The Jewish Floridian

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 35317254
lccn - sn 96027667
ocm35317254
System ID:
AA00010090:00933

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Jewish Floridian and Shofar of Greater Hollywood
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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
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
Related Items:
Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
Related Items:
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


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
VOLUME 18NUMBER 51
S!^^^^
Temple Sets Mortgage Burning,
Plans Building Improvement
Aged Home Opens,,
Plans Enlargement
Formal opening of the Jewish
gome [or the Aged was marked
wjth a dinner attended by 100
people Tuesday evening at the
home, 335 S. W. 12th ave. Daniel
Broad, chairman of the Execu-
tive committee, presided.
Plans an- now being formu-
lated i" i nlarge the Home's facili-
ties on the present site. Most
of the ten residents have already
moved in. The ten, six men and
four women, were accepted after
investigation of their needs by
the Jewishs Social Service bu-
reau.
The Miami Beach Women's
Auxiliary will be guests at a
lea in the home of Mrs. Max
Fields. 2300 Alton rd.. 1 p.m.,
Wednesday. Board members
and new members will attend
the tea which is part of the
Auxiliary's membership cam-
paign.
At the dinner Tuesday night,
the program included inspection
of the premises by the guests
and speeches by M. H. Frankel,
Mrs. Joe Zalis, president of the
Miami Auxiliary; Mrs. Benjamin
Sherry, president of the Beach
Auxiliary. Greetings were ex-
tended by Judge Harold Spaet.
Gus Trau. Max Greenberg, Sam
Hitter. Mnnte Selig and Joseph
Rachov.-ky. all of whom are ac-
tive in the Home organization.
Dr. Maurice N. Eisendrath, ex-
ecutive director of the Union of
American Hebrew congregations,
will be guest speaker at Temple
TIL REVEALS
PRICE TEN CENTS
j National Director To Launch
5 KILLED '$35'000 Drive for Local Hillel
Minister to Speak
To Miami Zionists
By WILLY BRANDT
NUREMBERG (JTA)-A Ger-
man secret police report estimat-
ing that the Nazis murdered
6,000,000 Jews in Europe was sub-
mitted to the International War
Crimes Tribunal, as U. S. prose-
cutors completed the "Jewish"
section of their case.
The prosecutors placed before
the court an affidavit by Wilhelm
Hoettl, assistant to Ernst Kalten-
brunner, who was former chief
of the Nazi Security Police, stat-
| ing that "approximately 4,000,000
Jews have been killed in the vari-
ous extermination camps, while
an additional 2,000,000 met death
in other ways, the major part of
WaK5?(8Ufeb2 wr *!i* rra;ional
ford. Subject of Dr. Eisen- 'squads of secuntty police during
If.iK'.t nrlJ-nop vnlll U-. T -,.,... 1 1 h P C". it t in U It' n :.ii .tr^t I'u. i i "
"Israel's |tne campaign against Russia.
Hoettl said that his estimate
drath's address will be
Secret Weapon."
Toastmaster of the evening will was based on figures submitted
be Herbert U. Feibelman, chair- to him by Adolf Eichman, Pales-
man of the committee in charge tine-born Nazi, who was the chief
of the dinner. Those who will
take part in the actual burning
of the mortgages will be Max Gestapo Chief Heinrich Himmler
Orovitz, president of the Temple; j thought that the Eicman figure
Harry V. Simons, first president, | was too low.
and Dr. Jacob M. Kaplan, rabbi
emeritus. Rabbi Saul B. Appel-,
batrm wrlr introtrtiie the SuedKms. leaders, !fs far1 88 their anti-Jewish"
At a recent meeting of the con-1 crimes are concerned, when he
gregation, a $50,000 building im- said: "Our evidence demon-
provement plan was passed. Al-! strates conclusively that there
exterminator of Jews for the
Gestapo. He also revealed that
Major Frank Walsh summar-
ized the case against the Nazi
was an express intent by the Nazi
conspirators that no Jews should
survive. The destruction by the
Nazis of the historic, scientific
though no campaign will be con-
ducted, the Temple plans to re-
decorate and install air-condi-
tioning, an elevator, leaded glass
memorial and picture windows, i and literary truths contributed to
roofing and improved lighting. I the world by Jews represents a
Working with Feibelman on loss to all humanity. The mind
Sunday night's affair are Benja- recoils from the incredible stories
min Bronston, Carl Charles. Mrs. already detailed, but the facts are
Reba Engler Epstein, E. Max drawn from the enemy's own
Goldstein, Mrs. Maxwell Hyman, sources, and defy refutation of
J Gerald Lewis, Max Orovitz and the charge that the annihilation
Jules Pearlman.
of the Jewish people was a man-
made objective of these conspira-
tors." ,
Earlier Major Walsh had pre-
sented to the court detailed rec-
ords of how tens of thousands of j
Jews were wiped out during the '
CARL WEINKLE, MONTE SELIG and SAM BLANK are co-chair-
men of the $35,000 capital funds campaign which the Hillel Ad-
visory Council will launch next week.
Dr. Abram L. Sachar, national I
director of B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundations, will officially launch |
the local Hillel's $35,000 capital]
funds campaign at 6:30 p.m.
Thursday at a dinner at Lilley's
restaurant. Over 400 persons
have been invited by Carl Wein-
kle, Monte Selig and Sam Blank,
co-chairmen of the Hillel Advis-
ory council's drive.
Funds raised in the campaign
will be used to pay off the pres-
ent indebtedness and to improve
and furnish the existing Hillel
House at 3306 Ponce de Leon
blvd.. Coral Gables. Rabbi Al-
bert Michels is director of the
Foundation.
At-the dinner,'r. Sachs* will
outline the overall Hillel program
with special emphasis on the
work of the Foundation at the
University of Miami.
Working with the three cam-
paign leaders are Mrs. Michael
Arnold, George Bertman, Mrs.
Joseph Bermann, Nat Blumberg,
Mrs. Tillie Rosenthal, Shephard
Broad, Maurice Cromer, Meyer
B. Frankel, Marx Feinberg, Irv-
ing Frankel, Milton A. Friedman,
Mrs. Albert Green.
Louis Gordon, Sol Goldstrom,
Mrs. Harvey Herman, Mrs. Nor-
man Jacobs, Mrs. Henry Kauf-
man, John Kronenfeld, Lillian
Lewis, Mrs. Benjamin Landau,
Mrs. Novack, E. Albert Pallot.
Louis Pallot, Burnett Roth. Nat
Roth, Mrs. Matilda Rattner, Mrs.
Alexander Richardson, David
Schwartzman, Helene Silver. Gus
Trau, Sam Weissel, Jerome Wein-
kle, Rabbi Albert Michels, Mr.
