDA. IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
Case Number 93982
ORDER FOR PUBLICATION
MARION CATHERINE MORAL.
Plaintiff,
vs.
SIMPLICIO T. MORAL, Defendant.
TO: Slmpliclo T. Moral c/o St. Al-
ba ns Hotel. New York, New York.
You are hereby ordered to file your
appearance or answer to the Bill of
Complaint for Divorce in the above
styled cause, on the 28 day of Sep-
tember, 1941, or a Decree Pro Con-
fess., will be entered against you.
It Is further ordered that the Jew-
ish Floridian Is the newspaper In
which this order shall be published
once a week for four (4) consecutive
weeks.
This 2S dav of August. 194.1.
B. B LEATHERMAN, Clerk
Circuit Court 11th Judicial
Circuit. Dade County. Fiords,
By
T. M. WORDEN. Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal)
DeCOSTAS A MAER
Attorneys for Plaintiff
inm-inn." Blsoayne Bldg.
Miami 32. Florida
8/31 9/7-14-21
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of A & B GARMENT COMPANY,
not Inc.. Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
AARON BERKOWITZ
PAUL WEIT7.MAN
Attorney for Appllcant^^ ^
Freedom of speech does not
mean careless talk!
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
[he undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the ficltlous name
of LA INDIA BONITA GIFTS at 216
V H. 1st Street Intends to register
said name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade 'Hintv. Florida.
MYERS fiKBifr* SDfeBRMi
MEMOBIAI. CHAPEL
THOS, M, BURNS, JR.
.?fol Director-
ABE EISENBERQ
T**r
5-7777
HtrasiPE
AMBULANCE
SEBVICE
.'JL&
U36 Washington Are.
MEUMni 8ch
'.$tfc St.. ad AnwtHn Are.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
or ROBERTS at 50 N. W. 1st St.. In-
t> mis to register said name with the
clerk of ttumcircult Court of Dade
County. FldHhi.
,_______ REPBEN GREENBERG
Mil.TON A. FRIEDMAN
Attorney for Applicant
8 10-17-24-30 9/7
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of ELECTRIX APPLIANCE & RE-
PAIR SHOP at 27B7 S. W. 27th Ave..
intends to register said name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
GEORGE ROSENE
MARN FEINP.ERG
Attorney for Applicant
S/1O-17-21-30 9/7
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
FILE 39SGS
Notice Is hereby given that Vi-
vian Randolph, holder as assignee of
City of Miami. Tax Certificate num
bered 4094, dated the 7th day of June,
A. D. 1943. has filed said Certificate
In my office, and has made applica-
tion for tax deed to Issue thereon In
accordance with law. Said Certifi-
cate embraces the following described
property, situated in Dade Countv,
Florida, to-wit:
Ixit 44.1, Auburndale Tamiaml
Trail Addition. Plat Book 15,
Page 16, In the City of Miami,
County of Dade, State of Florida.
The assessment of said property
under the Certificate issued was In
the name of Pnknown unless said
Certificate shall he redeemed ac-
cording to law, tax deed will issue
thereon on the 12th day of Septem-
ber, A.D, 1945.
Dated this 8th day of August, A.D.
1945,
(Circuit Court Seal)
E. B. LEATHERMAN
Clerk of Circuit Court,
Dade County. Florida
By N. C. STERRETT. D. C.
8/10-17-24-31 9/7
A CHASE
FEDERAL
HOME LOAN
OFFERS YOU
Low Interest Rates
Small Monthly-
Payments
No Loan Fees
(Actual Cost Only)
No Charge ior
Prepayment
'We also make loans ior periods not exceeding
five years without monthly payments
1111 Lincoln Road
12 Block East oi Alton
CHASE FEDERAL

1 -

*fc.
j-


y 1
j, -
!'..'

Mk^B^BfiiMlMHi


PAGE TWELVE
*Jew 1stflcridliair

,
Face Facts
George J. Talianoff
Executive Director A.D.L.
The Assistant Secretary of
War has announced that 83 Mi-
ami Beach hotels, which had
been in service more than three
years, are to receive their hon-
orable discharge around No-
vember 15.
Miami Beach can truly be
proud of the role played by the
hotels, which represent the com-
munity's largest industry, in the
successful completion of the war.
The hotels provided the facili-
ties which, at the outbreak of
the war, enabled 25 per cent of
the officers and 20 per cent of
the ground crew of our tremen-
dous air force to be trained in
this community. During this
past year the hotel facilities
made possible the largest of five
redistribution stations in the
country.
It is increasingly evident that
Miami Beach, a relatively small
community, has contributed
much to the success of our mili-
tary might. High praise is due
many organizations and many
individuals for their unstinting
efforts in behalf of the thou-
sands of service personnel who
have passed through this area.
Their selfless efforts would fill
a large volume, and space in
this column docs not permit the
enumeration of all their contri-
butions.
Today, however, we wish to
pay tribute to those who have
made possible the Miami Beach
Snack Bar which, in the four
^j710 S. W. 12th AV. MIAMH
X-JUL I'HllA
YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME
WE OFFICIALLY REPRESENT
THE MAJORITY OF NORTHERN
JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES
Information Gladly Furnished on Req\.eJ
SERVING MIAMI BEACH I MIAMI
Exclusively Jewish
-2.4 HOUR- v
JOS. L. PLUMMER
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
months of its operation, has done
much to engender good-will and
improved relations between the
military and civilians.
The Snack Bar became a
reality on May 2, 1945. It was
a long felt need as far back as
June, 1944 when we surveyed
the area and noted the absence
of an effective medium whereby
the Jewish community could
conduct war service work di-
rectly with servicemen of all
faiths, thus giving our veterans
a true impression of representa-
tive patriotic Jews.
From its very first day, the
operation of the Snack Bar was
an assured success. Its popular-
ity spread rapidly among serv-
icemen stationed in and about
this area. Staffed by 400 Jew-
ish hosts and hostesses, the
Snack Bar has served approxi-
mately 7,000 servicemen and
their families and friends week-
ly. The semi-annual report of
the Florida Regional Office of
the Anti-Defamation League
dated Julv 1, 1945 pays high tn-
li ite to those who have made
possible this splendid public re-
lations project. The report reads
in part:
"To the men and women
volunteers at the Snack Bar
who have given unstintingly
of their efforts, as well as the
Jew staff members, should go
the credit for the success of
this project."
An example of the unselfish
spirit motivating these volun-
teers is that shown by the chair-
man of the Snack Bar, Carl
Weinkle. During the construc-
tion of the Snack Bar. he work-
ed day and night in its organi-
zation and in preparation for its
opening. Thereafter, in addition
In his dunes as chairman, he
has donned an apron to work a
shift (and usually more) weekly.
Without thought of reward or
recognition, he, like so many
volunteers, have worked
arduously and selflessly.
Our community is indeed
proud of men like Carl Weinkle
and the hundreds of hosts and
hostesses he typifies, who have
made possible the success of the
Snack Bar.
IN THE MAIL BOX
.Ht
SSSssn
TtjGUST BROS;.RV
Is the BEST
Buy Mere War Bonds.
THIS SUMMER...
&fUf thM CMackitcne
COMPLETE WINTER LUXURIES
AT LOW SUMMER RATES.
MVATE POOL-aUKAf-MARINE DECK
TROPICAL GARDENS PATIO
250 ROOMS* BATHS
Phone 58-1811
%bliici:stmh:
\each
IIHIIIHIIIIHIIII
ITOUBY
I PAINTING
ICO.
Rabbinical Association Urges
Stores To Close for Holidays
Jewish Floridian
Miami. Fla. ,
The Rabbinical Association ot
Greater Miami requests all mer-
chants of our faith to close their
stores during the High Holy
Days. We know that the great
majority of our people realize
the solemnity of these days and
will remain closed on Septem-
ber 8 and September 17. Yet. in
the past, there have been some
who have failed to close their
businesses on Rosh Hashana and
Yom Kippur. This, not only has
reflected unfavorably upon us
from a religious standpoint, but
also has adversely affected our
relationship with those not of
our faith.
Our observance of our religion
has brought us admiration from
all men in all times. Let us not
lose our own dignity and the
admiration of our community at
this time.
We pray for a truly happy
New Year for all. .... ,
Greater Miami Rabbinical
Association
Rabbi Jacob H. Kaplan.
President
Sports Brevities
Now that his charley horses
have cleared up Hank Green-
berg is murdering the ball at a
.350 clip with an average of .304
for the season. He is hitting the
long ball, too, strong proof that
he has not lost his eye as so
many claim. Hank thinks re-
turning vets will benefit more
by putting in a spring training
season before tackling the game
as he did without any warm-up.
Incidentally Hank recently re-
ceived a Ford auto franchise for
New York City from none other
than Henry Ford himself. Can
it be the Detroit motor mag-
nate's conscience is bothering
him?
The good burghers of Flat-
bush gave Goody Rosen a day
last Sunday at Ebbets Field.
Ever since Goody has been in a
batting slump going from bad
to worse. Against the western
nines Roscy has been hitting a
cool .239 to drop him from top
to third place in the National
League batting race, he is still
boasting a .345 average. Goody
received a wrist watch and two
boxes of cigars. You never see
the Toronto lad without a stogie
in his mouth. He generally sits
behind us at Madison Square
Garden on fight nights and is
never without a cigar in his
mouth. The weed looks like a
bat in his mouth, it's so big.
Roy Zimmerman reported to
the Giants but as yet can't get
Mike Schmer off base. Mike has
impressed Ott with his hustle
and steady hitting.
NEW REPRESENTATIVE
FOR JOINT DEFENSE APPEAL
3 SOCOI
LiuhsD andInsured Contractors =
669 N.W.6^ St reek.
MIAMI 36. FLORIDA
IIIIIBHIIHIIIIHIIIIWIIIBIIIIHIIIIpjIlli
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 d
parted are conducted on the fol>
lowing Holidays:
YOM KIPPUR
Monday. Sept. 17
.........
George A. Levy (above), vet-
eran welfare worker and com-
munity leader, will now serve
as the southern representative
for the Joint Defense Appeal of
the American Jewish Commit-
tee and the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith. He is the
former executive director of the
Dallas Jewish Federation, form-
er city manager of Denver, and
well known writer on city plan-
ning and municipal government.
His affiliation with the Joint
Defense Appeal was announced
by Nathan M. Ohrbach, national
chairman.
Your Complete Department
Store With Quality
Merchandise
Washington Ave. at 13th St.
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flagler St.. Miami
Rabbi Joseph E. Rack
152S.W.5thSt.
__________Phone 2-7439
GORDON ROOFrNfT^T
SHEET METAL WOlff
414 S. W. 22n'd a"u,
PHONE 4-5860
ONETaIDAY,
VITAMIN J=iTAi7lT$
'piIINK of ill Ynurmln.
imum dally riuir of A and D Viumin. or of
B Complex Vitamins, ln on
pleaaant tablet. rWmembtr
tho name ONE-A-DAY
(brand) Vitamin Tablet*
OR.
I MIIU
NERVINE
R.ti:Dr.M'M
help, |,wn g
Ten.lon Geti,,twg^J
U>re. Read direction.^
ubc only as directed.
Alka-Seltzer
WHEN Headache, Mat-
" cular Paina or Siir.pl.
Neoralna. Diatreu after
,"'' "> Stomach, or
"Mornlna- After" interfere
with your work or spoil
your fun, try Alka-Seltier.
nEiu BiscnvnE rreim
S. W. 4th ST. AT MIAMI AVE.
BOXING WRESTLING
MONDAY NTTE FRIDAY NITE
MONDAY NTTE 111 FRIDAY NTTE
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL SAM'S NEWS STAND
3-123 6
DINE IN COMFORT AT THE
STRAND RESTAURANT
Washington Ave. at 12th St., Miami Beach
OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED
ilmln Hi.- M.iimueim-m or Hie Itrlainnl llwuvra .1 Huffman'*)
Telephone 58-2979
Palm Beach
MRS. MABY SCHREBNICX Representative
ALFAR
CP.CAMCPy cc^>
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. f"'uf9pt0.
j Nationally Famous Southern Dain*
milk AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR W0
"^-V^*-W-^N^^r-H-%--V*^"
C. W. SMITH
PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
529 Independence Road. West Palm Beach
No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in bus""
*>*>^w>
*ML.


Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR fjewist fk)ridlian The Jewish Floridian Plant and Main Offices, 21 S. W. Second Avenue, Miami, Pla. P. c). Box 2973 P hone 2-1141 Entered as Second ('lass Matter July 4, 1930 at the Post Office Of Miami, Florida, under the Act of March 3, 1879 1 Year. $.1.00 FKKD K. SHOCHFT, ManauiiuKdilor Six Months, $2.00 2 Years, $5.00 MIAMI lit, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 31, 1943 ELLUL 22, 5705 VOLUME 1 NUMBKH 35 ,.,^.,^., ,1 %  %  %  %  %  %  % %  % %  •' %  <* %  "*' POLL THE COMMUNITY With the United Jewish Building Fund Campaign aiound the coiner no stone must be left unturned to insure its success to the utmost. Despite a pessimistic tone that veils the capitol funds drive scheduled to start October 3rd, the nearer the qoal reached, that much closer is the community toward fulfilling a responsibility to its people. Much of the prevailing attitude that reveals a lack of confidence and cooperation irr the forthcoming undertaking, can be attributed to the indefiniteness o( the program as now outlined. People want to know when contributing just what will be done with the money and when! They want to feel they have a voice in the activity their participation makes possible. Representation with their taxation. Why rest the responsibility for decisions of the future, capitol fund program and other projects upon a tew. Members of the community are vitally interested in this and other communal proqrams Favorable comment resulted from last week's suggestion in these editorial columns asking lor complete information on the population survey The survey can be used for many advantageous causes in addition to those served. In line with the building fund campaign it is suggested that the entire survey n list be used to poll the community. Find out what the residents leel will best serve their purpose. Separate buildin,is v: the Miami and Beach "Ys" or one large building? This and many other pertinent Questions could be asked. A healthy result would follow Our residents would feel that consideration for their needs were being given and their ideas along with thorn. To feel that you are part and parcel of community undertaking and progress places an entire different aspect upon the outlook. Securing necessary money to erect V s youth and education centers, remains not alone a respons b lijj but a mandate upon leadership to see that these needs are provided and soon. By inviting community advice and part ripation in addition to its funds, a much brighter culminat on of the drive will be in the offing. BOX 2 9 7 3 Miami 18 DlKoal "i the mail rocclv< 'i al .1. wish 11 11:111 ptwi office DOX. _raiDAY 1 AUGU ST 3l -TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE -. yMdtkj, eonjidenlial -By PHINEAS I. BIRONLISTEN HERE FIGHTING FOR AMERICA ? j >. .'. LIVI v•.'.-• NMU '0 **> IT :\C TO IH. uw> OOMMDCS M0UN HIU Hlll IN 4C'II IN .s-,V1 .-*.'. .IIW >'.. .V'L > V. SN4TI, .-..• tCTO .'.'. UDDICS B* -v, SING •H ,"' '• l'.<>. v •" %  ".xING BLAST TAX MIS H*M>.R£Cb TW SILVO • V OWtfTf. •-. ION TO HIS us. i :l \r A VOUMTCOtlNG T,> MttP RESCUE .\* I n\ro? UN WIST ,IAt* IISs ON %  '• Ml" ':1V AMT FINDING HIS GROUP TW*D. 1 v.". l.\ If '\1' > %  .* VfC>.-T^> I EXPOSED HIMSELF TO *^WCT .ATTENTION 1* AN NCRICNI BMF1 OFF SKW .EVT AS MLLE\ Rf Of IW) PCX -HU\ S MMS Of SIlMR 5'AR ANP P.N. I 1 >.V4 c *<\M • IM OKi'Mxr r 1 JAP GU)0 rM CM SAIFW.MMINE"' '"A • X*<" I'.StlUSN." l2%iN.v a c,ATnCNm n.ii *1 M :aM. UNTIL TVIS Ta li; rttlffl Bl 4 LMC> N'NETi (DESP|T| n\> risf K SCOREDl A T< IAKUSS atcvcT IN an£ ^-,,1 -l TK NA\-CN3SS.BMNB SUM *£• LEMON OF *!|T. IflMVING DONTINUOUS -I4 C fi Niu^fr liHTVnTING StCU.-TOM MM OF YMK ION N ••GAl i?< NAN LEO41 |ftOSS >.**^.> AV M HtMTI > s CCNOENTRAI > CNN*, !\T • [AN MS* CNN SOLDIER, 0OOLT llONOKfT -ve f | IMTIl •* 1 s ca ssn 11 OOMPU TO -is |S.K\l<>. CALiiP A •<•;,SM>*.; |MERCIC NETiCAl A DCS W S 9 tRiaRS, Nationwide <> bs e r v a n ce <>f Jewish Education Month ;md Week during the period from September to t<> October IS was announced by the American Association for Jewish Education which sponsors the observance in conjunction with the National Council for Jewish Education Dr. Solomon Grayzel, president <>l lit*Jewish Book Council of America, sponsored by the National Jewish Welfare Hoard, has announced that Jewish Hook Month will be observed during the month of November, the last seven days, November :M to 30 serving as the culminating Jewish Hook Week ... A plan by which local posts of the Jewish War Veterans of the United States will be organized in congregations throughout the country affiliated with the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregations oi America, lias boon adopted by the two organizations, it was announced by Archie 11 Greenberg, National Commander of the J.W.V. One hundred and four Jewish refugees found shelter in German atomic bomb plant after having been imprisoned at notorious Bergen Belsen concentration camp All persons who stole Jewish property during the German occupation of Greece will be fully prosecuted unless they return it to their rightful 1 owners. Vice-Minister of Finance. Michael Pezmazoglou announces Seventy-five tons of special foodstuffs and medical supplies purchased by the Joint Distribution Committee have been furnished the needy Jews in Budapest. | Bucharest and Vienna Thousands of Jews in France who survived the Nazi ordeal depend upon continued American help if they are to survive the coming winter. Arthur D. Greenleigh. director of 1 the Joint Distribution Com1 mittee program in France, said. Wi bber College, school of business for Women at Babsonl Park. Florida, offers three scholarships to high school graduates for l!'4:i-4ti to the writers of the three best essays on I "Why 1 Want A Business Edu! cation." High demand for 1 Florida manpower and materials is s c n in the volume of construction now in the design stagi in : 11 stati, th< res :i of the Florida Si U Chambt 1 of Commi r i stated today .:: its weekly business re%  • lew St::..; : Claude Pepp< r, of Florida, will return to 1 this i iunt]y :; .. | • an aunt .vith most p-1 te 111:-. how ;,i ext( :. Stati s' ton ign trade th natii :\> : Europe. Mrs. Joseph M. Welt of Detroit, national president of the National Council of Jewish Women, was the only Jewess among twelve women's leaders received at the White House by Presidenl Harrl S. Truman en the occasion of the twenty-fifth anniversary of women's suffrage in the United States Social science techniques are being used by the American Jewish Committees Scientific Department to determine the causes and cures of prejudices as investigations of anti-Semitism are being made I R< sevelt's ide toward, f.ned by Emerger.ev C >un< il ith facts : 11 futi si I ul out by Azzam Bav. tecreArab League H. Sheldon, adrninistra' '• %  '• 1 chairman of the Non-SecA::.N... League, in ap< before House Immigran Sub-Committee, declared it %  %  is 1 inti : nal si cur'rated States and pos• %  • 1 thi pi... 1 I th< em %  world, to continue this country's • sard to •• and her closer allies e romins I • %  :: '•• 1 An l. :car:s. I • %  l I H rews ol Eu1 .'....• suffered enough cat ...ties in this war and that we -• do everything possible to I an end to tl : :ng and isery that .--.ill continues spit* the fact that :t is now three months since V-E Daw' stated Senator Guy M. Gillette. |m accepting the presidency of the League for a Free Palestine. Those in the know insist that Gerald L. K. Smith I He is hard at work organizing 'The Now! Headquarters of this new organization will Z located in Chicago. ... In a recent confidential letter k supporters G. L. K. Smith wrote: "Our crusadp has r, !" .,. menace. Veterans crusade has now spanned the nation. At this very moment the servants of the caus (Mf>fii"A Ir/Nrrs *V(-* D*-*f""!fir ri-^ *V.- A 1 r-t .14 ; .-, *T*\. 1 active from the Pacific to the Atlantic." This is no empty boast .... Smith key men are playing an imporiant role in ft, Hearst sponsored "Youth For Christ" Movement, which I dentally is growing day by day. ... All rumors to the contZ only a few thousand Jews remain in Germany 7215?, Jews were listed as Germany's Jewish population in the MM census. Over 700,000 were eliminated by persecution and deportation. These figures are authentic and well knom to our State Department It's time that some of our correspondents stop holding out hope for more survivors. A TRUE STORY Dr. George N. Shuster, president of Hunter College in Net York has been sent to Germany by the War Department. He charqed with the special mission of "interrogating oncepowerful German leaders on a number of social, economic and political aspects of the Nazi regime." Last June Dr. Shuster was a witness before the Supreme Court New York county in the case of Professor F. W. Foerster against Victor Ridder, owner of the New York Staatszeitung. Shuster was a chat' acter witness for Ridder. Cross-examined by Foerster's cl torney, Louis Nizer, Shuster answered a few questions of greet significance. QUESTION: "Did you write any place thef Hitler is and has been a greatly perplexed honestly inquiring and quite unsteady young man?" ANSWER: "Yes, I did."... QUESTION: "In 1935 you considered Hitler 'an honestly etc' young man?" ANSWER: 'Yes." QUESTION "Did yooI ever write that the Germans are 'a people upon whom theJ late Mr. Woodrow Wilson played what can only be called 1 dirty trick'?" ANSWER: "Yes." Among other things Di| Shuster told as a witness are that Horst Wessel who wrote tie' Nazi anti-Semitic hymn is not so bad. "Chaps like hitt" said Shuster, "have done worse at Harvard and lived it dow' .... When Kenneth Leslie, editor of the PROTESTANT asked Secretary of War Stimson to recall Dr. Shuster because of n distorted views on Nazi leadership. Secretary Stimson refused because he could see nothing wrong about Dr. Shuster. .. ABOUT PEOPLE .... Eva Rubenstein, twelve-year-old daughter of ihe worlds qreatest pianist, Arthur Rubenstein. is a genius of the ballet Her interpretation of Massenet's "The Dying Swan given before an intimate audience, created a sensation. %  Arthur may become known as Eva's father. Harry Freud, nephew oi the late Dr. Sigmund Freud is a sergeant in the U S Army He is with Army Intelligence, and was detailed to question Julius Streicher, the notorious anti-Semitic, taken prisoner long before the war. It's true that Charlie Chaplin has accepted an invitation to visit Moscow as the guest of the Soviet government. YOU SHOULD KNOW Burgess Meredith and his wile Paulette Goddcrd cne leaving for Palestine to star in a movie. The story written by Ben Hecht deals with the heroism of the Jewish Seli-de!en Corps in war times. Peter Bergson, head cf the Hebrew Committee of National Liberation will be a consultant to tie director Kurt Weill is supplying the musicci score. • Rather ironic that the Bergson Committee succeeded in gelting Hollywood's interest in a Zionist film after c!l the Zionist big shots had failed to do so for years. ... The Arr.eiican Civil Liberties Union has addressed a letter to the Alien Property Custodian urging rconsideration of a recent order can celling the public auction of 650 German and Austrian BllM !" aie m ing the Hitler regime. Why does the A C.L U. advoca Nazi propaganda for American movie audiences. • • MELANGE Martin Morrison of Chicago is a blonde looking Nordic but his wile, who is Spanish and of dark complexion looks Jew ^ ... The other day the Morrisons were refused cd:nissl0 the Thousand Island Hotel on Wellesley Island. %  %  JJJ the hotel manager believed that the Morrisons were Je Morrison who never gave a thought to anti-Semiusin has become a fervent fighter against prejudice and disCTin ^ 1 uSS Leonard Lyons tells us that Commodore Lewis ^ erS formerly of the Kuhn and Loeb bank financed Lise M" successful atomic experiments after she fled from Gerrncmy -^ Larry Adler, the harmonica genius was shot accidently "^ back while on a USO tour in Germany. ... His injury 1 minor.


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I n* PAGE SIX Jfetfeft flcricfiajn FRIDAY, AUGU ST 3l A New Birth of Freedom for Unfortunate Children The Pioneering Service of the National Home for Jewish Children at Denver By WILLIAM R. BLUMENTHAL RABBIS MAKE YEARLY j HARRISON DISCLOSES PILGRIMMAGE NEEDS OF HBUbttt EDITOR'S NOTD: We have re,, Ived a minibcr <>f Inquiries from our readers, contused by PUDllcHy Bppearing In the Jewish "orldlan concerning a Denver Institution that refused to accept a Federation nil. Minion. The institution concerned has no connection with the National Home for Jewish hlldren, nt Denver, which has a local, active chapter. The following article tells of some of the work of this Institution which Is a participating nKency nf the Greater Miami Jewish redi ration. Rosh Hashonah this year brings the hope for a new birth of freedom for all the peoples of the world. With the advent of the Jewish Now Year, the National Home for Jewish Children is rededicating itself to the guarantee of a new birth of freedom for a special portion of American Jewish youth — freedom from the misery and suffering brought on by acute asthma and other allergic diseases. For thirty-eight years the Home has concerned itself with the care of underprivileged children of tuberculous parents. In recent years it has taken on the additional service of saving and rehabilitating the allergy-afflicted children for whom all medical treatment proved ineffective in their home environments throughout the country. Nestled at the foot of the snow-capped peaks of the Rocky Mountains, in the high, dry climate of Denver, the National Home is the only one of its kind in the country. The Home opens its doors to children whose families cannot afford the extensive and costly private care necessary to alleviate the suffering of their youngsters. When competent medical opinion recommends a change in climate and environment for such children. the Home admits them after an intensive medical and social studv. There the child remains until" it has been restored to normal health, or has sufficient!) recovered to make possible return to its own home. Children whose pale, anxious faces and appealing wide eyes once tola the tragic story of a struggle lor each gasp of breath: youngsters who saw their faith and hope crushed as medical treatment failed to help them: children who. in physical and resultant emotional and mental distress. have known nothing but pain and struggle are led back to healthy and happy lives through the pioneering work being done at the Home. These children come from all parts of the country, from New York to California, from Michi! gan to Texas. They remain at j the Home a year or two, or longer, until there is satisfactory recovery from the illness. In a comparatively normal environ! ment, and sharing the com1 panionship of other children, the asthmatic child is under expert medical supervision and is cared for bv a staff trained in child welfare. During its stay, periodic examinations are made and I full reports given to the refering physicians and hospital clinics. The National Home has a modern, well-equipped infirmary where children requiring bed care arc attended by registered nurses under the superviOf the attending physicians. The children are housed in attractively furnished congregate cottages. Each child is afforded the privacy of an individual bedroom. Food of the highest quality is carefully prepared in modThe Rabbinical Association of Greater Miami, announces ihat lhe annual pilgrimage to local cemeteries will an place Sunday, September 16th. The schedule nounced. will be anern kitchens and special diets are given when prescribed by the physicians, In addition to the intensive preparation made prior to the child's admission to the Home, an equally thorough after-care program is carried out upon the return of the child to its family. The purpose of this program is to make certain that the child will continue to enjoy its newhealth in the very Washington (JTA) — Earl G. Harrison, United States representative on the Inter-Governmental Committee on Refugees, who recently returned from a six-weeks presidential mission to Europe to inquire into the condition and needs of stateless and non-repatriable persons, including 100,000 Jews of all nationalities in Germany, presented a detailed report to President Truman, recommending concrete improvements in their situation. Declaring that the President manifested real interest in the report, Mr. Harrison said that the President will take whatever steps are necessary to bring about an improved situation. The Inter-Governmental Committee on Refugees has not yet lv restored health in environment which originally bt ,„ un to f unc tion on any broad was a factor contributing to tl 11 ba £ js Harr j son stated. While in Germany, Harrison .. I visited a number of camps houschild's illness. Trained social workers help educate the parneglect ethical and religious education under the guidance of expert teachers. The children participate in the community life by attending the local schools and in joining in communal recreations. The National Home's record of achievement fully shows the effectiveness or its Health program. This program has proved itself i i be a solution to many a perpersons, he stated. "There are no more Jews, because they killed them, and I saw the places where that was accomplished, at Dachau, Belsen and other concentration camps." Inquiry into the desires of the displaced Jews as to their future destination revealed a definite trend, Harrison declared, but declined to name this destination which, he said, is named in his report to the President. KB FAIN [in Jerusalem (JTA) Seven o( the 1,303 internees from j£< tius who arrived | lere ,iLT"t aboard the S. S Fr^coS.^* resting in Hadassah H^n while 160 who do not pK settle in Palestine are m UNRRA camp h~ !?. where 4y will remain until they can erf grate overseas. Homes and 2 for the others arc beine ar !" 7 ed for by the Jewish Age?" On tho journey from Mauri. tius, which marked the last ]L of a rlva-venr ,u.^o-.. ..." to Asia, plexing problem of allergy treatfQ „ number with ment where a change in climate =•* u ._ — „. u relatives in this country, no substantial number expressed a wish to come to the United States, according to Harrison, who said that "we are known as a restrictive country." and environment was necessary. The beneficial effect of a change in climate lor children afflicted with asthma and other refractory respiratory diseases is acknowledged by thirty leading allergists throughout the country who serve the Home gratuitously as Regional Medical Consultants. Dr. M. Murray Peshkin, chief of the Children's Allergy Clinic of Mt. Sinai Hospital of New i synagogue of the renowned lyric BETH JACOB ENGAGES NEW CANTOR Congregation Beth Jacob announces the engagement for its a five-year odyssey which took the refugeefi om Euro* Asia, to Afrii a and back to Persons, Abraham Folkman, 57, of \ lerma andlS. tha Levi, 76, of Danzig, died and an infant, Franconia Mathilda Hadassah Silverg, was born. Spectators who witnessed the disembarkation wire moved u tears as families which had beer separated for fivi years were reunited, and elderly men aod women, who could hardly wilk, were helped down the gang, plank. The vessel was met bj representatives of all the lejj. ing Jewish institutions of Palatine, who revealed that 126 Jeter noes had died at Mauritius fifty children had been born and over 250 had enlisted in the Allied forces, including 53 in the Jewish Brigade. The refugees' exile on Mauritius began early in 1941 whn they were apprehended attempting to land illegally in Palestine. Despite vigorous protests by tie i Jewish community they wen sent to Mauritius, since it wa impossible to send them bad to their countries of origa, j which were Nazi-controlled. Large Old Line Insurance Company has opening for a couple of salesmen. This affords a good opportunity to make big money. Experience not necessary. Phone 2-6044 mornings for appointment. 26TH SOUTHEASTERN DISTRICT CONFERENCE Arbeiter Ring September 2, 3, 4 Sessions At Strath Haven Hotel, Miami Beach GALA CONCERT SUNDAY EVENING 8 P. M. Miami Beach Elementary School UNUSUAL TALENT—EXCELLENT ENTERTAINMENT PUBLIC WELCOME AT ALL GATHERINGS Beth Jacob Synagogue 301-311 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach GREETS THE COMMNITY WITH PRAYER FOR LIFE AND PEACE MODERN ORTHODOX SERVICES WILL BE HELD In Our Synagogue Building and in Our Talmud Torah and Community Building throughout the High Holy Days RABBI MOSES MESCHELOFF will preach in English in both buildings CANTOR LOUIS D. FEDER renowned lyric baritone will chant the services, assisted by well-known Baalei Teiilla A committee will be at the synagogue daily excepting on the Sabbath from 9 a. m. to noon, and from 5 to 9 p. m. for reservation of seats. All servicemen are the invited guests of the congregation. York city, and chief consultant physician of the National Home states: "The National Home for Jewish Children at Denver, through a fortuitous combination of climate and environment, has brought remarkable relief to many children suffering from chronic bronchial asthma and other allergic respiratory diseases. The Home has amply demonstrated that complete recovery from asthma can occur in those cases heretofore regarded as hopeless. It has the most ideal setup I ever saw; the only place of its kind in America for care of asthmatic children."" Many little sufferers quickly become new human beings at the National Home. They arcgiven a chance to grow again and to enjoy the natural birthright of a happy childhood. Thanks to the vision of the founders of the National Home for Jewish Children and to the enduring zeal of its sponsors. this record of achievement is a reality in which American Jewry can take pride. The president of the National Home for Jewish Children is Mrs. Fannie E. Lorber, William Cohen is superintendent: William R. Blumenthal. executive director; Benjamin M. Winitt, assistant executive director and Rabbi Craim Davidovich, director of Religious education. The Home's address is 3447 West 19th Avenue. Denver. The eastern service department of the Home is at 1457 Broadwav, NewYork. The officers of the Miami Chapter are Mrs. Irving Miller, ; president: Mrs. Hy Friedman, first vice-president; Mrs. Isadore Vogel, second vice-president; Mrs. Sam Leschel, third vice! president; Mrs. E. Dorothy Miller, recording secretary; Mrs. | Charles Burns, corresponding I secretary; Mrs. Ben Bloom, financial secretary, and Mrs. Sam Luby, treasurer. Dr. Nelson A. Zivitz'is the re! gional consultant allergist of the Home in Miami Beach. baritone. Cantor Louis D. Feder. Cantor Feder received his formal musical training under a number of the most outstanding cantors of the Old World and PRODUCE PENICILLIN IN PALESTINE Jerusalem (JTA'-Dr. Banid' Levin, who has begun produdK in this country. He was a stu-< penicillin in Palestine, descriW dent of Professor Samuel Gilden in New York. He is a graduate of the Teachers Institute of the Yeshiva College. Cantor Feder served as cantor in Newburgh, N. Y., from 1933 to 1937 and in Ossining, N. Y. from 1937 to 1942. Since that time he has filled the pulpit as cantor in the synagogue at the Y.M.H.A. Bronx, N. Y. Cantor Feder plans the organization of youth and adult music groups in the Conto reporters this week howii small laboratory lure turns* 10,000,000 units of crude peni* lin every month. He said tW four times as much could be produced if additional facilita were available. Dr. Levin is able to product only penicillin which can K used externallv, because of U limited laboratory facility However, even with this limitation, physicians report extraordinary resulthave bea with both huma gregation. He will also be a part of the achieved religious school faculty. He will beings and animals. <^ er -.rj be joined by his family after the cows, for instance, Holidays. Buy More War Bonds. COWS, loi nwiaii-.^. ..•penicillin injections as an aia preventing disease to which tI are subject. Air Conditioned RESTAURANT MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST Featuring Unusual Fooda, Delicious Pastrie* N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOUHTH ST. Phone 2-07M For a Real Tasty Hungarian Kosher Dinner — Go to e OCEAN VIEW HOTEL Restaurant Kosher iff a 158 Ocean Drive — Miami Beach MAKE YOUR HOLIDAY RESERVATIONS NOW For Reservations Phone 5-9462 ALEX. B. COUNSELBAUM DIES WEDNESDAY Alexander B. Counselbaum. age 52, passed away Wednesday evening at the St. Francis Hospital following a heart attack. Riverside Memorial Chapel is sending the remains to Chicago for services and burial. Surviving him is his wife, Stella, who is the assistant director of the Florida Regional Anti-Defamation League office. Mrs. Counselbaum was to assume her duties here September 1. ANNOUNCING THE OPENING HERBERT 5 RESTAURANT 2200 W. FLAGLER STREET Operated by David and Florence Schiller • • Formerly Howard Johnson's Flagler Street Store Serving American Jewish Meals at Moderate Prices. ^ HERBERT'S SUPREME ICE CREAM MADE ON PRE Openins Friday at 5 o'Clock for Dinner^ ALL MEALS PREPARED UNDER THE SUPERV1SI THE POPULAR I. LEB OF MIAMI BEACH



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|e\wiislhJEIIiDipidliiaun />^^.THE JEWISH UNITY awt IF WISH WEEKLY K^LUME 18—NUMBER 35 Hospitality Committee in Beach Area to Continue Its Activities MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 31, 1945 PRICE TEN CENTS p jpite the contemplated curtails nt of the army's program I in the Miami Beach area, the I work of the Miami Beach Servlicemcn's Hospitality Committee (will continue unabated. This | was the decision reached by %  committee members at a meetling l"'ld Wednesday noon at -,; s, Lincoln Road. Movie tickets will continue to be" purchased monthly through Ijjovi ber after which the com[mittee ill meet again to deter| m iiK its future activities, Dr. morris Goodman, chairman of I the Merchants Committee reI ported that 1600 theatre tickets I weiv presented to the army this %  week bringing the total disItributed to date to 16,200. With the announcement by [the army <>f its contemplated re3 beach hotels to .their %  owners by November 15, the %  committee will probably direct I work after November |t, supplementing the army's I; .I recreation and en%  tertain nent for the convalescent I, in the five Miami |i, spital facilities. L. Clements, treasurI, Hospitality Committee, %  submitted a financial report disIclosing that the Miami Beach %  merchants had contributed $7,1615.70 since August, 1944, to a [general fund, which was used liov theatre, opera, circus and llmure tickets, fishing and sightIsMing trips, refreshments, fishling equipment, sports equipment and even piano tuning and orchestrations. Total expenditures to date, according to Mr. Clements amounts to $6,151.86. Other activities which the Merchants Committee agreed to continue include the presentation of gifts as prizes at various army affairs. A report submitted by George J. Talianoff, secretary of the Merchants Committee, discloses that over 1,000 gifts have been distributed since the committee's formation over a year ago. The bulk of these gifts was made to convalescent soldiers during this past Christmas. Another phase of the hospitality program which will continue, is the program of the Miami Beach restaurants which have been serving as hosts to GTs. Dr. Morris Goodman reported that this program reached its peak during the height of the season when some thirty restaurants and hotel dinning rooms were granting courtesy meals to approximately 625 servicemen each week. NOTICE Because of the High Holy Days all news for the next issue of the Jewish Floridian, the Rosh Hashona edition, must be in our offices not later than Monday at 5 P. M. Labor Day makes receipt of items uncertain and we request all contributors to this edition to phone 2-1141 to insure insertion of their publicity. Council to Decide on Setting Up Advisory Budgeting Service ""This and other activities of I our committee will continue as long as the need exists," he said. Some members of the committee have received Certificates of Appreciation from" one of the army commands for their efforts in behalf of the welfare and j morale of the military personI nel in this area. L EADY IS E II.::. Zukernick, chairman of Ithe United Jewish Building iFund Campaign, this week anInounced the campaign cabinet. [Heads ol the divisions selected [will lead volunteer workers in Ithe capital funds drive, scheduled to begin October 3. drive will seek to raise ninds to provide physical facilities for the Miami and Miami Beach "Y's", the Hillel %  Foundation, of the University of [Miami, and the Bureau of Jew|ish Ed ; .tion. 1 m Kaplan and Alex Van IStraaten will serve as vicechairman for Miami and Miami [Beach respectively. Representing the Miami "Y" are Lei Vckerman, Lazar Grossbei-K. Abe Kurman, S. B. Miller, Jat Roth. Bernard Sterling and |S? r 6e Wolpert: Miami Beach D > representatives will be Kud\ Adler, Archie Brick, Cieoi go Bertman, Jacob Felt, Joseph Gardner, Nat Hankoff, Sam [wehman and Joseph M. Rose. Sam Blank is serving as chairman of the Initial Gifts Commit^Jiee. Other committee chairmen ^nare Loui-, Heiman, I. S. Shapoff and Harry Simonhoff, of the BuUu u Jew 8h Education; Har ld Turk. Hillel Foundation; ^eorge Chertkof, speakers' committee; Herbert E. Scher and M. in„ ptlowitz co-chairmen rat' n B committee; Stanley C. MyR and Max Orovitz, co-chairen memorial committee and Stanley c. Myers, chairman Publicity committee. CONFERENCE TO HOLD MEETING IN D AYTONA A skeleton conference of the Florida State Federation of B'nai B'rith Lodges is scheduled for Labor Day week-end, September 2 and 3 in Daytona. Sessions will be held at the Riviera Hotel, with Harold Turk, Louis Heiman, George Talianoff, Milton A. Friedman and Sam B. Miller of Miami attending. The Fifth District president, Jesse Fine, and secretary, Julius Fisher, will be present. The gathering of representatives of Florida's ten B'nai B'rith lodges will have as their major topics under consideration the Youth Commission and Hillel Foundations. Due to previous existing ODT restrictions, plans were not made for a large gathering of delegates. ERECT ABBATOIR TO SPECIALIZE ERP ltin B a U t nos Aircs (JTA)—Argenoimi nlunn 'ng an immigration on„'' Vstem patterned after the Sut. ow l n use bv the United the K Wlth tnc exception that s ; en.',t ? l s t I" 01355 would be asedI h\ I" countries followSlsv .' lxon Scandinavian, and Germ s in that order while bidrim n ," nmi 6ration will be forte :,,: ImiT gration of Jews will htioXy 1 by their !" vidual A federal inspected slaughterhouse to specialize in the killing of kosher meats, will be erected in the near future, it was announced this week. The abattoir will be located at 25th Street and West 3rd Court, in Hialeah. The new industry, planned for this area, is connected with the Metropolitan Abattoir, Inc., of New York, which is costrolled by a Miami Beach resident, active in the communal life of the city. Complete ownership was not revealed at'this time. "It is reported that the impetus for the establishment of the slaughtering firm was given by the Greater Miami Vaad Hakashrus. This group has been directing its efforts towards securing sufficient supplies of meat at prices and regulations within OPA requisites. It is also reported that several new kosher meat markets will be established in this area, both operated and supplied by the new firm and under the supervision of the Vaad. This major step is anticipated to bring into line other butcher shops to eventually lead to a single Kashrus set-up servicing the entire community. New York (JTA)—With the lifting of ODT travel restrictions, the 265 Jewish federations, welfare funds and community councils, members of the Council of ( J ewish Federations and Welfare Funds will decide on the establishment of a national advisory budgeting service at the 1946 General Assembly of the Council instead of through a mail referendum, it was announced by William J. Shroder, chairman of the board and Jacob Blaustein, chairman of the Budget Research Committee. By previous agreement the subject of advisory budgeting, in the event that the board favored the proposal, was to be decided by a General Assembly of the Council. In June, 1945, the board voted in favor of the proposal by an overwhelming majority. At that time war restrictions on conferences and travel made it impossible to plan an assembly and the board agreed on a mail referendum as a substitute procedure. With the end of the war and the partial lifting of ODT restriction it is likely that an assembly can be held early in 1946. The executive committee of the council has therefore decided to postpone the mail referendum for the present since it appears probable that the previously agreed *• upon method of assembly action will be possible early in 1946. In reporting to the board meeting, Mr. Blaustein stated that the proposed service to be fully effective should have the cooperation of both the local Jewish welfare funds and the national and overseas agencies they support. It is believed that such cooperation would benefit national and overseas agencies as well as local welfare funds, and it is hoped that the few agencies which have not yet been won over, will be persuaded once they recognize the real sentiments of the local communities, Mr. Blaustein declared. He added that the proposal will be presented objectively and he expressed the hope that tin' few opponents would sot prejudge the issue but would permit their local adherents to decide the question on the basis of the needs of their communities. '"After the member agencies of the Council have an opportunity to consider the proposal in relation to the interest of the organized local community, there will be ample time to discuss with the national and overseas agencies the questions that may arise in the working out of a mutually beneficial procedure on advisory budgeting," Mr. Blaustein pointed out. HOME HOSPITALITY NEEDS STILL GREAT FRANZ WERFEL DIES IN HOME IN HOLLYWOOD Hollywood (JTA)—Fanz Werfel, Czech-Jewish poet, dramatist and novelist, died here this week after a heart attack. Werfel, who was 54, had been suffering from a heart ailment. Best known in the United States for his novels "The Forty Days of Musa Dagh" and "The Song of Bernadette," Werfel Additional home hospitality for servicemen for the approaching High Holy Days is still needed. Residents of Greater Miami Area are asked to contact the Jewish Welfare Board, 9-1323, to register their homes and a willingness to assist the Greater Miami Army and Navy Committee in providing true home hospitality to the servicemen in this area. It is estimated that 1,500 men will desire this service. B'NAI B'RITH HOST TO GRAND LOD GE MEN Sholem Lodge, B'nai B'rith, will-be he*t-o District GrandLodge officers at a dinner and reception Wednesday evening, September 5 at the Miami Worn) an's Club. Guests will be Jesse i Fine, of Baltimore, president of the Fifth District, and secretary, Julius Fisher of Roanoke. Program for the evening includes an address by the president, greetings by the secretary in addition to a number of brief talks by local and state B'nai B'rith officials. Music and elaborate entertainment will follow. Louis Heiman is chairman of the committee in charge of the affair and announces that attendance will be limited to 400. Reservations may be made by calling the B'nai B'rith office and will be S3 per plate, not later than Friday. ARBEiTER RINGTQ HERE ON SUNDAY NEIDITCH IS ADVISOR TO GEN. EISENHOWER Beach Woman Cables Lise Meitner Asking Aid for Jewish Homeland Mrs. Lily Stone, wife of Alfred Stone of the Blackstone .Hotel, Miami Beach, last week cabled Lise Meitner, prominent in the perfection of the atom bomb, as follows: "Doctor Chaim Weitzman in 1918 was rewarded for the part he played in winning World War No. I by the Balfour Declaration promising the establishment of a Jewish National Homeland in Palestine. You are the heroine of this hour. If you have it in your heart you have it in your power to ask sanctuary in Palestine for your homeless fellow Jews. A plea from you to the world for the establishment of a democratic Jewish Commonwealth as promised in the Balfour Declaration would receive world-wide attention." A reply has not as yet been received but national Zionist leaders commended the approach used. Frankfurt-Am-Main (JTA) — Major Judah N e i d i t c h, chief i Jewish chaplain in the Euro-1 pean theatre, has been named ; special adviser on Jewish problems to General Eisenhower, it I was announced here by the headquart era of the United | States Armed Forces in the European theatre. At the same time, Lt. Col. j Charles Schottland chief of the: processing section of the Com-1 bined Displaced Persons ExecuI tive of the USFET, announced that displaced Jews in Germany, exclusive of Soviet citizens, who do not wish to return to their home countries will be housed in special assembly centers until "they decide their futures." (In a report from Frankfurt, the correspondent of the New York Times quotes Col. Schottland as admitting that conditions in any of the camps where Jews have been held up to now were not satisfactory, and not in accordance with headquarters policy. HEBREW PROGRAM TO BE ON THE AIR HERE A Hebrew New Year program will be conducted Sunday morning by Rabbi Max Shapiro over station WIOD from 8:30 to 9 A. M. and over station WQAM by Rabbi Saul Applebaum from 10 to 10:15 A. M. The Arbeiter Ring Southeastern Conference will open Sunday morning at Miami Beach with the first session scheduled to start at 10:30. The Strath Haven Hotel will serve as headquarters. Representatives from the local organizations will be present to address the conference and an invitation has been extended to Mayor Herbert Frink, of Miami Beach. Two sessions will be held daily during the three days of the conference. Entertainment includes a concert of unusual talent, to be held Sunday evening at 8:30 at the Miami Beach Elementary school. Soloists to appear on the program are: Mercedes Ybor, soprano: Charles Nantwig, violin; Emanuel Barkan. tenor and Walter Grossman, cello. The ensemble will include Charles N e n t w i g, Ramon Gutierrez, Nancy Mills, Earl Barr Hanson, Mary Creel and Walter Grossman. A banquet at which national officers of the organization will be presented, is set for Tuesday evening, with a boatride Wednesday night for members and visitors bringing the affair to a close. PARKING FACILITIES TO BE DOUBLED ON BEACH Parking facilities in the Lincoln Road shopping and theater area of Miami Beach will be more than doubled in time for the winter season. Miami Beach city council received bids for the widening and paving of a parking area which will take in an additional 116 feet of the municipal golf course north of Lincoln Road, from Washington Avenue, west almost to Meridian Avenue. Bids will be tabulated for awarding of the contract at the next city council session Sept. 5. You cant quit now! You must continue to buy Bonds, and More Bonds 1 t • f l ; i %  *• • I* I