and Mrs. Milton Sirkin
The drive is to be terminated
Dec. 31 of this year.
Dint", v,v" Rlchard ("Fighting
"J* > Evans, member of the Ex-
wuuve ( ommittee of the Chris-
anCounr,i on Palestine, will be
?* ., !' lkor at a special meet-
ni V,.M,a,,li Zionist district at
PBm- Wednesday at the Miami Y.
in mV' Evans- who is wel1 known
til;.-""1 for his anti-Nazi ac-
JWKHss, arrived here yesterday
2LL?ast-to-coat tour to focus
mem l- "n the Zioni*t move-
terhn '' ten vears a Presby-
STOn minister in Milwaukee. Dr.
i. wa4 instrumental in break-
2LHP C'crman-American bund
vml u lnfM'lwaukee and York-
on li, funded the Congress
n democracy and the Chair of
colklg0'ucy at Florida Southern
Mbm1lu5 Sootin- President of the
chairm ,R-ist district, will be
is onrn'? L the meeting which
15 ooen to the public.
Cmittl,'1"'VnR of the Executive
Freedn e Jast wee*- Adelbert
ew mdn.- d'rector of the South-
taut 7;..... ""ft-ior oi me soum-
and nl "^ distrct. was present
SSl Munf 5 reC^d' narrated bv
situati depicting the present
JjWion in Palestine and Europe.
K"ranKements aro hmo m<>H<, tn
bfoadc K?P^ts are being made to
forno w ^? record locally. Je-
comrnin nkle- chairman of the
Mumee, reports.
Officer Resigns From
Council For Judaism
Rabbi Louis Wolsey of Phila-
delphia, Pa., has resigned from ..
the position of vice president of : liquidation of the Warsaw Ghetto,
the American Council for Juda- 434,000 murdered in Galicia. ana ,
ism anti Zionist organization. \ i20,U00 in the Baltic countries _
The Jewish Telegraphic Agency, i A report by "Action Croup a,
in reSing his resignation gave \ dated Jan.. 1942, tells how _na ive
no reason for Rabbi Wolsey s anti-SemiUeJorces Lithuania
decision.
$8750 Raised for
Hebrew School
A sum amounting to $8,750 has
been raised by the Miami Hebrew
School and Junior Congregation,
it was announced Thursday by
Edward Newman, president, fol-
lowing the group's third meeting.
Charter membership, which now
stands at 100, has been closed.
Mr. Newman said that expenses
of the organization are not com-
ing out of the treasury but from
a Sunshine fund supported by
individual members.
Next meeting of the group will
be held Jan. 2 at the Biscayne
Temple.
UJA Demands Equal RehabiUt^im
Of European Jews; Attack UNKKA
V/f X^** Vf Rosenzaft_ the JDC dun
ATLANTIC CITY (JTA)-Thc
three day conference of the
United Jewish Appeal concluded
here after adopting a resolution
demanding that the surviving
Jews in Europe, regardless ol
their present citizenship status.
"should have equal access to ai
facilities provided by govern
mental and WQ*2K8ffl
bodies for the relief, whabllita
tion and resettlement of the \ic
tims of war and oppression
The resolution emphasized that
Jews must receive from these
agencies "aid commensurate with
their abnormal misery and their
exceptional hardships. We are
resoved." the resolution con
tinued. "that insofar as it lies
within the range of our moral
support, and our material re
sources, the Jews who have w
thev live they must be gramea
thf civil and religious status of
all other citizens. MRRA
A sharp attack on UNRRA was
voiced by Joseph Rosenzaft,
chairman of the committee of
displaced Jews in Bergen-Bclsen
camp. Rosenzaft charged the
UNRRA with replacing Jewish
docto" and nurses in the Belsen
hospital with German physicians
and nurses wearing Nazi uni-
forms. ,
Rosenzaft praised the JDC for
ite work at the Belsen camp, but
severely criticized the Vaad Haat-
zala, declaring that the alter or-
ganization has done nothing foi
The Jews in camps in the Bntish
""cant Robert Gamzon of Paris,
uapi. """=, T,:cu cmut or-
through the JDC during the oc-
cupation. He appealed for fur-
ther aid, emphasizing that n
American Jews continue sending
help to the surviving Jews ol
France, they will bring about the
emergence of a new and vigor-
ous Judaism that will be the
answer of French Jewry to Hit-
ler's destruction.
The last session of the confer-
ence was devoted primarily to
discussion of plans for Msnrfag
the success of the $100,000,000
United Jewish Appeal campaign
for 1946. Among the measures
suggested was a resolution urg-
nCapt. Robert Gamzon of Paris ffgff^Bm funds and fed-
president o the Jew, hS out o^ ing threughout the country
rfization of France and a leader
o8fa a special Jewish Maquis unit.
Eichpeo^to^e/thS
Jewish neighbors.
ine locai wciwic u..-- ---
erations throughout the country
to give priority to the UJA over
all other allocations.
A~graphic account of the situ-
ation of the Jews in Czechoslo-
vakia was given by Leo Her-
mann, secretary-general of the
Keren Hayesod fa ..Jerusalem
who was among the first Jewish
leaders to visit liberated Prague,
and to discuss Jewish problems
with high government officials.
(CONTINUED ON PAOE 4)
Senate Group O'kays
Palestine Resolution
By HERBERT SELIGMANN
WASHINGTON (JTA) The
Senate Foreign Relations commit-
tee, by a vote of 15 to 1, adopted
a Palestine resolution based on
the Wagner Taft resolution which
has been under consideration for
some time. The dissenting vote
was cast by Senator Tom Con-
nally, chairman of the committee.
The resolution urges the United
States government to use its good
offices with the British govern-
ment to secure the free immigra-
tion of Jews to Palestine "to the
maximum of its agricultural and
economic potentialities."
The resolution also asks for
full opportunity for Jewish col-
onization and development in
Palestine so that the Jews "may
freely proceed with the upbuild-
ing of Palestine as the Jewish
National Home and, in associa-
tion with all other elements of
the population, establish Pales-
tine as a democratic common-
wealth" with equal rights for all
inhabitants.
Adoption of the resolution was
welcomed here by Emanuel Neu-
mann, acting president of the
Zionist Organization of America.
Senator Connally said he op-
posed passage of the resolution
at the request of President Tru-
man. "President Truman made
it quite clear to me and to the
Foreign Relations committee that
he did not desire the passage of
any resolution on the subject at
this time," Senator Connally said.
"He stated that the passage of
any resolution would greatly em-
barrass him in his international
conference seeking a solution.
These views of the President
were concurred in by Secretary
of State Byrnes, who opposes the
passage of any resolution at this
time. ______


PAGE TWO
+Jewish fkrldtor)
_g*g>AV, DBcaaa '

VjAhcHicMy, peo&uvg> .
*
SCHOOL'S OUT
Vacationing from their fresh-
men studies at Florida State
College for Women are Miss
Judy Feinberg, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Feinberg. 1945
N. W, First ter.; Miss Mona Pas-
troff. daughter of Mrs. Ann Pas-
troff, 1856 S. W. 14th ter.; Miss
Lucille Davis, daughter of Mr
and Mrs. Bernard Davis, 2330
S. W. 19th ave., and Miss Tobe
Ritwe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J. J. Ritwe, 1957 S. W. 17th st.
The four are graduates of Mi-
ami Senior High school and
members of the Tri Beta coun-
cil ... A senior at the Univer-
sity of Alabama, Miss Marjorie
Rosengarten is spending the
holidays with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Rosengarten,
2140 S. W. Fifth st. Miss Lea
Aronoff, daughter of Alex Aron-
off, 1342 S. W. Fourth st., re-
turned to Miami last week from
Webber college, Babson Park,
and will remain here till Jan. 7.
She is a freshman student in
secretarial science .
AROUND TOWN
Miss Gertrude Appelbaum
will arrive from Cleveland to-
day to be the guest of her bro-
ther and sister-in-law, Rabbi
and Mrs. Saul Appelbaum .
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Mirelman of
New York city are due in town
Monday to spend the holidays
with Mrs. Mirelman's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Levitan.
Mr. Levitan is expected home
from a business trip in New
Jersey soon Raphael Gross-
man, recently released from
the Army, is the house guest of
his cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Mau-
rice Grossman Mr. and
Mrs Robert M. Nordin, 5441
Alton rd., are entertaining their
daughter, Mrs. Philip Rubin,
and her two sons, Gerald and
Sheldon, of Chicago .
Miss Minna Goldman of 1632
Meridian ave will leave Sun-
day to spend the holidays in
the Chicago home of her fiance,
Sgt. Herman Borenstein, re-
cently discharged after two
years overseas and four years
in the Army Holidaying in
Cuba this week were Mr. and
Mrs. Abe Berkowitz. Mr. Berko-
witz's brother, Al, was in New
Orleans on a business trip .
Fifteen relatives will accom-
pany Herbert Cohen to New
York tomorrow to celebrate his
Bar Mitzva with other members
of the family there. Included
in the party will be Herbert's
I parents, Mr. and Mrs. David
; Cohen, his brother and his
1 sister. Herbert became Bar
i Mitzva Dec. 8 at the Miami
1 Jewish Orthodox Congregation.
Capt. Harry Nelson, on term-
inal leave from Fort Dix, where
he was a chaplain, is vacation-
ing at the Victor hotel with his
wife before returning to his con-
gregation in Bridgeport An-
other chaplain, Capt. H. R.
Paris, is stopping at the Cava-
lier with his wife and children
before returning to his assign-
ment at Walter Reed hospital,
! Washington, D. C. Also at
I the Cavalier are Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Beeker of Philadelphia
Beeker is director of the YMHA
there ... Mr. and Mrs. Jack
C. Turk, brother and sister-in-
law of Harold Turk, are visiting
at the Ritz-Carlton from New
York. Dr. and Mrs. Jack Josel
of Brooklyn accompanied them
here Mr. and Mrs. Herman
Zweig arrived Tuesday from
Brooklyn with their daughter,
Vivian. They will remain at
the Raleigh hotel until the end
of January when Miss Zweig
will return to college Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Weiss and
their son and daughter are
house guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Martin D. Sunshine, 1520 S. W.
11th ter They will return to
New York city next week .
Mr. and Mrs. Morris White and
their two children, formerly of
Philadelphia, are now residing
at their new home, 4316 Sheri-
dan ave. Mr. and Mrs Max
Lessman have arrived from
Patterson, N. J., to spend the
winter at 441 15th st. Mr. and
Mrs Sigmund Livingston and
their son. Richard, are stopping
at 1190 Polk st.. Hollywood.
Livingston, founder and head
of the Anti-Defamation league
and author of "Must Men
Hate?" is recuperating from
pneumonia Mrs. Jean Fried-:
man has returned from a busi-,
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 8)
Miss Bloom To Wed
Former Sargcamt
Miss Shirley Bloom and Harold
Leitman of Jacksonville wi 1 De
married at the VersaiUw hotel
Sunday, Mrs. Jacob Bloom f
4353 Alton rd., the bride's mother,
announces. ,.____
Miss Bloom u as graduated from
Duke university where she was
a member of Alpha Epsilon I in
sorority and a Phi Beta Kappa
honor student.
Leitman, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Max Leitman, is a former
Army staff sargeant. He was
graduated from the University ol
Florida and was a member Ol i hi
Beta Delta fraternity there.
DR. C. F. McCLAMMA
OPTOMETRIST
Complete Optical Service
248 N. E. 79th ST.
PHONE 7-7147
S. J. FREEDMAN'S
HEBREW BOOK STORE
214 4th St., Miami Beach
Between Collins and
Washington Avenues
Hebrew BooksAll Religious
ArticlesNovelties
Newlyweds To Live
In Beverly Hills
After a honeymoon in Palm
Beach, Lt. Frank. Jr.. will live in Beverly
Hills, Calif. Married Dee. 2. the
bride is the former Floran Fried-
man, daughter ol Mr. and Mrs.
M. L. Friedman. Rivo Alto is-
land. The ceremony in their
home was followed by a wedding
supper at the home of William
Taradash, 5225 Collins ave.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Frank, Bevel ly Hills, the bride-
groom attended the University of
California. Mrs. Frank attended
Stephens college, Columbia. Mo.
LT. MAGID TO BRING
BRIDE FROM LONDON
As soon as transportation to the
United Slates is available, Lt. and
Mrs. Malcolm J. Magid will come
to Miami Beaeh from London to
make their permanent home here.
This will be Mrs. Magid's first
trip to her husband's homeland.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Fensom, London, the former Miss
Ins Ann Fensom and Lt. Magid
were married in London June 23.
Son of the Harry I. Magids, 810
Alton id.. Lt. Magid completed
38 missions over Germany as a
B-17 pilot. At present he is as-
sinned to the air transport com-
mand in Frankfurt, Germany.
UNVEILING
The unveiling of a monument
to the memory of the late Louis
Adler will be eondueted by Rabbi
Saul Appelbaum at Mt. Nebo
cemetery at 2 p. m. Sunday. The
widow and her children, George.
Milton and Blanche Adler. have
invited relatives and friends to
attend. Gordon Monument com-
pany is in charge of arrange-
ments.
Listen to Burdine's radio
program "Fashion Time"
over WIOD each weekday
morning, 8:30 to 8:45.
Write to Miami Beach Zionist
1 DistricL care of Radio Station
i WKAT.
First to present
1946
Palm Beach Ties
$1
Just in time lor Christmas
giving! Wonderfully wear-
able unconditionally
washable ... 4 fold Palm
Beach ties styled by Beau
Brummell in solid colors,
plaids, prints or stripes.
See them today you'll
want to select several.
MIAMI ST'.UK. MSN'S FUR-
NISHINGS, BTREET FLOOR
-- -^ElVIH^ 21
Miss Backer's Fiance Returm
From EIO; To Marry Sunday
It's a busy week for First Lt.
Albert Caesar Garber. After two
and one-half years overseas in
Europe, Lt. Garber arrived in the
States Sunday, was placed on
terminal leave, came to Miami
Monday and will be married Sun-
day.
Lt. Garber, son of Mrs. Katie
Garber of New York city, will
marry Miss Elyse Backer, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Backer
of 1037 Alton rd., at 4 p.m. Sun-
day at Beth David. Rabbi Max
Shapiro will officiate.
Mrs. Morris Gottsegen will be
matron of honor and Mrs. Robert
Garber and Mrs. Pete Salus-
Cohen will be bridesmatrons.
Robert Garber will be his bro-
ther's best man.
Miss Backer will wear a dia-
mond and pearl brooch that her
father gave her mother when
they were engaged. The bride-to-
be was graduated from Miami
Beach Senior High school and
attended Walsh Schoo. B J
live inCahfo'nia heCOUpk*l
No invitations have be \
Friends and relative ?S H
to the ee,v,,H,n and r6'nv4
both of which w,l"VwH
Beth David. "* held 1
Mrs. August Elected
By Beth David Women
Mrs. Jack Aueust ,.
elected president"? ff JL
David Sisterhood WprirJrl
Also elected were: WednesdaM
Mrs Norman Jacobs, first vi
president: Mrs. Stanley c Mn
second vice president; Mrs Hml
Markowitz, third vice presided
Mrs. Hyman Sootin, flna3
secretary; Mrs. Ed Safer, cor3
spending secretary; Mrs. AW
btiebel, recording secretary MnJ
Sam Dixon. treasurer; Mrs'. Afcl
raham Kasow, auditor. J
Mrs. Ben Kandel was re-elected
sergeant-at-arms for the tenth
year. Three-year board member*
are Mrs. Louis Heiman, Mrs Isd
dore Langner and Mrs. S B
Miller. Mrs. Harry Shargaa was
chosen for the two-year board
membership. Holdover board]
members are Mrs. Celia Segal,
Mrs. Herman Slepian, Mrs. Louii
Hartz and Mrs. Samuel Trauri
Installation of officers will'
held Jan. 16.
Sgt. Jerry Karp, son of Mn
Rose Karp. 1431 S. W. Fourth!
has been discharged from
Army after two and one-h.
years of service. Overseas twd
years, he participated in D-dayJ
the Normandy invasion and I
Battle of the Bulge. A sign
corpsman, he was in Pottsdama
the time of the historic confer^
ence. He holds five battle stai
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M Machtei, Director
Olympia Building Ptne 3-3720
Mount Sinai Memorial Park
MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETERY
ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE DIGNIriw
MEMORIAL PARKS
SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GROOP
ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE
Affiliate Congregations: Beth David. Beth Jjg^es
Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesed mm
For Further Information Phon. 9-2664. 4-5922 orW
PALMER FUNERAL CHAPEL
PHONE 9-2664
"SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUNITY" fla0LEr
E. E. CARTER. Funeral Director "A Friend in Need"