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FRIDAY, AUGUST 31, 1945 IBELGHER OIL CO. DIRECTORS MEET 1 fJewisti Fhridliajn PAGETHHEE BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Hylan Kout announce the arrival of twin sons August 28. Sgt. and Mrs. David Berg announce the birth of a son, Jeffrey Bruce, born July 2 in New York. City. Mrs. Berg is the former Gertrude Neham, of Miami Beach. At the meeting of the board of Inirectora of the Belcher Oil Co. hold today, E. N. Belcher, president and son of the late S. A. I Belcher who founded the comnanv in Miami more than 30 lEearj ago, was elected chairman of the board. C. B. Chinn, secretary :> nti treasurer, who has been'associated with the Belcher Oil Company for 23 years, succeeds E. N. Belcher as president. The new president has been a south Florida resident for 32 Ivears coming here as a young Ijnan from Frankfort, Kentucky. At the same meeting J. B. Dodson was elected vice-president of the Belcher Oil Company and manager of the road department Dodson has served with th e company for twenty years. Paul E White, manager of the Belcher Industries Division which handles air conditioning and oil burning equipment was also elected vice-president. J. A. Belcher, son of E. N. Belcher, Sr., was elected as secretary and re r of the company to succeed C B. Chinn, and will entcr his duties immediately upon I his release from the armed services. Other officers of the Belcher Od Company are E. N. Belcher, j,vice-president and manager 0 f the Belcher Towing Company and W B. Powers, vice-president and manager of the Fuel Oil Department. Belcher Oil Company is one ot jouth Florida's major pioneer and is an independent company owned and operated by south Floridians, all the stock bcinu locally owned. "The Belcher Oil Company has grown up with greater Miami." said Chinn, "and has been cloclv associated with the conowth of the city. For the past few months, looking ahead to the peace that is now here, J the company has made plans for this new era of expansion. For [ post-war times will bring new demands and new standards in the vast building program, and modern air conditioning and oil burning equipment will be important factors in the building of the future. With this in mind the Belcher Oil Company has enlarged its facilities and personnel in preparation for its part in the coming expansion." "We're geared today for tomorrow," said Chinn, "and shall continue to take advantage of every opportunity to further imPERSONALS Miss Bette Sir is enroute to her home at 306 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach, after spending more than two months in the north. BLOOD BANK STILL SEEKS DONORS Peace has not reduced demands upon the Dade county blood bank, but it has greatly decreased donations of blood. In appealing for more donors, they cited the continuing need to supply both military and civilian hospitals in the area. Donations may be made at the Ingraham building from 9 A.M. to 1:30 P. M. daily, or at the Idood bank, adjacent to Jackson Memorial hospital, from 8:30 A. M. to 2 P. M. The blood bank there also is open from 5:30 to 7:30 Thursday evenings, and on Sundays from 8 to 11:30 A. M. Mrs. Myron M. Newman returned home after several months in California and Chicago. En route here, she stopped at Banana River, Florida, and spent several weeks with her son-in-law and daughter. Seaman 2nd class and Mrs. Seymour Gladstone. Mr. Newman spent the week-ends with them. Mrs. William Clein will return home this week after three months spent in Mobile, Montgomery, Charleston and Atlanta, where she visited with her relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Treister have returned to their home at 1220 Lenox Avenue, after a three-week vacation at Lookout Mountain hotel, Tenn. The many friends of Mrs. Ida Orlansky will be happy to hear that she has been released from the hospital and is convalescing at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Jack Gropper, 2615 S. W. 18th Street. Morris G. Warner has returned from New York where he attended the marriage of his brother, Lt. Joseph H. Warner, who had just returned from overseas. Phil Schecter and family, of 727 Jefferson Avenue, have returned from an extended summer vacation. The Schechters visited in Detroit and Hendersonville, N. C. Michael Fox, 730 Pennsylvania Avenue, has returned from a two-month fishing trip in Wisconsin and Minnesota. He also spent some time in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Newmark of New York have just returned there after spending a three-week vacation with Mrs. Newmarks parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. Cohen. prove our services to the individuals and firms we serve in South Florida." CONSTRUCTION —REPAIRS APPLIANCES — SERVICE ELECTRICAL Unity Electrical Co., Inc. 128 5TH STREET, MIAMI BEACH CALL 5-4570 GREETING CARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS MR. FOSTER'S STORE 33 NORTH EAST FIRST AVENUE SHOP IN COMFORT IN OUR AIR-CONDITIONED STORE OFFICE SUPPLIES ENGRAVING OFFICE FURNITURE The Rabbi. Cantor. Presidents, Officers and Directors of Beth David Congregation, Sisterhood and Junior Congregation extend their seasonal greetings for a "Happy New Year" to you and your loved ones. We fell constrained to say not a "Happybut a "Happier New Year" for all Jewry. For we Jews are so constituted that whatever affects Jewry in other Parts of the world affects us personally. In this glorious country of ours, where we share freedom and liberty alike,—all of us become moved at the reports of the suffering Jews and other groups in less civilized countries. We give of our bounty and extend sympathy to those in distress and hope for a brighter and happier year for them. We therefore, pray for the beginning of Most Happy Years to come. May the Almighty grant true peace to us all during th 's year. N. W. 3rd Ave.. Miami P ne 21473 COMMUNITY HEAD IS IN HOSPITAL Prague (JTA) — Dr. Richard Lowenhertz, head of the Jewish community in Vienna during the Nazi occupation, who was reported to have been arrested by the Russian military administration upon the entry of the Red Army into the Austrian capital, is now a patient in the Jewish Hospital here and intends to return to Vienna as soon as he recovers. In an interview with the correspondent of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Dr. Lowenhertz said that he left Vienna when the Russian troops started to move into the city. He then started on an adventurous and difficult trip to Prague during which he broke an arm. He was placed in the Jewish Hospital upon reaching here. PERSONALS Seymour Frishman and family of 956 Euclid Avenue, returned Wednesday from New York. Mrs. Anne Firtel, 820 Euclid Avenue, is visiting her daughters, Mrs. Samuel Rosenberg of Lido Beach, L. I., and Mrs. Harry Gomberg, of Ozone Park. Mrs. Firtel will return September 15. Marvin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hoss, of 302 Surfsidc Boulevard, is spending his northern vacation in the Pennsylvania mountains. Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Aronowitz, 334 20th Street, are vacationing at the Waldorf Astoria in New York. They will then journey to Saratoga Springs for a few weeks. The Aronowitz's will return Oct. 1. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Siegel, 421 N. W. 4th Street, are entertaining Mr. Siegel's sister, Mrs. Sam Shapiro, and her son Irwin, of New York city. The Miami visitors will be here a month. Dr. and Mrs. Jesse V. Cohn, 4830 Cherokee Avenue, Miami Beach, have just returned from a month"s vacation in Cincinnati, Ohio. GREEK JEWRY TO GET UNCLAIMED PROPERTY London (JTA) — The Greek Government decided that all property left by murdered Jews in Greece for which no heirs are found will revert to a special fund for the relief of the Greek Jewish community, the Greek Information Office in London announced. Details of the administration and scope of the fund will be worked out later. The decision constitutes an important deviation from present policy, which provides that the property of all persons who wire the victims of aggression reverts to the State if no claimants show up. ARABS URGED TO SHARE IN CURRENCY Jaffa (JTA)—A memorandum urging that Arabs share in the dollar currency collected by Zionist funds in the United States, if such monies are spent in America for merchandise to be sent to Palestine, has been submitted by the Arab Chamber of Commerce to the Palestine Government. The demand is based on the recent decision of the Palestine Government to allow the Jewish Agency to spend part of the funds collected in the United States for commodities needed in Palestine, providing that these commodities cannot be purchased in England. The Arab memorandum requests that American currency cleared by the Palestine Treasury Department for Palestine import, even though collected by Jews in the United States, be allotted not only to the Jews, but also to the Arabs in proportion to the numerical strength of each community. Meanwhile, the economic interests of Arab citrus growers have led them to split with political leaders who are opposing the proposal that a joint ArabJewish delegation go to London to discuss the position of the citrus industry. The extremist politicians, such as Dr. Hussein el Khalidi and Abdul Hadi, obj ject to the delegation because it j involves Arab-Jewish cooperation • i .. &f However, in an open letter to the influential Arab newspaper Falastin, the growers point out that, firstly, the delegation is not a political one; secondly, if Arabs sit side by side with Jews in municipal councils, why can they not do so in trade delegations; and, lastly, they argue that the Arabs own 140,000 dunams of groves with an annual output of $8,000,000 which is an important part of the Arab national income. "If only the Jewish growers go to London, they will have a free hand there," the letter emphasizes. ^ -.*"% ,{3GUST BROS R V f •* %  tm the BIST' Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Kramer returned home Tuesday from a honeymoon trip spent touring Canada and other northern cities. Their wedding took place in New York on August 3. Mrs. Kramer is the former Rose Blank, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Blank. The couple will reside on San Marco Island, Miami Beach. BNAI B R I TH LODGE FOR ill BEACH IS BEING FORMED A meeting of the steering committee of the B'nai B'rith Lodge now in the process of formation on Miami Beach was hold Wednesday afternoon with chairman George J. Bertman presiding. Temporary committees were announced to complete arrangements for the establishment of the Beach chapter accomplished under the guidance of the local B'nai B'rith Sholem Lodge. Other members of the steering committee are Sol Goldstrom, David R. Isen, Daniel Broad, Dave Emmer and Emmanuel Goldstrich. Committees chosen were: Name Committee—Irving Frankel, chairman; Jack Wucher, Paul Greene, Sam Lachman, S. Laurence Sootin. Benjamin Shorstein and N. J. Siegendorf. Dues Committee—Dave Emmer, chairman; Daniel Broad, Emmanuel Goldstrich, Irving Firtel, Hylan Kout, Joe Wolf and Jack August. By Laws—Judge Morris Borick, chairman; Albert Saperstein. Martin Genet and Samuel Rivkin. The committees will report to a public meeting of Miami Beach members and those interested in joining at the Beach Y on Tuesday evening, Sept. 11. BRISM HITLER IN CONFERENCE TO KILL ALL JEWS Brism taking place this week included the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Chill, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Shain, Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Handman, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Lucker, Lt. and Mrs. Jerry Barger and Warrant Officer and Mrs. Herbert Joseph. Rabbi S. M. Machtei officiated. DEBBS CHAPTER IN REGULAR MEETING A regular meeting of the Debbs Chapter, B'nai B'rith Young Women will be held at Schaarei Zedek Talmud Torah, 1545 S. W. 3rd Street on Tuesday evening, September 4 at 8:15. Of especial interest will be a talk given by Rabbi Simon April who will discuss the origin and significance of the High Holy Days. London (JTA) — The extermination of all the Jews in Europe was decided upon at a conference in Berlin, in 1940. attended by Adolf Hitler and other highranking Nazis, according to the testimony of Dr. Hans Mayer, former commander of the ghetto in the Polish towns of Pazianice, where 8,000 Jews were confined. Mayer, who is now in the hands of American military authorities, told correspondents that the conference Was attended by Heinrich Himmler, Joseph Goebbels, Reinhard Heydrich and other Nazi leaders, the London press reports this week. Thejr drew up a plan under which all those unfit to work would be gassed, while others would be used for forced labor until they were too weak to continue, when they, too, would be murdered, Mayer said. Remember, soldier, the only Don't discuss military informasecret is the one never told! tion. Zip the lip! 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FRIDAY, AUGUST 31. 1945 'Jewistifkric/nr PAGE ELEVEN THE JEWISH QUIZ BOX By Rabbi Samuel J. Fox (Copyright, 1945, J. T. A.) QUESTION: What are "Selichos? ANSWER: The colloquial expression "Selichos" refers to I penitential prayers that are offered at different times for the gake of admission of guilt and the solicitation of divine forgiveness. In the amalgamation of Jewish prayers there are many sorts of prayers. The word "Selichoh" literally translated means "forgiveness." The Taanaitic literature usually describes the origin of the "Selichoth" prayers as a method described to King David through divine Revelation. David is said to have become alarmed at the trials and tribulations of his people and was seeking some means of forgiveness for their sins when the Almighty advised him for REST CONVALESCENCl ICHRONICCASEJ -RqyPark Health Resort ask for KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS at your LOCAL DELICATESSEN THIS LABEL Insures Your Health U. S. Gov't. Inspected Demand It! DELICIOUS SALAMI WEINERS CORNED BEEF PASTRAMI Kosher Zion Sausage Co. CHICAGO II You Are in Need of Kosher Zion Products—Call Florida Provision Co., Inc. Operated by Pearl Bros. SOLE DISTRIBUTORS 1725 N. W. 7th Avenue PHONE 2-6141 to gather his people together whenever a crucial moment would arise and to offer prayers of repentance and forgiveness QUESTION: Why arc Selichos Bald before Rosh Hashana (New ANSWER: The New Year being a day of judgment, is to be considered a crucial period in the life of men. It was therefore deemed advisable to recite special penitential prayers before the New Year begins as well as in the New Year's service and for ten days following, including the Day of Atonement. Furthermore, the rabbis ordered every man to consider himself as a sacrifice (since personal sacrifice is a feature of atonement) on the Day of Judgment. As was the case with ritualistic animal sacrifices, four days of segregation was required in order to heed the object from becoming imperfect. Man, on his day of judgment is hence, also asked to prepare himself at least four days in advance. If there are less than four days between the Sabbath preceding the New Year and the New Year itself, the Selichos services (as is the case this year) start on the preceding Sabbath. QUESTION: Why must the High Holiday selichoth services begin at midnight Saturday night? ANSWER: It was desired to start the week off with sentiments of penitence, and so with the dismissal of the Sabbath, penitence is immediately begun. The midnight hour has long been known as one of silence and awe, thereby promoting introspective thoughts. It is for this same reason that the Selichos on the following days are said before the break of dawn when we are likely to submerge our minds into serious thinking. MIAMI SERVICE LEAGUE PLANS FOR INSTALLATION DADE CITIZENS MAY OBTAIN F.H.A. LOANS Keep on Buying War Bonds and Stamps. REV. S. J. FREEDMAN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE Formerly of Newark, New Jersey Is now located 327 WASHINGTON AVENUE Near Third St., Miami Beach. Fla. In Freedman's Hebrew Book Store, you will find a complete assortment of all religious books in Hebrew and English Torahs, Talaisim, Tfilin. Mezuzas, Mentalach, etc.—A large variety of Palestine and American Hebrew novelties. An Assortment of New Year Cards ALL AT REASONABLE TRICES The only store of Its kind In Florida—Also country orders taken and promptly filled. 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 I WANT MY MILK Estab. 1924 And B* Sura If %  FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Product*" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at 6200 N. W. 32nd StrMt At the last meeting of the Miami Service League, held August 20 at the Y.M.H.A., plans were completed for the installation luncheon to be held at Victor's Drum on Wednesday, Octo%  ber 3, at 12:30 noon. Mrs. Henry : kieen, chairman, announced 1 that Mr. Joseph Rose, executive \ director of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, will be guest speaker. Officers to be installed are Mrs. Murray Koven, honor\ ary president; Mrs. George Chertkof, president; Mrs. Hen' ry Kauffman, first vice-president; Mrs. Leon -Kaplan, second vice-president; Mrs. Freda LeI vine, secretary; Mrs. Jacob Stone; corresponding secretary, and Mrs. William Weintraub, treasurer. The next meeting will be held on Monday, September 3, at 8 P. M. LEGAL NOTICES i.i NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that %  undersigned, desiring to engage business under the ficltious name SNO-CREME, .,i 6 W. Flagler St.. ami, Florida, intends to register id name with the Clerk of the i'lilt Court of Dads County, Florida. ARTHl'U ii. BRESSLER ROSE FREEMAN EON KAPLAN Attorney for Applicants. 8 11 9/7-14-21-28 Any qualified citizen of Dade county who resides within the corporate limits of Miami or other municipalities in this area, can still obtain the aid of the FHA in dealing with his postwar building or improvement Erogram, as materials and labor ecome available. This is revealed in a statement issued here by Paul J. O'Connor, FHA area director for 14 South Florida counties. Quoting from a statement issued by Commissioner Raymond M. Foley, of the FHA, Washington, Mr. O'Connor told what the Federal Housing administration will do to speed postwar home building and modernization in Miami, Dade county and in the United States. "More than 10,000 private financial institutions in every part of the United States are ready to start on the financing of America's postwar home building and modernization program. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under tinfictitious name of HERBERT'S RESTAl'RANT. Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. DAVID SCHILLER IGNATZ I.El! MEYERS & VYEITZMAN Attorneys for Applicants 7/10-17-24-31 9/7 Notice Is hereby given that the Undersigned, desiring to engage in biisim-SH under the fictitious name of CHARLES AI'ART.MENTS at 750 Pennsylvania Avenue. Miami Beach, intend to register said name with tinClerk of the Circuit Court of Hade County, Florida. ABRAM WASHERMANMOI.I.IE W. MARCl'S JULIUS WASHERMAN MARY WA8SERMAN LIANA COOPERSMITH Attorney for Applicants 8/10-17-24-31 9/7 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of STEVENS MARKETS at Jar.' i'"nee He Leon Boulevard, Coral Gables, Florida. Intends t" register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Had.County, Florida. STEVENS MARKET NO. 2, Inc., A Florida corporal ion. By: MAX STEVENS, President Attest: IRVING EPSTEIN, Secretary MYERS .v HEIMAN Attorneys for Applicant 8 24-31 9/7-14-21 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of STEVENS MARKETS at 2201 N. W. 02nd Street. Miami Florida intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. STEVENS MARKET NO. 1. INC., A Florida corporation. By: MAX STEVENS, President Atte-t : IRVING EPSTEIN. Secretary MYERS & HEIMAN Attorneys for Applicant 8 24-31 '.i 7-14-L'l NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of STEVENS MARKETS at 1060 S W. :7th Avenue, Miami, Florida Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade Countv. Florida. STEVENS MARKET NO. 3. INC. A Florida corporation. By: MAX STEVENS, President Attest: IRVING EPSTEIN, Secretary MYERS .v HEIMAN Attorneys for Applicant 8/24-31 9/7-14-21 IN THE CIRCIIT COPRT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FI>)P.I|1A. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 03985 DIANE WIXMAN. Plaintiff. vs. LEO WIXMAN. Defendant ORDER OF PUBLICATION TO: LEO WIXMAN. 75th AAFBU. A.U.S., Ashvllle, North Carolina: You are hereby ordered to file your appearance or answer to the Bill of Complaint for Divorce filed against you by DIANE WIXMAN, on or before the 2" day of September. 1946, otherwise the allegations of said Bill will be taken as confessed against DONE AND ORDERED this 28 day of August. A.D.. 1945. E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court. By Wit. W. STOCKING. D. C. (Circuit Court Seal) HAROLD Tl'ltK. Solicitor for Plaintiff. 8/31 9/7-14-21 IN THE CIRCFIT COPRT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OP EUlRIDA. IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. Case Number 93982 ORDER FOR PUBLICATION MARION CATHERINE MORAL. Plaintiff, vs. SIMPLICIO T. MORAL, Defendant. TO: Slmpliclo T. Moral c/o St. Alba ns Hotel. New York, New York. You are hereby ordered to file your appearance or answer to the Bill of Complaint for Divorce in the above styled cause, on the 28 day of September, 1941, or a Decree Pro Confess., will be entered against you. It Is further ordered that the Jewish Floridian Is the newspaper In which this order shall be published once a week for four (4) consecutive weeks. This 2S dav of August. 194.1. B. B LEATHERMAN, Clerk Circuit Court 11th Judicial Circuit. Dade County. Fiords, By T. M. WORDEN. Deputy Clerk (Circuit Court Seal) DeCOSTAS A MAER Attorneys for Plaintiff inm-inn." Blsoayne Bldg. Miami 32. Florida 8/31 9/7-14-21 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of A & B GARMENT COMPANY, not Inc.. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. AARON BERKOWITZ PAUL WEIT7.MAN Attorney for Appllcant^^ ^ Freedom of speech does not mean careless talk! NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that [he undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the ficltlous name of LA INDIA BONITA GIFTS at 216 •V H. 1st Street Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade •'•Hintv. Florida. MYERS fiKBifr* SDfeBRMi MEMOBIAI. CHAPEL THOS, M, BURNS, JR. %  .?fol DirectorABE EISENBERQ T**r 5-7777 HtrasiPE AMBULANCE SEBVICE .' %  JL& %  U36 Washington Are. MEUMni 8ch '.$tfc St.. ad AnwtHn Are. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name or ROBERTS at 50 N. W. 1st St.. Int> mis to register said name with the clerk of ttumcircult Court of Dade County. FldHhi. REPBEN GREENBERG Mil.TON A. FRIEDMAN Attorney for Applicant 8 10-17-24-30 9/7 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of ELECTRIX APPLIANCE & REPAIR SHOP at 27B7 S. W. 27th Ave.. intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. GEORGE ROSENE MARN FEINP.ERG Attorney for Applicant S/1O-17-21-30 9/7 NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX DEED FILE 39SGS Notice Is hereby given that Vivian Randolph, holder as assignee of City of Miami. Tax Certificate num bered 4094, dated the 7th day of June, A. D. 1943. has filed said Certificate In my office, and has made application for tax deed to Issue thereon In accordance with law. Said Certificate embraces the following described property, situated in Dade Countv, Florida, to-wit: Ixit 44.1, Auburndale Tamiaml Trail Addition. Plat Book 15, Page 16, In the City of Miami, County of Dade, State of Florida. The assessment of said property under the Certificate issued was In the name of Pnknown unless said Certificate shall he redeemed according to law, tax deed will issue thereon on the 12th day of September, A.D, 1945. Dated this 8th day of August, A.D. 1945, (Circuit Court Seal) E. B. LEATHERMAN Clerk of Circuit Court, Dade County. Florida By N. C. STERRETT. D. 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UDAY. AUGUST 31, 1945 fJewistFhridlian PAGE FIVE PENALTIES TO BE J London (JTA)—Severe penalLies will be imposed upon all '..„„). who participated in the nnt'i-Jrwish disturbances which jL, taken place in recent in various Polish towns, announced here in a stateIl(: issued by Alfred Fiderkie!!. ilV Polish Charge d Affaires. • \\\ are sorry that such things In the new Poland at { h ,V moment," the statement Icontinued, "but we believe that the .uti-J e w i s h crimes are I the whole mentality not onlv ol the Polish Government, but '< t ne c ntire Polish nation. ••These brutal gangster attacks .,, ing carried out by organi\„ lands of reactionary elementin Poland who think that bv making pogroms they will not only harm the Jews, but a l su the democratic regime of p 0 | d," the statement emphaThe gangsters usually com< out of the woods and kill not nly Jews, but also Polish soldi. • and militiamen. Jews can be sure that our government will take the necessary measures to tiring these bands to Justice. Measures have already 1, n to ensure order." Despite the terroristic activilie anti-Semitic elements in Poland. Polish Jews continue to am in Lodz from camps, in Germany, it was reported in a Yiddish broadcast from Warsaw. Three Jewish delegations, representing the Central Committee of Jews in Poland, called up.:. members of the Polish Cab:in t in Warsaw this week and urged additional protection for Jewish life' and property in connivtion with the anti-Jewish disti:: winces which have occurr| ed in various parts of the coun, try. it was reported in a Yiddish broadcast over the Warsaw radn. Dr. Joseph Schwartz, European director of the Joint Distribute >n Committee, has been granti d a visa allowing him to Poland to study Jewish 'here for the purpose of extending the relief activities the J.D.C. is now conducting for the liberated Polish Jews. Schwartz is proceeding from London to Poland via Germany. He will be the first representative of any Jewish organization abroad to be admitted to liberated Poland. An office of the Joint Distribution Committee has been functioning in Poland for some time with the permission of the Warsaw Government, under the direction of David Guzik, the only surviving J.D.C. pre-war representative. PRESIDENT TRUMAN IS STILL FOR PALESTINE Washington (JTA)—President Truman qualified his recent statement on Palestine in a conference in the White House with Rep. Adolph J. Sabath, the latter told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Representative Sabath said that the President assured him of his deep interest in the welfare of the Jewish people and that he was trying to secure fair, just and equitable treatment for them everywhere in the world. Such fair treatment, when it prevails, the President told Rep. Sabath, might be expected to lessen the pressure for Jewish emigration to Palestine and would make unnecessary the tremendous effort to transport large numbers there. Rep. Sabath also declared that the President had expressed concern over the trouble in store by reason of Arab opposition to Jewish immigration to Palestine, but at the same time, he is still trying to enlarge opportunities for immigration there. "The President is working at it both ways," Sabath said. Asked whether there had been any Arab communication to the President after his recent statement on Palestine, Rep. Sabath said he did not know, but he assumed that the President knew how the Arabs felt. In the Greater Miami Houses o[Worship MIAMI BEACH JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER, Conservative. 1415 Euclid Avenue, Miami Beach— Friday evening service at 1'. M. Saturday morning Bervlce at '.' A. M. Rabbi Irving Lehrman will preach on The Weekly Portion of tinLaw. Cantor Emanuel Barkan will chant. Peter Rubelman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Joye, win become Bar Mltsvah. Mlncha service al 7 P. M. followed bs Shalos Scudos and Maarlv. s.-liihoth inliliiiKht service Saturday. September I at 11:80 A. M. Rabbi Lehrman will preach on "From the Depths" and Cantor Barkan will i lianl. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION, 590 S. W. 17th Ave. Dally nervlce 8:30 A. M. and T P. M. Friday evening 7 P. -M. ami Saturday morning at 9 o'clock. Sabbath afternoon services al >'• %  %  ". Sellchos services ai midnight Saturday with Rabbi Murray Grauer preaching j and Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky IchmitiiiR SHAAREI ZEDEK TALi MUD TORAH. 1545 S. W. 3rd Street— I Prlrtaj evening services at 7 P. M. | Saturday morning at !> A. M. Rabbi j Simon April will speak on the Portion i of the Law. Mlncha services followed Ity Shalos Scudos and Maarlv services. Sellchos Saturday at 12:30 midnight. TEMPLE ISRAEL. Reform, 137 N. E. 19th Street KeRulnr services Friday evening at 7:15 P. M. Rabbi Saul Applebaum will conduct services. OBITUARIES BREGER Rubin* Breger, 12, son of Mr. I and Mrs. Milton B. Breger, 1045 i Meridian Avenue, Miami Beach, died in New York city Wednesday. He came here from New York with his parents nine years I ago. Surviving besides his parents are two brothers, Eli, United States Navy, and Jerry Breger, both of Miami. Services were held Monday at the Gordon Funeral home, with burial I in Mount Nebo cemetery. BETH DAVID CONGREGATION, Conservative, 139 N. W. 3rd Avenue Services Friday evening at 7:3" o'clock. During the services Saturday morning al 8:30, Edward, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Marry Cohen, will become bar mitsvah. The only midnight, services on the Hebrew calendar, will take place this Saturday at 12 o'clock midnight. It Is known as "Sllchos" whlcch marks the beginning of the Penetentlal season. Services will be conducted liy Rabbi Max Shapiro and Cantor Abra. ham Friedman. Rabbi Shapiro's topic fordiscussion will be, "Are We Prepared for Peace?" TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM, Liberal, 761 41st Street, Miami BeachFriday evening services at 5:45, CONGREGATION BETH JACOB. 301-311 Washington Avenue, Miami Beach. Moses Mescheloff, Rabbi. Othodox Friday evening services at 7:IHI p. M. Saturday morning services at 8:30. Rabbi Mescheloff will speak on the Portion of the Week. Shalos Seudos at 7:'ur P. M. ESvenlng services at 8:15 SellchOBs special midnitrht services will he held In tire Synagogue liulldinR at midnight. The services will be chanted by Cantor Louis Feder. Rabbi Mescheloff will speak on %  a mi of the Darkness." The public is Invited. • The ticket committee I'mthe reservation "f seats forthe llliih Holy Days will he at the Synagogue from 9:00 P, M. to midnight Saturday. A studv of the Mishna Is conducted dally from 7:30 to S:l)fl P. M. by Rabbi Mescheloff. Summersessions of the religious school Monday thru Friday from nine to twelve, I MAY ACT AGAINST PERSECUTORS, ATTLEE London (JTA) — Under the provisions of the United Nations Charter adopted at San Francisco, action can be taken against any state which persecutes its Jewish nationals, Prime Minister Attlee told the House of Commons. Asked whether he considered that the charter empowered the United Nations to intervene when some state embarked, for example, on persecution of Jews under the pretext that it was an internal matter, the Prime Minister replied affirmatively. Earlier, Atlee refused to give the Commons any details on his consultations at Potsdam with President Truman regarding the Palestine problem. He also declined to answer a question as to whether he would consider the establishment of a small impartial Antlo-American commission to examine on the spot the Palestine question and present a joint report to the respective governments. "I am at present not in a position to make any statement on this matter," he said. The question was put to Attlee by Capt. Marples, one of the new members of the House. At the same time, the Prime Minister promised to make a statement on the Palestine issue "as soon as we have time to consider the matter." This promise was made after a question by Lord Winterton, who is known for his proArab sentiments. Buy War Bonds and Stamps to help preserve Democracy. PAINTING GLASS INSTALLED V. K. TATUM Glass and Paint Shop 7-2947—7810 N. W. 7th Ave. m CHAPTERS IN FIRST MEETING SINCE TRAVEL BAN Miami's three AZA chapters, Miami 22, Sigma Rho 572 and Royal Palm 390 will serve as hosts to delegates from Florida's chapters when the annual Labor Day state convention starts here Sunday. The chapters will be assigned by the BZB girls groups. Registration will take place the previous evening and the meeting will last three days and four nights. The program includes business sessions, debating contest, athletic events and social activities. A dip-dance will take place Sunday evening at the Venetian Pools in Coral Gables. A banquet at the Miami Woman's Club will close the gathering Tuesday evening with Rabbi Irving Lehrman as the principal speaker. The activities will be held at the Miami and Beach Y's. The AZA convention is Miami's first since the lifting of ODT restrictions. CITY CAR INSPECTION STARTS SEPTEMBER 1 Semi-annual police inspection begins Saturday and ends Oct. 15. "We won't be too hard on them where war-scarce materials are concerned," said Inspector Forrest E. Nelson, "but we are going back to the oldtime rigid requirements in brakes, lights, windshield wippers, horns and glass." The passenger car station is located at S. W. Second Avenue and Fourth Street. United States War Bonds are still the best investment. High Holy Day Services Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation Will Conduct Services In Both Buildings MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION 590 S. W. 17TH AVENUE Murray Grauer, Guest Rabbi Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky will chant SCHAAREI ZEDEK TALMUD TORAH 1545 S. W. THIRD STREET Simon April, RabbL Will Preach and Conduct Services Worshipers are asked to make immediate reservations for both buildings on week-day evenings or contact Lewis Green, executive secretary. PHONE 3-6086 Monday, September 3: Miami Service League at *:I5 1". M. Miami "V". Wednesday. September 5: National Council Jewish Women board iiK'i-iliiK. 1" A. Mat I'ViU-rntlon office, 1008 Congress Building, Wednesday. September 5: Bureau of Jewish Education board meeting al Federation office 8 P.M. Sunday, September 9: Temple Israel Sisterhood HIKII Holy Hay reception, 3 to 6. London (JTA)—Units of the Jewish Brigade have arrived in Holland to guard German war prisoners engaged in doing salvage work in the sections of the country devastated by the Nazis. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR TAX NEED PILE 4iifti).". NOTICE IS IIEREIIY CIVEN that M. IIARKINS, holder of City of Miami Tax Certificates Numbered 16S and IB!', dated the 7th day of June. A I>. P.MS. lias filed said Certificates in inv office, and has made application for tax deed to be Issued thereon In accordance with law, Said Certificates embrace the followltiR described property, situated In Dade count*. Florida, to wit; S 48.48' of N". 130.44' of E. 185' I,ot 4, less E. 33' being lt •> of Hesub. of Lot 4. of Tuttles L'nr,corded Plat, Tuttles Subdivision Plat book II pane 3 In the City of Miami. County of Hade, State of Florida, as embraced in Certificate N.i. lfiS. The assessment of said property under the said Certificate issued was In the name of Unknown. S. 43.48' of N. 173.M' of B. 1S.V Lot 4. less E. 33' St., being Lot 4 of Resub. of I>it 4, Tuttles Onrecorded Plat. Tuttles Subdivision. Plat book B page 3. in the City of Miami, County of Dade. State of Florida, as embraced In Certificate No. 169. The assessin, %  r11 of said property under the said Certificate issued was In the name of I'nknown. Unless said Certificates shall be redeemed according to law, tax deed will issue thereon on the 3rd day of October. A.P. 1946. Dated this 28th day of AuRuat, A.D. PM... B LBATHHRMAN, Clerk Circuit Court. Dade County, Florida N. C. STERRETT, D. C. Circuit Court Seal. 8/31-9/7-14-21-28 '\/mi Dutunte! No longer a child — and not yet a woman. She fares the futnre with courage — alive with the eager, glowing beauty of youth. Tooley-Myron creative photography will capture the sweetness of her vibrant beauty. Remember — she's sweet sixteen but oncef This, little lady — is your invitation to visit our studio. No appointment necessary **W PWMtf* Lobby Floordu Pont Bldq.. Miami 205 Lincoln Road. Miami Beach A S &&"g~^-r>^*'*xj'3^&*&7*k