wKii DECEMBER 21, 1945
conomist To Marry
Ktor In Washington
Liss Muncl J. Edelstein has
'CS the last day of the year
r her
bitch, son
wcddinfi to Dr. Alfred B.
of Mr. and Mrs. Mich-
ten *i,',i
V Stitch <>f New York city.
J, engagement is beinK an-
Lced bv the bride-to-be's par-
Kr- ;",(l Mrs- Phflip J- Ed,e"
Ln of Miami Beach and Syra-
Se wedding will take pjace
^31 at the Hotel Willard in
Cashington, D. C.
[Miss Edelstein is a graduate of
tracuse university where she
las a member of Alpha Epsilon
(hi sorority ;md Delta Sigma
*i Bho debate honorary. She
graduate work at George
Kshineton and American uni-
trsities in Washington and is
ow emplov.-d in that city as an
ionomist with the Civil Aero-
Lutics board. .
iDr Stitch IS an assistant surg-
i in the U. S. Public Health
m-jce in Washington. He is as-
Kiated with the American Coi-
ned Si""us and was an in-
i and surgical student at the
Jellevuc. MorriSania and Mt.
Bui hospitals in New York city.
Ewas graduated from the New
pk university College of Medi-
ae where 11 was a member of
hi Betta Kappa and Alpha
mega Alpha, national honorary
forties.__________
JBG Chapter Named
[or Mrs. Weinkle
I Winx is thi name chosen by the
I'nai B'rith chapterin
lonor of Mi Carl Weinkle who
ganized thi unit. Charter mem-
jership of the group now totals
| Miss Jeannette Tupler of the
ise chapter. B'nai B'rith Wo-
en, installed the new officers
Wednesday at the Miami Beach Y
there meetings of Winx are held.
kficers arc Rhoada Zeiger, presi-
pit; Ann Schwartz, vice presi-
it; Shirley Sussman, recording
Rtary; L h ille Toskar, corre-
mdinc si retary; Helene Ken-
tz. treas
iCommitic chairmen are Ro-
Grossman, publicity; Estelle
ow, sergeant of arms; Janet
ickerman. honor point: Jean-
tte Posin. athletics; Anta Ros-
religious; Henrietta Rosen-
. ADL; Edythe Laber, social;
tlyn Wilde, cultural; Arlene
nerstein, membership. Miss
para Strife is the group's ad-
aounce New Offices
|Dr. Max Pepper announces the
moval of his office from 407
Wham hmlding to 625-27 Du
put building.
Tr. Nelson Zivitz announces the
ening of his office for the
tee of medicine limited to
prgy. Address of his office is
Lincoln id.
EXPRESS BUSSES
DAILY
GULFSTREAM
.PARK ....
RED ADAMS BUS LINE
WILL OFFER DAILY. TWO
SIGHTSEEING TOURS
'" New Air.Cooled Busies
Tour No. 18:30 A.M.
W No. 21:30 P.M.
MIAMI BEACH ISLANDS
MIAMI CORAL GABLES
H1ALEAH (RACE TRACK)
PARROT JUNGLE
AH Tours Leave From
Our Terminal
For Rrvations Phone 3-6371
2U N. E. 2nd Ave.
^JwistHoridffon
Vaad Hatzala-Rehabllitation Ships 10 000 Lbs
Concentrated Food & Medicaments to Shanghai Refugees
Rabbi Shabse Frankel of the Vaad Hatzala-Rehabilitation At The Or-
ganization's Warehouse Supervising The Packing Of 10,000 Lbs. Of
Kosher Food And Medicine to Shanghai.
PICTURED above is a scene of
the preparation of a shipment
of food and medicaments which Is
being sent to Shanghai by the
Vaad Hatzala-Rehabllitation.
Shanghai has become a center of
concentration for thousands of Jew-
ish refugees who became stranded
there, either because they had no
place wherein they would be ad ,
mitted. or because the war caught
up with them en route and pre-
vented them from travelling to
their proposed destination. From
Its very inception, the Vaad Hat
zala-Kehabilitation has been In con-
tact with Shanghai and tried to al-
leviate the widespread misery
among the refugees.
Among the Refugees there are
Rabbis, prominent communal lead-
ers and Yeshiva students who lied
from Poland, Lithuania and Latvia
when the conflagration first erup-
ted, With the entrance of Japan
into the war, their lot became
harder, and in addition to climatic
difficulties and their impoverished
status, bombings complicated the
Shanghai picture all the more.
They have been kept alive solely
through the support of the Vaad
Hatzala which was not stopped, in
gplte of the ar with Japan.
Now thai the war is over and
victory won. the leaders of the or-
ganization feel that it will be much
easier providing the survivors with
the help they need so badly, and
this shipment of 10,000 pounds of
medicine and concentrated kosher
food is the first of the new relief
which must be furnished by Ameri-
can Jewry.
New Sales Counsellor
The management of Mount
Nebo cemetery announces the as-
sociation of Hy Schneider with
its sales organization. Schneider
will devote himself to pre-need
sales.
"It is the acute obligation of
each of us to provide an estate
for family burial ahead of need,
while we are in a financial posi-
tion to secure it,"' Rabbi S. M.
Machtei. director, states.
DR. JOHN M. LARIMER
Otteopathic Physician 4 Surgeon
has moved his office from
456 41st Street
to the
BOULEVARD HOTEL
Dade Blvd. & Meridian Ave.. M- B.
VETERAN. 28 YEARS OLD
Married, dairy college degree
plus several years' practical
responsible experience, would
like to buy part interest in
small fluid milk plant or lie up
with someone contemplating
purchase of one. J. M. FRIED-
MAN, care of Jewish Floridian,
Box 2973, Miami 18, Florida.
LURIE NOVELTY CO.
119 S. Miami Ave.
PARTY HATS & NOISE MAKERS
SouvenirsGif IsNovelties
Special Consideration Given
to Clubs
Visit Our Showroom
119 S. Miami Ave.
ONElAlDAY
VITAMIN L_i. TABLETS
THINK of It I Your min-
im im dsfbr requirements
of A ami 1) Vitamins or of
B'CompU'X Vitamins, In one
iilcnsnnt tablet Kcmember
tha rnim- ONE-A-DAY
(brandl Vitamin Tablet*.
o*.
MILES
NERVINE
DO TENSE nerves msks
you Wakeful. Cranky,
Restless? Dr. Mile. Nervine
h->lps to lessen Nervous
Tension. Ot it at your dvur
store. Read directions and
uae only as directed.
Alka-Seltzer
TT'IIKM Headache. Mu>-
" rular Tains or Simple
Neuralgia. Distress after
M lb. (.as on Stomseh. or
"Morning A'ter" interfere
with your work or spoil
your fun. try Alka-Seltier.
PAGE THREE
36 DACHAU OFFICIALS
SENTENCED TO DEATH
DACHAU (JTA)-An Ameri-
can military court here sentenced
U) death 36 of the 40 officials of
Dachau concentration camp found
guilty of "violations of the usages
of war."
Of the other four, one received
a sentence of life imprisonment
and three imprisonment for ten
years. Among those to die are
74-year-old Dr. Klaus Schilling,
accused of killing hundreds of
people with malaria experiments^
and four other doctors.
The trial, which began three
weeks ago, ended shortly before
noon, and the court announced its
verdict after two and one-quarter
hours of deliberation. During the
proceedings the prosecution intro-
duced evidence of inhuman med-
ical experiments performed on
the camp's inmates, as well as
testimony by the victims them-
selves concerning beatings, tor-
tures, starvation and other abuses.
Though it was originally an-
nounced that the extreme penalty
would be decapitation, it is learn-
ed that a United States Forces
European theater directive orders
hanging in such cases for the
Germans who, in pre-Hitler days,
regarded beheading as more hon-
orable.
Ehrenreich To Discuss
Palestine Situation
The present situation in Pales-
tine will be discussed by Harry
Ehrenreich, secretary of the La-
bor division of the Jewish Na-
tional Fund, at two lectures. His
first will be given tonight at the
Beth David lalmud Torah. Mon-
day, Ehrenreich will speak at the
Miami Beach Y. A social hour
will follow. Both lectures are
open to the public.
The talks are sponsored by the
Jewish National Workers' Alli-
ance in conjunction with the
Pioneer Women's Organization of
Greater Miami. The groups are
arranging several private affairs
in honor of Ehrenreich.
LOSNER ELECTED
Max Losner, president of the
First National Bank of Home-
stead, was elected president of
the Greater Miami Clearing as-
sociation this week. Losner was
president of the association in
1941 and vice president last year.
He has headed the Homestead
bank since 1937.
American Red Cross service to
veterans, continuous since 1917,
increased in volume 150 per cent
last year.
ICiiM
M>
3%tei

*M

"The Souih's Only Seltzer Plant"
SIPHON SELTZER WATER
DELIVERED TO YOUR DOOR
Good Health SIPHON-Seltzer is good to the last drop. Excel-
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Bottle. Ten Bottles to the Case. Siohons your I. r,
drinks with a 150 pound pressure_______________ ,A ^AOC-
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A NEW METHOD OF
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TRAINED TECHNICIANS IN ATTENDANCE
Hydro Therapy Clinic
An Ethical Institution
39 S. E. 6th Street
Phone 2-4396
KEEPING PACE WITH MIAMI'S PROGRESS
A NEW y BUILDING
With Ample Facilities for All Our Needs
SUPPORT THE CAPITAL FUNDS CAMPAIGN DEC. ^^ ^ ^ ^ g ^ ^ street pHQNE 3.4012

.