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PAGE TWELVE Jew 1stflcridliair Face Facts George J. Talianoff Executive Director A.D.L. The Assistant Secretary of War has announced that 83 Miami Beach hotels, which had been in service more than three years, are to receive their honorable discharge around November 15. Miami Beach can truly be proud of the role played by the hotels, which represent the community's largest industry, in the successful completion of the war. The hotels provided the facilities which, at the outbreak of the war, enabled 25 per cent of the officers and 20 per cent of the ground crew of our tremendous air force to be trained in this community. During this past year the hotel facilities made possible the largest of five redistribution stations in the country. It is increasingly evident that Miami Beach, a relatively small community, has contributed much to the success of our military might. High praise is due many organizations and many individuals for their unstinting efforts in behalf of the thousands of service personnel who have passed through this area. Their selfless efforts would fill a large volume, and space in this column docs not permit the enumeration of all their contributions. Today, however, we wish to pay tribute to those who have made possible the Miami Beach Snack Bar which, in the four ^j—710 S. W. 12th AV. MIAMH X-JUL I'HllA YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME WE OFFICIALLY REPRESENT THE MAJORITY OF NORTHERN JEWISH FUNERAL HOMES Information Gladly Furnished on Req\.eJ SERVING MIAMI BEACH I MIAMI Exclusively Jewish -2.4 HOURv JOS. L. PLUMMER FUNERAL DIRECTOR months of its operation, has done much to engender good-will and improved relations between the military and civilians. The Snack Bar became a reality on May 2, 1945. It was a long felt need as far back as June, 1944 when we surveyed the area and noted the absence of an effective medium whereby the Jewish community could conduct war service work directly with servicemen of all faiths, thus giving our veterans a true impression of representative patriotic Jews. From its very first day, the operation of the Snack Bar was an assured success. Its popularity spread rapidly among servicemen stationed in and about this area. Staffed by 400 Jewish hosts and hostesses, the Snack Bar has served approximately 7,000 servicemen and their families and friends weekly. The semi-annual report of the Florida Regional Office of the Anti-Defamation League dated Julv 1, 1945 pays high tnli ite to those who have made possible this splendid public relations project. The report reads in part: "To the men and women volunteers at the Snack Bar who have given unstintingly of their efforts, as well as the Jew staff members, should go the credit for the success of this project." An example of the unselfish spirit motivating these volunteers is that shown by the chairman of the Snack Bar, Carl Weinkle. During the construction of the Snack Bar. he worked day and night in its organization and in preparation for its opening. Thereafter, in addition In his dunes as chairman, he has donned an apron to work a shift (and usually more) weekly. Without thought of reward or recognition, he, like so many volunteers, have worked arduously and selflessly. Our community is indeed proud of men like Carl Weinkle and the hundreds of hosts and hostesses he typifies, who have made possible the success of the Snack Bar. IN THE MAIL BOX .„Ht SSSssn TtjGUST BROS;.RV£ Is the BEST Buy Mere War Bonds. THIS SUMMER... &fUf thM CMackitcne COMPLETE WINTER LUXURIES AT LOW SUMMER RATES. MVATE POOL-aUKAf-MARINE DECK TROPICAL GARDENS • PATIO 250 ROOMS* BATHS Phone 58-1811 %BLIICI:STMH: \each IIHIIIHIIIIHIIII ITOUBY I PAINTING ICO. Rabbinical Association Urges Stores To Close for Holidays Jewish Floridian Miami. Fla. The Rabbinical Association ot Greater Miami requests all merchants of our faith to close their stores during the High Holy Days. We know that the great majority of our people realize the solemnity of these days and will remain closed on September 8 and September 17. Yet. in the past, there have been some who have failed to close their businesses on Rosh Hashana and Yom Kippur. This, not only has reflected unfavorably upon us from a religious standpoint, but also has adversely affected our relationship with those not of our faith. Our observance of our religion has brought us admiration from all men in all times. Let us not lose our own dignity and the admiration of our community at this time. We pray for a truly happy New Year for all. .... Greater Miami Rabbinical Association Rabbi Jacob H. Kaplan. President Sports Brevities Now that his charley horses have cleared up Hank Greenberg is murdering the ball at a .350 clip with an average of .304 for the season. He is hitting the long ball, too, strong proof that he has not lost his eye as so many claim. Hank thinks returning vets will benefit more by putting in a spring training season before tackling the game as he did without any warm-up. Incidentally Hank recently received a Ford auto franchise for New York City from none other than Henry Ford himself. Can it be the Detroit motor magnate's conscience is bothering him? The good burghers of Flatbush gave Goody Rosen a day last Sunday at Ebbets Field. Ever since Goody has been in a batting slump going from bad to worse. Against the western nines Roscy has been hitting a cool .239 to drop him from top to third place in the National League batting race, he is still boasting a .345 average. Goody received a wrist watch and two boxes of cigars. You never see the Toronto lad without a stogie in his mouth. He generally sits behind us at Madison Square Garden on fight nights and is never without a cigar in his mouth. The weed looks like a bat in his mouth, it's so big. Roy Zimmerman reported to the Giants but as yet can't get Mike Schmer off base. Mike has impressed Ott with his hustle and steady hitting. NEW REPRESENTATIVE FOR JOINT DEFENSE APPEAL 3 SOCOI L IUHS £D ANDINSURED CONTRACTORS = 669 N.W.6^ St reek. MIAMI 36. FLORIDA IIIIIBHIIHIIIIHIIIIWIIIBIIIIHIIIIpjIlli 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 d parted are conducted on the fol> lowing Holidays: YOM KIPPUR Monday. Sept. 17 George A. Levy (above), veteran welfare worker and community leader, will now serve as the southern representative for the Joint Defense Appeal of the American Jewish Committee and the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. He is the former executive director of the Dallas Jewish Federation, former city manager of Denver, and well known writer on city planning and municipal government. His affiliation with the Joint Defense Appeal was announced by Nathan M. Ohrbach, national chairman. 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 Rabbi Joseph E. R ack 152 S.W.5thSt. Phone 2-7439 GORDON ROOFrNfT^T SHEET METAL WOlff 414 S. W. 22n'd A"„ U PHONE 4-5860 ONETAIDAY, VITAMIN J=iTAi7lT$ 'piIINK of ill Ynurmln. imum dally riuirre. Read direction.^ UBC only as directed. Alka-Seltzer WHEN Headache, Mat" cular Paina or Siir.pl. Neoralna. Diatreu after ,"' %  '•• •• %  •"> Stomach, or "MornlnaAfter" interfere with your work or spoil your fun, try Alka-Seltier. nEiu BiscnvnE RREIM S. W. 4th ST. AT MIAMI AVE. BOXING WRESTLING MONDAY NTTE FRIDAY NITE MONDAY NTTE 111 FRIDAY NTTE FOR RESERVATIONS CALL SAM'S NEWS STAND 3-123 6 DINE IN COMFORT AT THE STRAND RESTAURANT Washington Ave. at 12th St., Miami Beach OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED ilmln Hi.M.iimueim-m or Hie Itrlainnl llwuvra .1 Huffman'*) Telephone 58-2979 Palm Beach MRS. MABY SCHREBNICX Representative ALFAR CP.CAMCPy cc^> 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. f "' u £f 9 p t0 j Nationally Famous Southern Dain* — MILK • AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR W 0 !" "^-V^*-W-^N^^r-H-%--V*^" C. W. SMITH PLUMBING CONTRACTOR 529 Independence Road. West Palm Beach No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in bus"" *> *>^w> *ML.