'


PAGE FOUR
*Jew 1stncrkUan
China Orders Jews
Back To Europe
SHANGHAI (JTA)Thousands
of Jews who escaped from Nazi
Germany and Austria to Shang-
hai, and spent the war years here
under the most difficult circum-
stances, are panic stricken as a
result of an order by the Chinese
government in Chunking declar-
ing that all Germans and Aus-
trians in "China, including Jews,
must return to their native lands.
The order specifies that only
refugees who can produce "valu-
able guarantees," either Chinese
or foreign, will be exempted.
They will need permission both
from the Ministry of the Interior
and the Ministry of Foreign Af-
fairs to remain in Shanghai, or
in any part of China. Technic-
ians who can contribute to China's
development will be permitted to
stay, and may even be given em-
ployment by the government, pro-
viding that the Interior and For-
eign Ministries approve.
Though the order of the Chin-
ese government is not directed
against the Jewish refugees,
many of the 15,000 Jews who
found shelter in Shanghai are
affected by it. A large number
of them came from Austria and
Germany during the Nazi perse-
cutions, since Shanghai was the
only place in the world they could
enter without any visas.
Approximately 3,000 Jewish
refugees died in Shanghai during
the war. About 12,000 others
lived on relief received from the
Joint Distribution Committee. Al-
most all of them were held by the
Japanese in the Hongkew district
behind barbed wire, and were
forced to live in terribly crowded
and unsanitary barracks.
NEW CANTOR
Palestine Inquiry
May Begin Jan. 1
By Beatrice Heiman
(JTA Correpondenl)
CANTOR MAURICE MAMCHES,
well known in musical and re-
ligious circles in Miami, recently
became affiliated with the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation
staff.
British, French Sign
Mutual Aid Agreement
LONDON (JTA)The British
and French governments have
signed an agreement to help one
another on all questions affecting
the Middle East, including Egypt,
Palestine, Tiansjordan, Saudi
Arabia, Iraq. Syria and Lebanon.
it was reported here today.
The main portion of the agree-
ment deals with settlement of
Anglo-French differences in Sy-
ria and Lebanon, and provides
for the simultaneous evacuation
of Syria by British and French
troops. The British troops will
regroup in Palestine, which has
become the center of
military might in the
East.
IN PALESTINE
TIBBETT TO SING HERE
Lawrence Tibbett. leading bari-
tone of the Metropolitan Opera
By Berl Coralnik
(JTA Correspondent)
JERUSALEM (JTA)The Pal-
estine censorship, which up to
now has restricted itself to pro-
hibiting publication of news in-
side Palestine which, in its opin-
ion, might "incite one part of the
population against the other." has
extended the scope of its activi-
ties.
As part of a policy of prevent-
ing publication of news from
abroad which reflects unfavor-
Bntish ably upon British policy in any
Middle part of the world, the censorship
, has recently killed two JTA
stories. Last week it banned a
WASHINGTON (JTA)The six
American members of the Angjo-
American Commission on Pales-
tine spent half an hour with
President Truman on Saturday
afternoon, accompanied bv Un-
der-Secretary of State Dean Ach-
After leaving the White House.
Judge Joseph C. Hutcheson,
American chairman of the com-
rdittee, told the press that Jan. 1
has been tentatively set as the
date <>n which the 120-day period
during which the committee has
been ;isked to complete its in-
quirywill begin. He said that
the body expects to be well ad-
vanced before the first of the
year with preparations for their
work, including assembling data
and gathering facts. "We are all
in agreement," he said, "that the
matter sshould be and can be ex-
pedited.
Judge Hutcheson said that the
President told the committee
members that he was aware that
they had a hard job. but that he
has hopes and beliefs in the work
they will accomplish.
The American chairman said
that he has been in touch, by
trans-Atlantic telephone and tele-
type, with the British section of
the committee. Both groups, he
said, have agreed to proceed
with the greatest possible ex-
pedition. Both realize the urg-
ency of the matter, and are de-
termined to bind every effort to
accomplishing it."
Judge Hutcheson said that the
committee may have an an-
nouncement next week on the
personnel of its secretariat. He
added that he has discussed with
the British the time and place of
joint meetings, which have not
been decided yet, organization
and. to a very small extent, meth-
ods of conducting the investiga-
tion. No plans have been set yet
for visiting Palestine, nor a date
set for the Americans to go
abroad, he reported.
nUDA^DECEMBFP
UJA DEMANDS EQUAL
REHABILITATION
(CONTINUED FROM PAQS 1)
Hermann reported that of the sur-
viving Jews in Czechoslovakia a
great percentage are elderly peo-
ple, mostly widows who are un-
able to work. "Very few chil-
dren," he said, "have returned
from concentration camps. In all
of Prague there are no more than
two school classes of Jewish chil-
dren. Virtually the entire Jew-
ish population of Prague is in
need of assistance, and is depend-
ent upon the JDC for food and
clothing."
The Jews of Prague, he added,
are waiting and ready to emi-
grate to Palestine, which they
regard as their major hope for
permanent survival. "The Czech-
oslovakian government," Her-
mann said, "will certainly not
raise any objections to their emi-
gration to Palestine." He con-
firmed that anti-Semitism is very
strong in Slovakia, and that the
central government in Prague is
taking all possible measures to
.control the situation there.
A report on the surviving Jews
I of Belgium was given by Paul
Phillipson of Brussels, vice chair-
man of the Association of Jewish
000 Jews fa RffJ^i
they require assistance^ hat
them survive the IL H
praised the Belgian%E '
for its lympathltte &*
wards the Jews h.,7 to-
that relief must' 'bo fJh Cated
from the Jews of ffi r^
Utwif Belgian Jewry'iS
enabled to resume it, **
strength and status. fornKt
Dr. Abraham Grunovskv t.
man of the board of linl'. hair-
the Jewish iStatfS&g
Jerusalem, ,.ported to the en?
ference on the accomnlkL ?"
of the JNF. emphaffitehl
organization is in great Sjft
arge amounts of money beel-
it is faced by a persistent \^
acute rise in the cost of land"
Palestine. He expressedthX
v.ct.on that Palestine can ^
the problem of the homeless Jc,
of Europe. s
Major Judah Naidich, former
adviser to Gen. Eisenhower on
Jewish affairs, who recently re
turned home after 40 months of
service overseas, reported on the
condition of Jews in the camps for
displaced persons. He said that
although their position improved,
after the issuance of the Harri-
son report, it has not improved
sufficiently.
TRIAL REVEALS
6,000,000 JEWS KILLED
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
were encouraged to launch pog-
roms immediately after the occu-
pation of the country by the Ger-
mans. The report said that "the
Security Police were determined
dispatch from Paris reporting the j to solve the Jewish question with
mistreatment by British military j all possible means, and most de-
police of Jews at the Belsen camp
who were protesting the Bevin
association, will give a concert at | statement on Palestine, and one
Edison High school in February ; day it stopped publication in the
for the benefit of the Gesu Recre- : iocai Jewish press of a dispatch
ation center. Tibbett's concert is from Washington reporting Con-
being arranged by Miss Ruth gressman Emanuel Celler's at-
Brotman.
During the fiscal year ending
June, 1945, American Red Cross
Disaster Service provided assist-
ance to victims of 259 catastro-
phes in 41 states.
tack on the treatment of displaced
Jews in the British zone in Ger-
many.
cisively, but it was desirable that
the Security Police would not put
in an immediate appearance, at
least in the beginning, since ex-
traordinarily harsh measures
would be apt to stir up even the
German circles. It had to be
shown to the world that the na-
tive population itself took the
first action."
A MAN WITH A PLAN
Under my plan beneficiaries
have received an increase from
present policies of more than
twenty-eight per cent without
any additional premium out-
lay. Call or write:
H. A. BINDER
Suite No. 615. Olympia Bldg.
PHONE 3-0828
LIFE MEMBERMILLION
DOLLAR ROUND TABLE
PAINTING
AND
Decorating
INTERIOR and
EXTERIOR .
LICENSED and
INSURED .
GUARANTEED
WORK ..
No Job Too Large or Tog Small
Estimate! Cheerfully Given
PHONE 3-6924
Keystone
CONSTRUCTION CO.
2236 N. W. Miami Court
WILLIAM H. BERNSTEIN, M. D.
CAPTAIN, ARMY OF THE UNITED STATES, RETIRED
ANNOUNCES THE RE-OPENING OF
HIS OFFICE AT
420 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA
TELEPHONE 5-7505
FOR
INTELLIGENT
HANDLING
OF YOUR
REAL ESTATE PROBLEMS
IN BUYING OR SELLING A HOUSE.
SEE
I. S. Shapoff, Realtor
2755 S. W. 27TH AVENUE pHONE 4-7027
Tree-Ripened Fruit Shipped from Our Own Groves
30 Years of Satisfied Customers
Viait Our Grove
Bring Your Camera
See Many Varieties
of Rare Trees
FLOYD'S
521 S. W. 42nd Aye.
Phone 4-3710
FANCY
GIFT BOXES
MARMALADES
THE FAMILY OF THE LATE
LOUIS ADLER
ASK THEIR FRIENDS TO BE PRESENT
AT THE
Unveiling Services
OF A MEMORIAL TO HIS MEMORY
Sunday Afternoon, December 23, 1945
AT 2:00 O'CLOCK AT
MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY
WEST FLAGLER ST. AT 53rd AVENUE. MIAMI
"In Vain Does Your Physician
Prescribe the Right Remedy
Unless the Pharmacist
Prepares the Remedy Right."
The Prescription Center
405 LINCOLN ROAD at WASHINGTON AVENUE
Prescriptions Called for
and Delivered Promptly
to Any Part of Miami Beach
At Your Service
Day and Night
Telephone 5-6737
Modern. Scientific'Prescription Laboralory
MARCELLE Hypo-Allergenic Cosmetics
Feminine Hygiene Department
Nationally Advertised Vitamins
PRESCRIPTIONSOur Specialty
ACCURACY AND QUALITYOur Motto
YOUR DOCTOR'S WISHOur Order
%S^
ROHANS
Paint and hardware store
Dealers in Pratt 4 Lambert's Paints & Varnishes
Full Line of HARDWARE ... Mechanical Tools
Garden and Electrical Supplies
MORRIS ROHTNSKY. Owner
tldo ROYAL FALM AVENUE
MIAMI bEACH


FRIDAY. DECEMBER 21. 1945
**wistncrician
PAGE FIVE
Thus Sayest the Psalmist
"What is man, that thou art mindful of him?
And the son of man. that thou visitest him?
And hast crowned him with glory and honor."
For thou hast made him a little lower than the angels.
LET US BE DESERVING!
LET US GIVE THANKS THA T WE MAY
GIVE OF OUR BOUNTY
A Hillel program at the University of Miami deserves
your support because:
1. HILLEL ACQUAINTS JEWISH STUDENTS WITH THEIR CULTURAL AND RELIC
IOUS HERITAGE.
2. HILLEL PREPARES YOUNG PEOPLE FOR ACTIVE PARTICIPATION IN JEWISH
LIFE.
3. HILLEL TRAINS PROPERLY QUALIFIED STUDENTS FOR JEWISH LEADERSHIP.
4. HILLEL CO-OPERATES WITH OTHER RELIGIOUS GROUPS ON THE CAMPUS IN
INTER-FAITH PROJECTS TO THE END THAT A BETTER UNDERSTANDING BE-
TWEEN MEMBERS OF ALL FAITHS MAY BE ACHIEVED.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations are maintained at over one hun-
dred colleges and universities in the United States. This great
service among the Jewish students is not only valuable for Its
effects on the Jewish boys and girls but for the egually impor-
tant impression on their fellow students of other faiths. The
support and extension of the Foundations are therefore the
direct concern of every Jew in America.
SUPPORT THE HILLEL CAPITAL FUNDS DRIVE CAMPAIGN
OUR GOAL
$35,000.00
FOR BUILDING. FURNISHINGS AND EQUIPMENT AT
HILLEL HOUSE. 3306 PONCE DE LEON BLVD.. CORAL GABLES
Dr. Abram L. Sachar
National Hillel Director
- Will tell about the Hillel program at dinner on Thursday. Decem-
ber 27. 1945. at Lilley's Restaurant. Miami.

SAM BLANK
HILLEL CAPITAL FUNDS CAMPAIGN
MONTE SELIG CARL WEINKLE
Co-Chairmen
330 Seybold Building Phone 3-6306