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i nt PAGE TEN fjenisti ncrkUan The* Birth of the Atom Bond By LISE MEITNER (Copyright, 1945. by the Jewish Telegraphic Agency Inc.) lKll I'OR > NOTK I" l.is.Melti,,-i „; w r ,.|,l Ji'W i-h ph) -i. i( from V'lrni ho wim foi M*1 b> I tie \ l( %  •;i mnii> ilescrlbea in Hi, rollowlnn exeltwlve JowlHh relciti iphl Vi s nrtk-le. i-nblea from Swoiloii ln*i o utory f ""' lui-iii o( the .Horn bomb n wr .. engi %  • one and even aft i the poss li t> : sui in app .. as been re; 111 pr :'. ill! Indus 1 1 often meets wu great < ... • In litM'.ora! scienl .. %  ..w he have ilution of a si -i do not pai ticipati technic; So cast as far as 1 [he case of the | de\ • A: • Dl D E St rass maun -\ rm. phys w :th e. •.• % %  % %  %  %  Us nto nts Dr Otto R V -. Dams %  si a 1 ;••. %  • £, xpl; Dr N:e'.s Bohr's n %  • to a: this process • v • %  st and \ s firs' to t, ..D M I .\ I GENERAL PAINTING %  • BEST MECHANICS f f :>t -itfj Qivn J. D. Giibreath Pain! Co. PHONE K"C • S.* r."j ; 5-09 utilization of this energy for the manufacture of atom bi And when the theoretical possibility of such utilization had been discovered, I, like any other responsible person, hoped that its practical realization would not be possible. Later on, as it became clear 1 that the Germans might succeed in the co ns tructi on ol atom bombs during the war just ended, the forestalling ol tins became, of course, a most i problem foi i ph> sicists of the allied MOO. Tl p< only based n th fear of the consequences I mankind of such utilizal m The scientist is e> er awesti... k at the discovery ol I aw %  "• nature, ami si thesi laws for th con,. .. p ms w hie i might lead to 1 on <: List seem blasphemy ... Mj int v> st in atomic p iysi< goes' back I n > first year's stud> i ne < itj I \ nna I re 5 w fascinated 1 was hi n, si • LISJ wit '• accal; I read n th n 5 at radium by Piern and NIarii Cui i 908, 1 went U B i my scientifu n additi n ti n > with Max G .-sicist w he • •• theor> nd 1918 N i • riz w inn< i I egin s expei %  work with Dr. Hahn. 1 i this ,vay t etrati the field I %  .. • years as assistant D ':'•. ':' at th '.'-.•.. rs %  • • "... ; %  i v. Dr Hahn. 1 was task %  ng ... I I :'-.-... R '• thi K. -. W Inst tul Chenv.sti Bei n-Dahlen MONAHAN'S ONE-STOP AUTO SERVICE :.;; s W. Ith Street Hour* J A M ta 3 F.M. Sur-iavi ;.• j PHONE C-*266 NOW OPEN FOR DINNER Music by Cy Washburn Bar tad Cocktail Leung* Victor's DRUM Coral Way crt 36th Ave. -;;->!•. ; $ .".-M*4 AI Iris k Insurance Agency, Inc -~AV WTLENS Manage• : BISOAYXE BI II DING RTTEnTIOn-POREnTS At this Mason ol dM year tl-.r iuMratf c: a'.'. pareoti ^ centered .-:-. Educational instirunona :c: s at hf: child will b^ properly e-iu:c:eThe sure woj d guaranteeing AM -e:e<^crv is .cRcampben dia purpaee :s through L-:e lz•pec --...:; %  ALEX 5. COHEN Acer.: Phone:-"-" Bertdeuce MQ1] This gave me the opportunity to investigate on a broad basis With a staff of assistants and students, the problems ol natural and. later, artificial transmutation of the elements from their physical side. My life in Berlin also made it possible toi me to follow closely xi losive development ol atomic physics in some of its branch. Thus, when in 1912 Max Von Laue (German p > cist and 1914 N'obi winner! made his gri ai scovery of the interference ol X Ray tin rystalsl we were shown the vi \ first Laue d Whili pi %  • i : %  : '"' : '' •" %  '" :;\ -\ had been interruped by • \v War, the H • 1 "' a much ; > i < %  %  hangi Ever st tration on i I 11 mg isi i i mentary Af tei A • rsoi more dill cu p M tner JewWhen 1 % % %  %  %  %  cersity rs I longei .ved t leave G nany. 1 Aus s not vi any country. Dutch ssior their govei H •' % %  x %  -•Thus. I c; first 1 [ Cop< "•'. s first two atoi j Mi ) %  : %  %  • Th energj I it uran -11. it is %  find apt plants thus raising i thr Rress • • Rh• A Hunter ami His Trize lad U Roll ttiroro: i ::-,; rve>i^j N .:: Grauo>, 15 >-oc. : %  •. Hcrmane G <:.-;. ih< • -• aanhal I %  -< 1 %  Rt .-. .,' i -." ^. t\i-i ( -<:>• ice ~ .J---.J Zad 'XX A.-:eoK-; i' : b • :: %  tttt x:: il i ." i I -..-.-.'. Ku t-x -': i : peuibk :. :: a • oi l!vy-i.•• ?f.^i< r.r> M :mp-:iroit %  • .•< Kmtt .iir rtTott T-< SRS necena i: -rpn lr.x= :-< L-..sj't.>.\rr<*i. KLEINS ELECTRIC WORKS s • £ • : -. = -: • j n A B : S =rz i -?: i-: Si M E::*:i *:: i:tt £ri""= : •• • : • ••• : ; =-:-:; MR raiDAY.^UGusr ,, ^ -: EMMM -1 I -. i | ; =:;-i--iNAT G A N S Wf-:.-: -,j 't C;. MB Nrww B :; = .* :* •• Relatives Scan Vaad Hatzala'lUh A NNOUNCEMENT that 7.500 new names of concentration camp survivors had been received by the Vaad Hatiala Emergency Committee, brought throngs of relatives and friends of Europe's missing Jewry into its offices at 132 Nassau Street. The names were obtained during the past few months while relief teams operating from Switzerland under the direction of Isaac Sternbuch. the Vaad Hatsalas European director, were distributing more than $300,000 worth of food and medical supplies to the freed inmates of Aushwitx. Buchewald. Allendorf and Bergen Belsen concentration camps. Most of the survivors are from Germany. Hungary, the Netherlands and France. More than 15 per cent of the visitors to the Vaad Hattala'i ofi reported they found the BM1M ( relatives whom they had p ven „ long ago as dead The Vaad Hattala is alioeofa^ in Jewish relief and rescu* or 'i h Russia. Switzerland. Sweden." B* I gium and France In the latter t 0 | countries it has established three orphanages to reclaim for Judaim the many Jewish children ho ire ; being returned by Ctrutian IJBpathizers who had hidden tfc during the Nazi period of occspttion. To meet the iplrftual u *a as the physical needs of the th. sands of Jewish lurvlvon still u large In the liberated areas, tte Vaad has purchased and has placet in operation through UM Ratbiaital Council in Bnglaad .-even SJMgogue-ambulance ni JDC INCREASES MONTHLY APPROPRIATIONS IN ITALY R< me — To meet the emersitual .ited by the \ in 9,000 nonItalian Jewisl fugees who end Italy fi m Austria in recent weeks, the Joint Distribution Commit! is been obliged to increase its monthly appropriati n for work in Italy to 5:20.000. the second budget rei-isi in two months. This emerg y situation is no ] nger an Italian problem." ed Reuben Resnik. J.D.C s Milan. He --. an conI non-repat P .• .' -. •.-. ith srnalle r nun f Hur.ga tan, V;.i -... %  R %  '.: Resnik I thai :.rof entry into II that camp fac. persons and L*N1 be made a\ that ps> sons. I, i; ho] that manj:! the non-repati eligible for emigrat: n I tine. Encourage mei I seaaet I to stay or. ':.-.%  ing soldii I 5 for -.-. %  -. %  I stated countrii of normal ".:.. Il | ahead for 1 %  %  •• % %  Stay il HUM aide or return ( %  • locai ba i patients Cai "-1 %  Buy War Bonds and S-.a.-^ MR. SAUL KENHOU Servir.g his ousands of customers en Mi-nu ^ec^: :* many veers announces the reccer.:r.: :: KENHOLZ STRICTLY KOSHER Meats and Poultry 415 Espanola Way MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 3rd PHONE 5-3992 y-; as t^ual the fines: of stripy Kt*tM W^ Prime Meets end choice selecdcr: c: ?:~~: RIVERMONT PARZ SAXITARIVM :: '• -s "-S: =t.~x -.,. :1 1 .-. ..„. ;i tmm ;.--: l-I • ;-. ;-:; S*'.£=££= v r Z %  ;•..-%  !'i.-i: --:!! •^^-:- =fi.-.-. Z:.-;t-— "9^ r ROHANS, PAINT AND HARDWARE sTCKt Monahan's Electric 3C4 S. W 22sd AT*. ELECTOCAL App^-c, Rep*-*—Preosp< Pics* 4-8*32 ^e-aiers in Prar. 6 Lambert's Pcin.3 6 '•_-%  Nfl '-me si HARDWARE Mechanical T:c- Garden cmd Eectriccl Supp^** MORRIS ROKINSSY, 0=e: 4106 ROYAL PALM AVENUE MIAMI BEACH %  szss



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I. PAGE TWO fJewisti fk>ridian PERSONALS Mr. and Mrs. Harry Markowitz and family have returned to the city after vacationing in Los Angeles. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Adelman and children left Thursday for Savannali where they will spend several weeks with Mrs. Adelman's parents. Mr. living Miller is expected to return this week to Miami after a plane trip to the middlewest. Sgt. Martin Lakin was guestspeaker .it the weekly luncheon of the Miami Beach Zionist District. The group holds luncheon meetings each week on Wednesdays at the Strand Restaurant. PERSONALS Isidore Langnor is expected to return today from New York where he has been spending a month with his children. Marilyn Melnick, daughter of Mr. and Mis. Samuel Melnick, 701 14th Street, was operated "ii for appendicitis while vacationing in New York, and is now recuperating there. Barbara Frumkes. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Irving Frumkes, has been vacationing m NewYork and returned here this week. Mr, and Mrs. Hyman Sootin returned this week after spending more than a month with relatives and friends in the north. Mrs. S. Gilbert, 420 15th Street, returned S u n d a y from New York where .-he has been visiting relatives for the past five weeks. Mi-, and Mrs. .lames H. Norton, of 422 Lenox Avenue, left this week for a two-week vacation in New York. Mr. Louis Margulies returned home after spending three weeks in New York. Mrs. Margulies, executive secretary of Beth David, has returned to her post after vacationing at Miami Beach. Mrs. L. J. Hart/ and her grandson, Jimmie, returned to Miami after visiting with her daughter in Woodmere, N. Y. v. : Grossman, executive director %  : the Miami "Y", left Thursday % %  : New York where he will confer with the officials of tlie Jewish Welfare Board. He is expected to engage ,. activities and athletic directors for his organization. Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell Hyman of 3000 Royal Palm Avenue returned Wednesday from a summer vacation at Wavncsboro, N. C. Mrs. Samuel Oka, 1568 Meridian Avenue, returned from Madison. Wisconsin where she has spent two months with her daughter, Mis. Solomon Kaan. Max Fleischman, 206 N. Bay Road, is leaving soon for New York where he will join his wife. Mrs. H. Zissen, 4560 Royal Palm Avenue, left last week for Akron to visit her children. Mrs I. ;. Reisman, 2251 S. W. 7th Street. has returned to Miami after attending the funeral of her brother-in-law, I. D. Sharove. 4530 Park Avenue. Richmond, Va. who dud on July 22 While in Richmond Mis. Reisman also suffered the loss of her mother, Mrs. Sadie Green of the same address who died July 26. Rit.i Gi issman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Grossman, returned to Miami Monday from Evanston, 111., where she spent the past eight months doing graduate work at the Northwestern r n i v e rsi t y Medill School of Journalism. While there, Miss Grossman was initiated into Thel Sigma 1'!::. national honorary women's journalism fraternity. Dr, and Mrs. Alexander Libow and family will return this week alter vacationing at Lock Sheldrake. N. Y. Mrs. Ethel Shochet returned home Thursday after visiting in Baltimore and Virginia. Mrs H. L. Kaufman has been entertaining two guests in her Miami Beach home. Mrs. A. E. Arnstein and her mother, Mrs. Rose Morganstein, both of NewYork. Miss Jo Sherman, 1241 15th Street. Miami Beach, left Tucsdaj lor New York to visit with he.mother and friends. She expects to return in four weeks with her mother who will make %  -. -:; here. Jack Jayson, 2291 s W. 15th Street, is visiting his mother in New York for two weeks. His wife has as her house guests her .sister and niece. Mrs. S. R. Shaw and Miss Annie Beth Shaw of St. Louis Mrs. David C. Willncr returned to her home on Sheridan Avenue. Miami Beach, after visiting in New York and New J: sey. In honor of the recent recovery of Mrs. Gertrude Michaels a luncheon and Mali Jong party was given last Wednesday by Mrs. Norman 1). Jacobs at her new home. 528 S. W. 10th Avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Cohen have returned to their home at 940 Jefferson Avenue, Miami Beach, after spending two! months with their children and other relatives in New York. New Jersey, and Massachusetts. Accompanying them was their i son. Sgt. Leonard Cohen. Sgt. Cohen has recently returned from England and is now stationed ..t Fort Dix. N. J. (Temple iHcth ^hnlmu MEMBERSHIP AND SEAT COMMITTEE IN SESSION MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 8 TO 10 P. M. SUNDAY 10 A. M. TO 12 NOON 761 41st STREET MIAMI BEACH PHONE 5-6819 Mount Sinai Memorial Park MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY" ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIFIED MEMORIAL PARKS SINGLE GRAVES, FAMILY PLOTS AND GROUP ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE Affiliate Congregations: Beth David, Beth Jacob, Miami Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed Shel Ernes For Further Information Phone 9-2664, 4-5922 or 9-1434 FRIDAY, AUGUST 3l Friends are asked to be present at the unveiling of a memorial to the memory of Dave Bear, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morii.Bear, on Sunday. September 2. at two o'eloek. Services will take place in the Jewish sortion of Woodlawn Park Cemetery, with Rabbis Max Shapiro and Joseph E. Kackovsky officiating. Sidney H. Palmer, of the Miami Monument Company, is in charge of arrangements. PERSONALS Miss Martha F.bstcm. of 15:15 Drexel Avenue, is leaving soon for .. two-week visit with her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. I. Bernstein of New York. Returning the later part of S, pt( n.lvr Miss Ebstein will enroll at University of Miami. A June graduate of Miami Beach Senior High school, she is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leo H. Ebstein. Mrs. Samuel Pepkowitz, 550 11th Street, is spending her summer vacation with her sister. Mrs. Paul Miller, of Washington, D. C. Mr. and Mrs. A. Pepper left this week for Daytona where they will spend the holidays visiting with their children. Miss Sylvia Itkin. of 2400 Flamingo Drive, has returned from a two-week stay with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Itkin. in New York. Dr. and Mrs. Bernard S. Kleinman. 811 Jefferson Avenue. Miami Beach, left Saturday by automobile for Alexandria. Louisiana, where they will visit '.hen children. Captain and Mrs. Samuel B. Klein man and their grandchildren. Sara Louise and Joel Edward. Captain Kleinman is attached to the Veterans' Administration in Alexandria but upon his release expects to settle in Miami. Dr. and Mrs. Kleinman will return to Miami Bi h around September 20. Dr. Ben Coleman has returned to Miami Beach after his release from the army, following three years' service. Dr. Coleman was last stationed at Wakeman General Hospital. Camp Atterbury, Indiana. M. Efseroff. 1540 Pennsylvania Avenue, returned recently from a vacation in New Jersey and New York. WEDDINGS Mrs. Lillian Heller announces the marriage of her daughter, Beatrice, to I.t. Arthur A. Selevan. on Saturday, July 28. Lt. Selevan is the son of Mr. and Mrs A. Selevan, 1072 Jefferson Avenue. Miami Beach. The marriage was performed in Brooklyn, N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. David Wernicoff. 1143 Pennsylvania Avenue, Miami Beach, announce the engagement of their daughter Jean to Murry Mandell, USA, AAF. Miss Wernicolf spent her vacation at the home of her fiancee's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Max Mandril. Springfield, Mass. Pfc. Mandell is stationed at Warner Robbins Field. Ga. No date has been set for the wedding. Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Ginsburg announce the approaching marriage of their daughter Carey to Martin Lazar, on Thursday, September 20, at 6 P M. The ceremony will be held at the Tides Hotel, Miami Beach. PERSONALS H. Bodenstein, 725 14th Place, returned recently from New York where he visited relatives. Mr. ana Mrs. Morris Alpert, 3930 N. Meridian Avenue, have returned from an extended sixweek sojourn in the north. Mrs. R. Topper and son. Warren. 9. of 1221 Collins Avenue, have left for Bradley Beach, N. J., to spend their summer vacation. Miss Jeannette Brody, 1751 James Avenue, will be joined soon by her mother, who will come here from Washington, D. C. Harry I. Magid and wife, of 1430 West Avenue, are leaving today for a several weeks fishing trip in Maine. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fishman, i 5334 LaGorce Drive, who have been vacationing at Hotel Martinique in New York city for the past five weeks with their children, Marilyn, ten, and Gertrude Ann, six, will return next week. I APARTMENT HOUSE Small hotel ami apartment building in fines! North East section near Boulevard Owner hai other Interests, only reason for selling. Small operating i osti against ln< ome. J. EMMETT GRANT AND ASSOCIATES REAL ESTATE Fullest Co-operation 6207 Bisc.iyne Boulevard Phone 78-2419 Listen to our radio program "Fashion Time" over WIOD each weekday, 8:30 to 8:45 A. M. HAND PRINTED Linen Toweling by C YARD All linen tea toweling with many uses. Perfect for luncheon mats, scarfs, kitchen curtains and towels. Mexican floral and fruit designs in the gay group. MIAMI STORE FANCY LINENS SEC >ND FLOOR Mrs. Philip ivrk^r~r~-vacationing at n cago and Cleveland the. &£ er home. The trin v ^U 0r ?plane. While „,%*> Singers celebratedTtK singers celebrated a trini. casion with a family "2312: at the Cleveland) r 1 gust 15. Tin of their birthdays as well"-" TV 5 T h l 1 V ; '^ n ea ch of their birthdays as well their wedding anniversary their Silver Wedding AnnrT sary on Sunday afternoon at toe town "Y". Among those \Z ent were Mrs, Gertrude Sot mon. stater of Mrs. Kline aM Mrs. Lily Rosengarten, both d whom attend.-,! the wedding I Columbus, Ohio, in 1920. Tte daughter, Rosetta Mar, on vac* tion from the University of Michigan, was all i at the gathering. 8 Ida Optner, 2353 S. W. 24th Terrace, will fly this week ID Hot Springs. Arkansas, for a month's stay. Mrs, Sadve G Rose. 821 S. W. llth Avenut will .join her there. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney I.efcoint and family have K turned to Miami after a vacation spent at Ellenville. N. Y. Mrs. Lefcourt and their two children spent the entire summer in the north where Mr. Lefcourt joined them for a three-week stay. \Vhje away they suffered the loss if Mr. Lefcourt's father, Mr. Mora Lefcourt, on August 18. Among Miamians who are vacationing in New Veik are Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Richter, 4666 I Bay Road, Miami Beach. They are at the Waldorf-Astoria for j a brief stay. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^* MOUNT NEBO THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M. Machtei, Director Olympic Building Phone 3-3720 ^* w ^ w>w w ^ "^^^WWWWW^^WWW^'y>>^Wr^' PALMER FUNERAL CHAPEfc "SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY PHONE 9-2664 A FRIEND IN NEED" 2008 W. FLAGLEB