PAGE SIX
**#*/ ncrldinn
FRIDAY, DECEMBER n m

ifctJiewvibJb-IEIlDJpldliiaun
Plant and Main Offices 21 S. W. Second Avenue Miami Fla.
P. O. Box 2973 Phone 2-1141
Entered as Second Class Matter July 4. 1930. nt the Port Office
of Miami. Kla., under the Act of .March, a, IST'.i
Published Every Friday Since 1927
Subscription Rates: 1 Year, $3.00; Six Months. $2.00;
2 Years, $5.00.
FRED K. SHOCHET, Editor and Publisher
RITA GROSSMAN. News Editor
MW**V^^^^^^^^^
TEVETH 17. 5706
VOLUME 18 NUMBER 51
Miami 18. Florida. Friday, December 21, 1945
MUSINGS .
As the calendar year draws to a close there runs through
one's thoughts the many events, major and minor, of the past
year. The kaleidoscopic review brings to mind ponderings not
so much of the past us of the closing activities of this year and
of the ensuing months.
The Miami Y needs S200.000 to enable it to play the part
in the community that its program warrants. This opportunity
to establish physical facilities becomes the responsibility of all
persons who wish to insure the continuity of a lull Jewish future
While envisioning a Pan American inter-faith house on the
proposed University of Miami campus, Hillel is determined to
meet present needs and will raise S35.000 for the completion of
the present house in Coral Gables.
Religious life will take on broader aspects when present
expansion plans reach fruition Religion has the strongest emo-
tional appeal and the success of announced programs by all
houses of worship is far more assured than the other phases of
planned communal endeavor. The trend continues in this
direction with the establishment of the Southwest educational
institution and the contemplation of two new reform movements
in the Coral Gables and North Beach areas.
The Beach Y has jumped a crucial hurdle in being granted
housing for its program for an extended period Its future,
which includes plans for a capital funds drive in the coming
year, carries an element of uncertainty which may be overcome
by leadership and time.
With its ever-increasing problems, Federation will have to
take a determined stand with many of the local organizations
and problems in order to insure its position. Sidestepping and
delaying decisions has already lost its prestige and good will.
By raising funds through borderline evasions, organizations are
weakening Federation's appeal of "giving once for all." Af-
filiated local groups have commenced the vicious cycle of ad
books and donations in one form or another Federation's
directors must decide to approve these practices, acquiescing
to the growth of the community, in its change of policy. By this
token they will announce to the public Federation's program of
service and united appeal will overcome this continued har-
rassing of local people for funds and contributions.
The kashruth problem which now rests with Federation
through its Committee on Community Needs lies dormant but
will loom as one of the disturbing situations in 1946. The delay
in reaching a solution and taking concrete action falls upon
Federation's doorstep.
One of Federation's major tasks will be the support of over-
seas relief agencies One hundred million dollars has been
set as the goal for the 1946 national drive of the United Jewish
Appeal. This sum, three times as large as any former year,
seems unprecedented and, on the face of it, its immensity is
more glaring when we consider how greatly the number of
European Jewry has been reduced The explanation for the
phenomenon is, however, very simple. While the Jewish popu-
lation of Europe today is only a fraction of what it was, today
almost every Jew in Europe can sustain himself only through
charity. The Greater Miami Federation has a share in UJA's
responsibility.
Jewish leadership in this area is just approaching a notice-
able position in general civic activity. The size of our Jewish
population demands far greater participation and interest in
communal affairs in general and far-reaching in effect.
BOX
2 9 7 3
Miami 18
DlKOst of the mall received at Jewish
Floililian iintit office box.
Assistant public information of-
ficer ol Palestine government re
Signs in protest against British
policy Pioneer Women of
f. S. cable $60,200 to Working
Women's council in Palestine as
token of solidarity with Yishuv
. Palestine government asks
Jews abroad to broadcast support
for Be\ m statement Quarter
million members of Histadruth,
founded in 1920, observe silver
jubilee throughout Palestine .1
Showman Billy Host' lauds
UNRRA's handling of Jewish dis-
placed persons in western Ger- i
many Einstein denounces
degrading conditions in Jewish
.1 p, camps, asks revocation of i
White Paper American Jew-
ish committee seeks admission of
, stateless Jews to V S. within
quotas ... U. S as well as Pales-
tine, should he refuge for dis-
placed Jews. Karl Harrison tells
IMA conle: i nee Hep. Samuel
Dickstein asks Congress to let
Oswego refugees apply for per-
manent residence in U. S. .
Home has first Yeshiva in 200
years .
Sir Oswald Mosley, British
fascist leader, hailed by crowd
of 1,000 while delivering first
public address since end of war
. Secretary of Commerce Wal-
lace makes plea for United Na-
tions' control of atom bomb .
Year's free membership for re-
turning vets in all congregations
affiliated with Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew congregations recom-
mended by Executive board .
Rebirth and rededication to its
Jewishness most needed by
American Jewry, says Dr. James
G. McDonald, honorary chairman
of Foreign Policy association .
National Women's league launch-
es campaign to raise $100,000
scholarship fund for Jewissh The-
ological Seminary .
MR. BIGGOTT
'Good heavens! If s not restricted!'
-------------------------TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE----------------------
fMctiy Confidential
.By PHINEAS J. BIRON.
CHARLIE'S COMEBACK .
America First is on the march
again One of the country's
shrewdest public relations ex-
perts is handling the political
publicity This expert devotes
i much of his time to a Charles
Lindbergh revival campaign .
The idea is to rebuild Lindbergh's
heroic halo and run him for the
i U. S. Senate That belated
news release about Lindbergh
shooting down a Jap plane is part
of the rebuilding campaign .
A Torah, rescued from a burn- The groups sponsoring the flyer
ing synagogue in Mannheim. Ger- are very very anti-Soviet and
many, in l!'.'i8 and brought to the anti-Jewish .
JWV, U. S. Officials
To Return Torah
U. S. for safekeeping, will be
restored to Mannheim as a sym-
bol of the return of religious free-
dom. A committee of govern-
ment officials and Jewish War
Veterans will fly the Torah to
Germany in a chartered plane
within the next few months.
the board of education which
state that the Bible alone is to be
read and without commi nt .
The New York Constitution for-
bids the use of a public school
building for religious purposes
. .Surely compulsory attendance
at services at which mass prayer
is practiced is a violation of this
law and destroys our democ-
racy .
COLLEGIATE SPIRIT .
The smug Aryan theory of our
college fraternities is in for a
rude jolt ... A non-Jewish anti-
fascist organiation is preparing a
full dress campaign against the
fraternities who pride themselves
on adhering to Hitler's philoso-
phy One of the fraternities
THINGS THE PRESS
IGNORES .
Rankin's un-American commit-
tee was asked to investigate, on a large eastern campus re-
among others. Gerald L. K. Smith, j cently mailed a letter to a pros-
Joe E. McWilhams, E. A. Rumley, I pective brother That letter
Gerald B. Winrod, Edward James read in part "any male mem-
Smythe, Col. Eugene N. Sanctu- ber of the Aryan race of good
be m the group that will take the
Holy Scroll back to Germany.
Rescued from Mannheim by a
Jewish man named Schauer. the
against
the Chicago Sentinel One ask-
ing $50,000, entered in the circuit ..
court by George Vose. former lee- ; Gimbel, twin sister of Hope
turer and organizer employed by Representative Adolph Sabath ol
Hank (baseball) Greenbcrg's mar-
riage His bride-to-be is Carol
lorah was brought to the U. S.. \ Gerald L. K. Smith's American I Illinois is one of President Tru-
repaired and sent to Camp Upton First party, is based upon an ex- man's closest friends Laymen
m| 1842 where it was used for pose written by Archie Green- \ will enjoy Dr. D. R. Fnseh s booK
THEY SAID LAST WEEK:
Secretary of State lames F Byrnes, in a letfer on American
policy towards China:
"We favor the creation of a strong, united and democratic
China which will contribute to peace and stability in the Far
East and which will enable China effectively to support the
United Nations Organization. In line with this policy, we deem
it desirable and essential that China solve her internal prob-
lems. While we recognize that this is a task which China must
carry out largely through her own efforts, we seek by all ap
propriate and practicable means to pursue such policies and
action as will best facilitate China's achievement of internal
unity and stability. Among the means towards this end we
propose, with due regard for the realities of the internal situa-
tion in China, to assist to rehabilitate her devastated economy
and to develop a higher standard of living for her masses."
Senator Carl A Hatch, of New Mexico, speaking in the U S
Senate:
". Many students of foreign affairs clearly see a grave
danger to permanent world accord in present unilateral steps
being aggressively taken by the Soviet Union. Also, others de-
clare Great Britain is following in some places a similar course
Even we are accused of like policies in certain areas. No mat-
ter which nation pursues such a course, it is wrong It will
destroy that unit of action which the world needs more than
anything else to prevent World War III."
arms.
Recently, it was transferred to
the Torath Moishe Jewish Cen-
ter of Borough Park, N. Y.. where
it will remain until the comple-
tion of the new synagogue in
Mannheim which is being built
by Na/i labor undei
vision of the I'. S.
Three Congressmen, three Sen-
ators, one representative of the
State department, one member of
the Department of Justice and
four members of the Emanuel
Ooidmunz post, JWV. will fly
the Torah back to Germany. Also
in the group will be Capt. Sam-
uel N. Sherman, chaplain at Camp
Upton.
. superior court cing m. ..,..*- -
by J. MeWiliams. George E. fel's widow to Bruno Walter. in
Deatherridge. Eugene N. Sanctu- composer, is all wet *j
ary, Ernest F. Elmhurst. Robert I Werfel was married three times
E. Edmonson. Lawrence Dennis, and has decided to call it quits
E. J. Parker. Sage. William H. < Danny Kaye. the comedian, has a
Lyman, Jr. and Charles B Hud- j very soft heart and does a Wtw
son. all notorious anti-Semites, human rehabilitation work w'
l Army. in the Sentinel "brought ridicule Shore, the songster, win s<
the plaintiffs" I startle screen fans with her Dranu
COMMUNISTS PICKET
BRITISH CONSULATE
NEW YORK (JTA)-A picket
line called by the Communist
party this week marched before
the offices of the British consul-
manding f*"Z!2g?1!ardI-^?- Angto-American inquiry commit
Paper.
and disgrace on
. Hats off to the editor of The
Sentinel .
IN DEFENSE OF
DEMOCRACY .
Appromiately 40^ or nearly
2.000 pupils of the Brooklyn Tech-
nical High school are of the Jew-
ish faith ... All students (in-
eluding, of course, the Jews) are
required to attend assembly
exercises during which the recita-
tion of the Lord's prayer and the
Doxology are performed This
practice is in direct violation of
the stipulation in the by-laws of
consulate protested against the
face, the work of Holly-
wood's beauty experts
PURELY PERSONAL
Benjamin De Cassercs died tnc
other day and the Heant papers
lamented the passing of th<>' ^
loved columnist" W,SS
Ben when he was a >' ^
starving progressive who^boartea
of being the only living col u
descendant of the grea Jevusn
philosopher. Benedict Sp noza .
Ben was a gifted wntei ^
his pre-Hearst days he proU*^
with prophetic white aw
against the exploitation ot
brethren.
*L2* to Ahp WhitP'si,,n as a continuation of the
the terror | divide and rule" policy in Pale*-
...lbuted by the i mandate to the United Nations
crtv headed "rw*^6^ ,n the Organization, and a "united
Palestine Now90*" the D0Ors of Anglo American Soviet agree-
A telceramcM 4 .u i ment for Palestine, in agreement
a telegram sent to the Bntissh I with Jews and Arabs."
During the August dd>sP
ceding and following the^n
the war. Home Service nw d
pouring through .American ~
Cross national headquarter ^
Washington totaled J38.BH ,0
represented comrnumca on ^
and from all .war theaurs
camps and
country.
hospitals in