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UDAY. AUGUST 31. 1945 • JewistifhridUan PAGE NINE "Between You and Me" By BORIS SMOLAR Copyright, 1344, Jewish Telegraphic Agency, Inc. |.|. V ,,NVKUSII>N NOTE: With .. .-litrv ">f America Into the war ii, ., Hilier. l'J41. we repliicpd the mil three-dot Byrabol (. .) eptin Items m this column by the ;:, code aymbol fin"V (. _.) .,„ expression of this country %  termination, together with ner,,.„ of brlnclng victory to the mocratlc world Today (AUK. (he formal surrender of Japan I. received and peace again reigns 'the world Therefore, our rsonal reconversion goes Into ef, i :is of today and from hen E r t|i on, this column will use Its n-war symbol of Zionist Affairs lie Zionist political season soon open with activities a scale never known before J this country Everything lit.:.to the fact that President jman is willing to lend a npathetic ear to the Zionist mands, even though some tinists are disappointed that jman made his first public I. ment on Palestine during absence of all important aerican Zionist leaders from country ... It was underK1 that before making any lie utterances on Palestine, irnan would receive a delelon of Zionist leaders and dishis statement with them ormally The President's tement on Palestine at his s conference after his irn from Potsdam came in ver to a question asked by r. ter of the United Press [. li came as a complete surs to Zionist leadership in country and to the Ameri--t leaders who were E the World Zionist i' in London Now these leaders have returned York, n/e learn that the ii Zionist Conference only JUDGED ESROG TREES growing and soon cornto fruiting. Very ornaental. laise Your Own Esrog Exclusively at IALMAY NURSERY 3401 N. W. 46th Street Miami, Florida Phone 8-2581 increased the tension between Dr. Weizmann and David BenGunon ... It reached a point where Ben-Gurion, as chairman of the world Zionist executive, got up at the conference and declared that Weizmann docs not express the views of the executive This explains, perhaps, why Dr. Weizmann left for a vacation in Scotland just a day before the closing of the conference without delivering the usual closing address, which was delivered by Ben-Gurion. Russian Scene The increased anti-Soviet feelings which are now growing in England — as displayed by Churchill and Foreign Secretary Bcvin in their speeches last week in the House of Commons —are provoking in Moscow — among other things—intensified anti-Zionist feelings The Kremlin is taking the old line that Zionism is a tool of British imperialism, especially since it has become clear .that a Jewish State cannot exist in Palestine without the aid of Britain President Truman's announcement that Stalin was not consulted at Potsdam with regard to Palestine because he cannot do anything anyway, also did much %  to contribute to Russia's renewed anti-Zionist feelings ProSoviet Jewish groups in America intend to discuss with Soviet Ambassador Gromyko in Washington the desirability of opening Biro-Bidjan to large-scale Jewish immigration from liberated European countries Originally, Moscow did not want to admit Jews from abroad to Biro-Bidjan because Russia expected a war with Japan, and Biro-Bidjan is situated right on the Russo-Manchurian frontier With the occupation of Manchuko by the Red Army, Biro-Bidjan is now very far from the Japanese border There is also no fear any longer that Japan will attack Russia for many years Hence some believe that Stalin may agree to admit many thousands of stateless European Jews to BiroBidjan Especially the thousands of homeless Jews now living in the Russian-occupied zone of Germany Also Jews who may no longer desire to live in Poland, Hungary, and Slovakia (((vantages of a Dade Federal Mortgage Consult US on Financing or Refinancing Your Home LOW RATES 1 nil.],Interest charges on d balances* EASY PAYMENTS %  I'-. including Interest Principal, need be no more present monthly rental, 1 In many cases are less li> sent monthly rental. ""'iits can Include taxed P nee, etc. • LONG TIME TO PAY Long term monthly payments automatically pay off Mortgage Without refinancing and without a strain on income. • PROMPT SERVICE Immediate attention given to all customers. Being a Miami Institution, all problems can be solved here by Dade Fedtral Loan Committee. • A HOME INSTITUTION Personalized handling of your loans by local People interested in local progress and familiar with local conditions. RESOURCES OVER $14,000,000 DADE FEDERAL OF MIAMI 45 NORTH EA5T FIRST AVE. JOSEPH M. LIPTOH ... PRESIDENT where anti-Semitism is still rampant Large scale settlement in Biro-Bidjan, it is argued could be Stalin's contribution to solution of the Jewish problem in Europe ... It is along these lines that discussions will be held in Washington with Soviet diplomatic representatives War and Peace A war novel which will be read long after the war is over is "The Journey Home" by Zelda Popkin, who for many years was connected with the Joint Distribution Committee Published by Lippincott on the eve of the end of the war, the book deals with the feelings of a man in the armed forces when he returns to the United States from "over there" bitter, tired and suspicious ... He finds himself suddenly after the train on which he travels from Miami to his home in New York crashes near the end of the trip .... Normal, human feelings awaken in him when he discovers that he is able to help people during the train wreck The author cleverly selected a Miami-New York crowded train as the scene of her action, since twenty-four hours of travel on a train bring people closer together The variety of passengers on the train, their conversations, the different classes to which they belong form a good pattern of war-time America ... It is to this America that many a soldier returns from overseas, hating everything and resenting sympathy ... He finds love at the end of the journey, after thinking that love is nothing but an old-fashioned word which does not belong in the world of today Mrs. Popkin is the author of a number of successful mystery stories "The Journey Home" is her first novel and it is the kind of a novel of absorbing interest that one wants to read from the beginning to the very end Domestic Issues With the war over, Congress will soon be faced with the problem of what to do with the 211,000 visas to which Germans are entitled yearly under the American immigration quota It is obvious that this country can not afford to admit 29,000 people who for the last twelve years have been indoctrinated with Nazi propaganda ... It is these very same people that the Allies are now trying to keep isolated for years of "re-education" in the democratic way of life Therefore, under dis cussion is a proposal to bar anyone from Germany for the next ten years, except immigrants who can prove that they were anti-Nazis Jews would naturally fall into the latter category Congress will also be asked to allot the German immigration visas to the thousands of refugees who were admitted to this country on "visitors' visas" and who must now return to their native lands from where they fled during the Nazi regime These suggestions, if accepted, would enable the refugees to change their "temporary stay" in the United States to permanent residence as full-fledged immigrants There is also a suggestion that the" German quota for the next five years be divided among Poland, Hungary, Rumania, Greece, Czechoslovakia and Yugoslavia Congress will have to decide whether the immigration quota for Germany should be kept, cut, ended or restricted, and representatives of Jewish I organizations will be asked to testify at special hearings It is obvious that if Germans were admitted under the immigration quota, the Nazi underground movement would flood the United States with spies in an attempt to get hold of the secrets of the atom bomb and other military secrets which might prove useful to them in starting a new devastating war Even children from Germany are not a desirable element in this country, since a study made by the American Military Government established that the children in the Reich are even more pro-Nazi than the adults who understand that Nazism is defeated forever HEADS B'NAI B'RITH AMERICANISM DEPARTMENT Vy T-'-'-% % %  ———? MRS. KATZ HOSTESS AT COCKTAIL PARTY Mrs. Abe Katz was hostess at a luncheon and cocktail party for 15 hospitalized veterans last Friday at the Roney. Mrs. Katz was assisted by Binne Barnes, film actress, and Mrs. Damon Runyon. Games were arranged for the soldiers, representing cities from coast to coast. All of the soldiers are patients at the AAF Regional and Convalescent Hospital at the Biltmore. This affair was one of a series of weekly events for servicemen, sponsored by different hostesses at the Roney. A. N B. Kapplin, veteran newspaperman and Duluth (Minn.) civic leader, who has been appointed national director of B'nai B'rith's Americanism Department. Mr. Kapplin is now head of the veterans relations program of the Anti-Defamation League, a post which he will retain. DRINK PLENTY OF CTZripure ."'V Water DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME 5-GALLON BOTTLE 70c CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES ... 80c | Plus Botllo Deposit > PHONE 2-4128 N OW, more than ever, you want **to stay on the job and do your full share of the work which must be done. Headache, Muscular Pains, Simple Neuralgia, Functional Monthly Pains slow you down, interfere with your work, spoil your fun. Have you ever tried DR. MILES AnlS-Pain Pills when any of these common pains have made you miserable? Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills are pleasant to take, and prompt in action. They do not upset tho stomach or make you constipated. A single tablet usually brings relief. Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills are compounded under the supervision of competent chemists. *Get Dr. Miles Anti-Pain Pills at your drug store. Regular package 25*, Economy package $1.00. Read directions and take only as directed. IN WAR OR PEACE When Buying a Home When Selling Your Home You can always be confident of receiving reliable, ethical and specialized service. RAOI0 SERVICE—FREE ESTIMATES C "E N T E R DOWNTOWN MIAMI MIAMI BEACH 105 N. E. 2nd St. 1405 Wish. Avt. Ph. 3-3619 • • Ph. 5-7173 Satisfaction Guaranteed FREE LOAN OF RADIO WHILE WE FIX YOURS FOR SOUTHWEST REAL ESTATE SEE I. S. SHAPOFF 2755 SOUTH WEST 27th AVENUE PHONE 4-7027



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(. PAGE EIGHT Jewisi)ncrkiiar FRIDAY. AUGlg ni j B'NAI B'RITH NOTES By DAVE ISEN The first organization meeting, for the purpose <>t forming a separate B'nai Brith Lodge for Miami Beach, was held at the Beach "Y" last Wednesday evening. The lain out of over sixty men indicated the amount of interest in the formation of sueh a lodge. Brothers Harold Turk, Lou Heiman. and George Talianoff outlined the basic reasons for the necessity of a separate lodge. I'nder the temporary leadership of George Bertman, committees are being formed to work out the organization plans which will be taken up with the proposed membership at the next meeting to be held at the Beaeh "Y" the evening of September U. Every Ben Brith and first vice-president of the Women's Auxiliary, and who has been ill. has made a speedy recovery. Jerry Freehling and wife are going to Chattanooga. Tennessee this week to rest up "'""' the rebuilding program necessitated by the burning down 01 his plant. Here's hoping you all have a verv pleasant Labor Day weekend* and best wishes for a happy and prosperous New Year. WOMEN'S DIVISION OF AJC IN 7TH BOND DRIVE EXECUTIVE BOARD HAS MEETING ON^M. BEACH A meeting of the executive board of Ihe Greater Miami chapter of the Womena Division of the American Jewish Congress was held at the home of the president. Mrs. Sol ft Leslie 3114 Prairie Avenue, Miami Beach. Plans for the year were discussed and the calendai decided upon as follows: Monday, (lobe, 15. installation luncheon November 2t\. Thanksgiving Eve dinner-dance; February 24, Victory Donor luncheon: May Z4, closing luncheon. May 2. election of officers. Board meetings the fust Monday of each month, regular meetings the hist Menday of each month. Beginning November 9 the Friday Reviews which will take place the second and fourth Fridays of each month will commence. Chairmen in charge of thejnMrs Sol H. Leslie, president : v-n ; M of he Women's Division of the stallation luncheon will be Mrs. u. r.\ei.v DCII •. %  ••' u '\ """";,'.:,.i, rnnsTu in Philip Sa nuin and Mis. fcmanMrs. Rosie Weiss; Mrs. Theodore Firestone and Mrs. S. H. the organization. This week-end will see Milton F r e I d m a n. George Talianoff, Louis Heiman, Sam Miller. Paul Weitzman, Harold Turk. Dena Goldman. Tillie Rosenthal, and a few others, traveling to Daytona Beach to attend the Florida Federation of B'nai Brith lodges conference. Several important m attei s, such as the formation of a B'nai Brith Youth Commission which wili formulate plans tor the organization of B'nai Brith Youth ips from the age oi in to 25 iris and from 13 to 21 for boys, will be discussed. Another i matter which will be worked out. will be the organization "l now lodges and the enrollment of new members foi the entire si;,to which will be undei the able leadership of our sident, Harold Turk. In addition to the above probfurther plans for Hillel will be discussed. By this tune all of you have. undoubti lly, eceivi I your invitations '." the dinner and rebe held at T P. M. Wednesday, September 5 at the Miami Women's Club, and which affair will ... talk by our district grand lodge officer's president. Jessie Fine. Those "1 you who plan t come anurged t.i make your reservations immediately as the capacity of the building is limited to approximately four hundred persons, l ii tiir response at our last affair iS any indication of the people we can expect, there will be a great number o1 disappointed people, so. make sure that your reservation is sent in promptly. Anothei convention being I. Id tins week is the A.Z.A. convention being held here in Miami and Miami Beach. Young men from Daytona Beach. Or; lando. Jacksonville. Tampa and J St. Petersburg. are gathered here as guests of the three local A.Z.A. chapters. Bill Schwartzman, of the Royal Palm Chapter of Miami Beach, and who is convention chairman, has arranged a very interesting program Including an oratorical and debating contest, a basketball me, a banquet and dance, and several other activities which will insure the success of the convention. FLASH Highland Kout, one of our young attorneys who has just returned from the army. was presented with twin boys bv his wife onlv twelve hours ago. MAZELTOVE: Incidentally Hi wants to know if I can suggest how he is going to git the whole family into his one bedroom apartment—Any suggestions from our members will be appreciated. Welcome back to Johnny Kronenfeld, who just returned from the Merchant Marine. We trust that Mrs. Landau. Rosie Firestone Leslie as co-chairmen. FRINK NAMES MATZ TO ADVISORY COMMITTEE Sam Matz has been appointed bv Mayor Herb Frink. of Miami Beach, to the public relations advisory committee as repieof the Miami Beach The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Jewish Home for the Aged will j sentative hold a board meeting on Mon' Apartment as sociation. dav. September 3, at 2 P. M. at RnnrUi 335 S W. 12th Avenue. Buy More War Bonds' A PRAYER BOOK from the Notional Jewish Welfare Board ij a *4 come gift to Pfc. Samuel Schechter of New York City, shown h, with Rabbi Robert P. Jacobs at Moore General Hospital, $ nanoa, N. C. Bedside visitations from rabbis is one of many JW| seivices for hospitalized military personnel. NOW IN OUR NEW LOCATION 101-102 Mercantile Bank Bldg. — Lobby Entrance 420 Lincoln Road — Miami Beach Servicemen: Why not make our office your hcadquarten? DR. ROBERT R. BRADFORD Optometrist-Optician Phone 5-2M1 REAL ESTATE—MIAMI BEACH RENTALS LEASES SALES Lots. Homes. Hotels Apt. 8c Commercial Bldgs. M. GILLER, Realtor 144S Wh. Ave.. Ph. 5-5875 412-16 Seybold BldQ—Ph. 25151 MIAMI BEACH HOMES AND INVESTMENT PROPERTIES B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor A Trustworthy Real Estate Service 505 Lincoln Rd. Ph.: 5-5868 f MODERN MERCHANDISING IS CLOSELY LINKED TO i MODE Air Conditioning The far-sighted merchant is making bin plans — right now — for the era of keen competition just ahead Ami modern Air Conditioning comes in for first Consideration, for along with modern merchandising, modern display and efficient customer service, engineered Air Conditioning is a must for the retail store of tomorrow that will best ser\e its customers. Throughout the war period—together with all essential industries — Carrier Air Conditioning has been privileged to still further expand the usefulness and efficiency of Air Conditioning and modern refrigeration — in the service of our country. And in this war era ... in facing new and difficult problems presented by the needs of war Air Conditioning has been brought to a new point of efficiency and economy unknown 'til now. So you — as a far-sighted merchant who plans to put BELCHER INDUSTRIES A /'" i lion of Belcher Oil Company ESTABLI S H E D 19 IS MIAMI AND PORT EVERGLADES. FLORIDA modern Air Conditioning to work for you in >" l,r postwar plans, wili be wise to wail a little longer until the new Air Conditioning equipment, incorporating all the new features that have been developed by Carrier engineers during their years of war service, will be available. Carrier—through the Belcher Industries, will be ready inmorrouto serve you in the Air Conditioning plan* you have in mind for your store, office, plant or in your home. Belcher will fill all orders in sequence — just as soon as our new, improved equipment is made available by the government. A deposit now will insure you priority of delivery and installation of Carrier Air Conditioning—the sv>tem that provides clean, evenly distributed, draftless air of precisely controlled temperature and humidity — day in and day out every day in the year' SoU Duinbuton ifl South Florida of Ait Conditioning and Kf/nftration Listen to June Melville in Miami Melody Time, Thursday* 6 30 p MM



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LlDAY. AUGUST 31, 1945 fJenisti lUridicin PAGE SEVEN \ MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported by Greater Miami Jewish Federation Of The JewUh WeUare Board Hlp Ui Keep a Record of Our Men in Service SERVICE PARADE! SERGEANT PROMOTED |0N 8ATTLEFIFELD A rare and signal honor was ..."id „. one of Miami's servjce,£,. then it was revealed this „eek that a battlefield commisll,„, is second lieutenant was Conferred upon Joe Scheinberg. short of officers due to the urgent need for them at observation posts, etc. So my captain on several occasions, gave me responsibilities that would ordinarily be handled by himself or some other officer. When our colonel heard about this he sent in a recommendation to the commanding general of the Eighth Army that First Sgt. Joe S. Scheinberg be commissioned an officer right there on the battlefield, without going to O.C.S. or anything else. Naturally, I was honored and surprised. So today, Friday, August 10, I received word from the commanding general of the Eighth Army that I was awarded a battlefield commission of a second lieutenant." Joe is now with the field artillery, Eighth Army, 34th Division, and at present is a motor officer in the service battery. He was in New Guinea and then with the original invasion forces of Luzon. He won the Philippine Liberation and the Pacific Theatre of War ribbons and has two battle stars. Prior to entering the service he was associated with the Maxwell Company. His wife, Catherine, resides at 534 N. E. 23rd Street, and his mother and father, Mr. and Mrs. Scheinberg, at 900 S. W. 4th Avenue. Joe hopes "to be home by December." INTERIM REPORT BY BAR COMMITTEE I Hi was promoted from first [sergeant while on duty in the I South Pacific. Joe went in service in July, 11943. :s a private, and received his training at Camp Maxey, TexB where he became staff [sergeant. He went overseas May ll, :!'i4. Joe wrote his wife as follows: I'Hi: is how it all happened— laboj; two months ago when we rare fighting around the Bolete I Pis S.mta Fe Area—my batftery had the important job of %  jettii.^ ammunition and food [and keeping it moving right up ii the front lines — we [wen moving so fast and furious th;i: at times my battalion was right up at the front next to front line troops. On several ocIcasi : my battery became very S/SGT. WEISBARD IS GIVEN BRONZE STAR S/Sgt. Ralph M. Weisbard, 24, Infantry, of Miami Beach, Fla. In Germany. Bronze Star, for heroic achievement in connection with military operations in Poteau, Belgium. Moving his 81-mm mortar squad close to front-line infantry, he delivered highly effective fire. Even when completely surrounded by the enemy, he continued to lay down devastating mortar barrages that took a heavy toll of the attackers. He reconnoitered a safe route and by his able leadership made possible his squad's movement through enemy lines to safety. J? r.-.-.r., g$MH\ -.--'.--— GHTING FOR AMERICA bi/Leon Bleharti : RISKING HIS LIFE FOR HIS COMRADES WHEN >CIR BOMBER CAUGHT FIRE OVER N AFRICA '-=:-"FSIN6 TO BLOWUP MIR JAMMED 3-TON OAD, £,F0RCEDTO CRASH-LAND. WITH SAME DISASTROUS RESULT WAITING. U. ROBERT B ?ARiS,23, OF CINCINNATI, AAF NAVIGATOR, : "•\:;Ad.YENTERED&OMBSECTlON£,AFTER DERATE STRUG6LE FREED &DR0PPED 3CMFC BEFORE CRASHIN6.THE ENTIRE CREW • WAS SAVED. PARIS WAS AWARDED DFC. JURIED UNDER ROCKS SHOT 11 TIMES AND LEFT FOR DEAD BY GERMA'.S WHEN HE REFUSED TO REVEAL HIS REGIMENTS POSITION AFTER BEING CAPTURED BY A TANK WHILE ON A LONE SCOUTINS MISSION BEHIND GERMAN LINES IN BELGIUM, Pfc JEROME RUBIN,0FTHE75* INFANTRY DIVISION AND BKlYN, THO BADLY WOUNDED,WAITED FOR DARKNESS AND THEN DRAGGED HIMSELF HALF A MILE TO HIS OUTFIT IN REARAND TO EVENTUAL R! NTHEl I SEEING ONE OF OUfiTANKS AFIRE I AND BEING SHELLED ;BYJAPS0NSAJPAN,HIS MOON LEADER ANDTWO ^OWRADES KILLED AND HIMSELF 5EftiOUSi.Y WOUNDED, Qrf ISIDORE %  tfLDBERG.33.0F NYC, BOW GUNNER ON A WW WKMOVEDTHRU INTENSE SHELLING & THO HIS" OWN TAMK ALSOCAU6HT FIRS HE STOOD BY TILL OTHER CREW G0TOVT OF BURNING TANK AND TO SAFETY. [WON BRONZE STAR PRESIDENTIAL CITATION AND PURPLE HEART, AND DIRT WHILE INSIDE OKINAWA CAVE USED AS A MEDICAL STATION, BY DIRECT HIT OF JAP SHELL WHICH KILLED OR WOUNDED 200F0UR MEN 6. SEALED CAVE ENTRANCE,Pfc EUGENE FREEDMAN OF PHILA,MANA6ED TO FREEHIM „w£ SELF S, THO INJURED DIRECTED CftMSOUTSIDE UNTIL ALL SURVIVORS WERE %  M yffc %  M \sr*L WAC In Army of Occupation In Germany Writes To Parents Here In an interim report recently presented to the Snack Bar committee of the Greater Miami Army and Navy Committee of the National Jewish Welfare Board by the executive secret.ny, the highlights of this report showed a tremendous upsurge in daily attendance. Letters of appreciation and gratitude from members of the armed forces of all faiths are pouring in constantly from the four corners of the country. It is the strongly considered opinion of the members of the Snack Bar Committee that there is no more important phase of the army and navy work of the Jewish Welfare Board in Miami which has aroused more favorable comments, not only on the part of the military and naval personnel but also the general public. At this particular time, because of the vacation period there is a shortage of volunteers who play the most important role in carrying on the work of the Snack Bar. A plea is being made for more volunteers so that the vital service of the Snack Bar may continue to draw not Mr. and Mrs. Benpamin Shulman, 528 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, received a very interesting letter from their daughter, Lt. Florence Shulman, now with the army of occupation in Germany. Lt. Shulman is an officer in the WACS and has been in service three years. She is now attached to the Seventh Army. Excerpts from her letter of interest to our readers follow: "This trying to get a letter written is almost an impossibility —but things are bound to settle dqwn to normalcy one of these days. It seems a lifetime since I left the good old U.S.A., but believe me, with all the wonderful experiences I've had, this tops anything imaginable— and being with the army of occupation is going to be rather pleasant living. I was brought over here to be a P. A., which is a general's aid, but after being around Com Z Hqrs. in Paris for a few days, I decided that I wanted no part of it. There is so much confusion there that you wonder how we ever won the war — and then when you get with a fighting outfit like the one I'm now with, you can easily understand why. After wearing that Air Corps patch for 20 months, I'm mighty proud to give it up to don that of the Seventh Army, which is the best outfit going. These boys are the ones who landed at Casablanca, came through the Tunisian campaign, Salerno, Sicily, the Anzio beachhead and on up to Germany—they were General Patton's original outfit—but he's only the plaudits of the local commanding officers but the apnow~wfth~Third Army in Munich" probation of the leaders in civilian and military life throughout the country. Those who desire to offer their Most of these boys have been together for about three years, and it's just one big happy family—our colonel is just as much services are requested to phone | one 0 f the GI's as the rest of Mr. Calvin Reich, manager of the Snack Bar at 58-2171 and arrange for an interview. Lt. I. S. Korach, USNR, former Miami Beach architect, has just returned from service as air combat intelligence officer with the last carrier task force. He was on board the carrier Yorktown in raids on Tokyo, Iwo Jima, Okinawa and the Japanese islands. He was with the Marines in the initial attack and capture of Guadalcanal in 1942, and shares a Presidential Unit Citation and a citation from Admiral Halsey for carrier work. Morris L. Haimowitz of Miami Beach, an officer assigned to the control office of the Hawaiian air depot, has been promoted to first lieutenant. Lt. Haimowitz' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Haimowitz, live at 937 Washington Avenue. Before he entered the army in July, 1942, Lt. Haimowitz was employed as a sociologist at the University of Florida. Word has been received by Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bernstein that their son Roy has been made a chief petty officer. He has been in the armed service three years and is now in Okinawa awaiting shipment to the States. Their daughter, Irma, has learned that her fiancee, Sherman Freedman, has been made a lieutenant (j.g.). Lieut. Freedman, who is now in New Orleans, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Freedman, of Baltimore. Pfc. Allan Wolff, son of Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Wolff, 1434 Jefferson Avenue, recently visited his parents while en route from Fort Bragg, N. C, to Fort Sill, Okla., for advanced radio study in field artillery. Capl. Marico S. Weintraub, military police officer with Gen. Patton's Third Army, has been awarded the Bronze Star for exceptionally meritorious service in the Ardennes and Remagen sector. The award was given him m Nuernburg, Germany, where he served as provost marshal, tie was commended for setting up traffic co-ordination and dispensing supplies with such efficency that swiftly moving troops proceeded with smoothness at maximum speed. A native Miamian, Captain Weintraub entered service in January, 11942, and has been overseas for 16 months. He holds a unit citation presented for service at the Remagen Bridgehead. He attended the University of Florida for five years and when discharged will return for his degree in architecture. the boys and it's wonderful being with some real men again. Most of the boys in Paris have "gone Paris" in a big way—and indulge in "L'amour toujour L'amour" all the time. Although fraternization is permitted here in Germany, it hasn't gotten underway in full force yet—and some of the fellows, as much as they may want to go out with German girls, won't do it. It's hard to believe that these people could have been such ardent Nazis—they are more like the Americans than any other people in Europe, the greater percentage of them speak English— they are a very clean people, and the girls look just like the gals back home. France is the dirtiest place imaginable, and prices are beyond my means. Here in Germany, our money goes a long way—you actually feel ashamed at paying so little for what you get, when you pay for it at all. Our boys have very taking ways, and you just take most of what you want if you can get the permission of the military government. You can have an entire week's laundry done here for one mark, which is 10 cents—in Paris, it runs about $25 for one week's laundry, and at those prices, its simpler to go dirty. While I was in Paris, I visited the Louvre, Versailles and all the sights of Paris itself. Now as to my setup—I'm located in Heidelberg, one of the most beautiful spots in Germany. It wasn't bombed at all, since it was of no value militaristically or industrially, being merely the home of the university, and the surrounding mountains hold some gorgeous chalets and castles, which are now occupied by our generals and colonels. I left Paris by ATC last Monday morning, en route for Munich, but since I was unable to discover the exact whereabouts of the Seventh Army I got off at Frankfort, where SHAAF Hqrs. is located to do a little investigating. The army had moved from Augsberg to Heidelberg over the week-end—so it was a good thing my trip to Munich was intercepted because I wouldn't have found my army there. I connected with three officers bound for Hqrs. in a jeep and off we went. Believe me, our Air Force didn't leave much standing in Germany—Franfort and Mannheim are completely demolished—it's unbelievable — some towns don't have a single building remaining standing. We're only about 10 miles from Dachau, but I have no desire to visit that spot. There are nine WAC officers here now, the first women ever to be assigned to the Seventh Army, and believe me, they are mighty glad to have us. I'm going to replace a major, who will be able to return home just as soon as I'm able to take over. My job is that of administrative officer in G-4 and a grander bunch of officers and EM you won't find anywhere. They confiscated an apartment house for us—we have three apartments, with three gals in each apartment. As yet, we haven't even started to settle down, but hope to acquire all the necessary household items as time goes on. We have a beautiful baby grand piano in our apartment, and the makings of a very comfortable home—it will just take a little time. We have taken over the most beautiful hotels as our messes—and the food isn't too bad, except that I can't get very enthusiastic over German cooking. They put cream sauces on everything, even steak. There are three messes—one for Lts., one for captains—and one for the field grade officers. Fortunately, we gals can eat at our own mess or be guests of other officers at theirs, so I've been getting some variety. They have just opened a new officer's club up in the mountains, which is just a dream place. You should see the cars the officers ride around in—one of the officers has annexed Goering's car with its armored body and glass about one inch thick— the car weighs several tons. They drive around in these enormous Horschs, Mercedes, besides the American made cars. No civilians are permitted to have cars, so the army has taken every available car, and we've been fairing very well. The University of Heidelberg is getting ready to reopen, so we're hoping to be able to take courses there when that happens. They are going to make things as pleasant as possible for the boys who stay on with the army of occupation—and after what they have been through they deserve the best. After three years in the army I've once again run across some real gentlemen. These boys have been on the frontlines so long, living the most rugged sort of existence and they are so afraid they will do something wrong. These boys have been dreaming about the gals back home so idealistically the past few years that they are afraid to touch you for fear something will be spolied. I've had more real honest-to-goodness fun these past few days than I've had in years, and never have met a grander bunch of men—as honorable as the day is long, and the straightest shooters going. Just to be able to talk to a gal that talks their language is a bit of heaven." Pfc. Stanley O. Goodman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Goodman, of 1010 Pennsylvania Avenue, Miami Beach, recently completed a four-week term at the Mediterranean theater's university study center, Florence, Italy. Overseas 17 months Goodman wears the Good Conduct ribbon and the Mediterranean theater ribbon with three battle participation stars, and the combat infantryman's badge. Maj. Leonard H. Finn, whose wife, Mrs. Beatrice Shaff Finn, lives at 319 N. E. 25th Street, may wear the meritorious service unit insignia awarded the 25th Army Air Forces base unit at Robins Field, Ga. Sgt. Waller Dansky, former football star at the University of Miami, is now stationed as civil engineer with the Army Air Forces in Manila. He has been overseas 19 months in the Netherlands, East Indies and New Guinea. Promotion of Edward S. Roth, 1915 S. W. Third Avenue, to major has been announced by Persian Gulf Command headquarters. Assistant chief of the Armv Exchange Branch of PCC headquarters, Maj. Roth has served in the once-vital supply line to Soviet Russia since Jan. 13, 1943. He is a graduated of the University of Florida and entered the army July 1, 1941. Lt. Lawrence Singer, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Singer, of this city, is now enroute to the Pacific. During his stay on the coast he spent most of his time with Chaplain Colman A. Zwitman, of Miami, who is also reported on the way to the Pacific.