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1945
Survey Tells Benefits IBELSEN SYNAGOGUE
Of Refugees In U. S. WRECKED BY POLES
^Jewlstfhrldltor,
NEW YORK (JTA)The 250.-
000 refugees from Axis oppres-
sion who have immigrated to the
United States since 1933 are now
-Imost all well adjusted, self-
supporting members of the Amer-
ican community and "they have
had a beneficial influence upon
this country out of proportion to
their numbers." according to an
impartial scientific survey by the
Committee for the Study of Re-
cent Immigration from Europe.
The full text of the study is
now in preparation and will be
; public next spring. High-
lights of it, prepared by Prof.
Maurice R. Davie, head of the
Sociology Department of Yale
university, and Samuel Koenig,
sociology instructor at Brooklyn
college, are given in a brief pre-
liminary report published this
week, following 18 months of a
nation-wide inquiry, in which the
National Refugee Service took a
leading part.
The refugees, compared with
previous immigrants, displayed
silking differences in their edu-
cational background, previous in-
come level and the nature of their
work before migration, the report
shows. In reply to the charge
that they competed with native
Americans, Prof. Davie and Mr.
Koenig said the refugees, making
up "an utterly negligible propor-
tion of the total population of this
country, could hardly offer seri-
du- competition to Americans or
endanger their way of life."
LONDON (JTA)-The British
government has received a i,
port from the Belsen camp fa,
Germany revealing that the syna-
95mi *S?% ,h" dPl*d Jews
established there was wrecked by
Polish residents of the camp on
Dec. 6. on the last night of Cha-
nuK&iii
A report reaching I ,
cles here states that aboul sixty
Poles broke into th.
synagogue last Thu enine
and demolished th. interior. (
They also dea en i, ans |
and tore up all the prayer book
The next morning the Britisl
military authorities doubled the
guards, but no :,..<
A non-Jewish woman who tried :
to stop the Poles was severely
beaten.
|l"l|
iiimii
GREATER MIAMI
E S T A
REVLIN HOTEL
New Shrine Members
Members of the new class of
Main Shrine Temple were an-
nounced this week by James
Donn. Illustrous Potentate.
They include Louis Berger, Ben
Essen, M. H. Frankel, Harry .'.I.
Goldstein, Calvin H. Kuler, Mor- .
ris Kaler, Sam Kaler, Morris j
Lauer. Nathaniel C. Ostroff, Louis
E. Pallet.
Harry H. Rabin, Morns Rabin
witz, Julius Rubin. Morris S.
Salomon, Morris Sarnow, Sam
Schoenbaum, Murray Weinger,
Julius H. Wolfson, Benjamin
Coleman and William N. Cromcr,
Blumenfeld's
Woman Praises Hitler,
Can't Become Citizen
REJECTS RESIGNATION
NEW CITY, N. Y. (JTA)A
candidate for naturalization was
id used United States citizenship
at the Rockland county court-
house, because she was accused
of having made statements in
public subversive to the govern-
ment of the United States.
When Mrs. Anna Keimig,
whose husband Carl became a
citizen in 1940, was called up to
be sworn in, Mannie Neumann'
United States naturalization ex-,
aminer, raised an objection. He
claimed that Mrs. Keimig had
made subversive statements about
the government of the United
States and asked the judge to
\ her application.
Neumann said he had sworn
statements by witnesses to prove!
that on various dates Mrs. Kei-'
mig had made the following re- i
marks: "President Roosevelt's
name is not Rooseveltbut Ros-
enfeld."
Hitler ought to come over,
herehe would do a lot of good
things to Jews."
American boys do not make
good soldiersthe Germans are
ior fighters."
Hitler was right."
Mrs. Keimig denied having
made any of these statements.
Judge Patterson directed Neu-
man to name the witnesses
against Mrs. Keimig, and the ex-
aminer reported that Olga and
KM hard Bauman, who live in the
Yorkville neighborhood of New;
York city, and two residents of I
Rockland county who couldn't be !
named because he had promised
them secrecy, were the inform-
ants.
Judge Patterson, after hesita-
tion, denied Mrs. Keimig citizen-
ship without calling any of the
witnesses into court.
JERUSALEM (JTA)The
Small Zionist Actions committee
rejected a motion that Dr. Chaim
Weizmann, president of the Jew-
ish Agency, and the entire execu-
tive of the Agency resign in pro-
test against the new British pol-
icy on Palestine. The motion was
offered by the Jewish State Tarty
and by the Left Poale-Zion party.
The committee, at its iinal ses-
sion here, did not adopt any de-
cision on the question of whether
or not to cooperate with the
Anglo-American Inquiry commis-
sion on Palestine, but voted to
leave this decision to the execu-
tive of the Jewish Agency.
In the last month of combat
operations the 1st Cavalry Di-
vision, given the honor of being
the first American combat unit
to enter Tokyo, consumed 3,000
gallons of concentrated cola
syrup. 22,000 packages of cookies,
60.000 candv bars. 6,000 packs of
cigarettes, supplied by Red Cross
representatives.
At the war's end American Red
Cross hospital workers were serv-
ing in more than 300 Army and
Navy hospitals throughout the
country. And more than 2.000
were on duty overseas. ___
PAGE SEVEN
mm
Kill
..III
i..
inn
in
in
Hill
I F.NDER, Jnlcy .lo.k. Ih.l
will in.ii in your mutitb served In
Mi. roolfftt plare In town from 4 to
iiu.Iiii.MiI. Nrvr on,nn. culilne __
Mualc by .Marly Raye at the piano
In the cocktail lounge.
626 S. MIAMI AVE., PHONE 2-8770
I
Collins Avenue at 13th St
MIAMI BEACH
Our Dining Room Is Now
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC
De Luxe Full Course Dinners Served From 5 to 8 P. M.
Dietary Laws Observed Reservations Suggested Ph. 58-9668
FOR THE BEST
HOME COOKED MEALS
Daily 4:30 P. M. to 9 P. M.
Sunday 12 Noon to 9 P. M.
Restaurant666 Collins AvenueMiami Beach
Closed Every Monday
DINE IN COMFORT AT THE
STRAND RESTAURANT
Washington Ave. at 12th St., Miami Beach
OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED
U'Ailcr flit- AifHihcrHWMl nt Ihc llrmui.il Owm.ti H.itfintn'o
Telephone 58-2979
RESTAURANT
MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST
Featuring
Unusual Foods, Delicious Pastrie*
N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST.
Air Conditioned Phone 2-0760
Enjoy A Real Good Jewish Kosher Meal At The
London Arms Hotel
727 COLLINS AVE., MIAMI BEACH PHONE 5-1264
$2.50
STEAKS, CHOPS,
CHICKEN and
OTHER VARIETIES
SERVED
FROM
5:30 to 8:00 P. M.
HOTEL
VILLA HERMOSA
HOLLYWOOD, FLA.
Phone Hollywood 1045
Situated One Mile Prom
GULFSTREAM RACE TRACK
GolfBathingSolarium
All Rooms With Private Bath
AMERICAN PLAN
MODERATE RATES
DirectionH. G. Yurdin
v<^u&
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VICTORY BONDS are your
safest investment! Buy them
anywhere-BUT BUY THEM!
SPECL1LIZING IN
SHORE DINNERS
SELECT STEAKS
Dining Weekly Except Monday, 5 to 11
Sunday, 12 to 11
I BLVD.
TRUE FARM FOOD RESTAURANT
JEWISH HUNGARIAN COOKING
The Bet Mel in Town
645 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH. FLA.^ ^^
^ARKAS
"Food Fit for A King" .
Chef's Specials-Charcoal Steaks and Chops-Supper Specialties
ALTON ROAD AT LINCOLN PH0NE 5'9637
The
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RESTAURANT
COCKTAIL LOUNGE
1045 DADE BOULEVARD
FOR YOUR
DINING PLEASURE
Phone 5.4058-0pen Daily. 5:00 9:30 P. M. Closed Mondays
George Sax
ANNOUNCES
something NEW and DIFFERENT
The Fin*** International Cuisine in the World
OPENING
Saturday, December 22nd
6:00 P. M.
TABLE D'HOTE and A LA CARTE
Imported Champagnes and Rare Wines
Of Old Vintage
CHOICE LIQUEURS
DINNER MUSIC-DANCING
CHARLIE BUBECK and HIS ORCHESTRA
i morocco
RESTAURANTS BAR
HOTEL and VILLAS
Telephone 58-2591
COLLINS AVE. at 33rd ST. MIAMI BEACH
HhI


PAGE EIGHT
Jeistncrldian

Face Facts
By George Talianoff
Florida Regional Director, ADL
foucHtaMy fyieaJtitig, .
ANTI-AMERICAN FRONT
The virus of anti-Semitism
leads only to the depths of degra-
dation for those whom it infects
was the substance of Nazi Leader
Robert Ley's now famous "death-
bed confession." We have seen
numerous illustrations of the
truth of these words, the Tyler
Kent case and that of Ezra Pound
and his fellow-indictees being
most recent examples.
We in the south have just wit-
nessed a further illustration of
the accuracies of this truism. The
Rev. A. W. Terminiello. "the
Father Coughlin of Dixie" has
boon unfrocked by the bishop of
Birmingham after the hate-incit-
ing Terminiello used anti-Semit-
ism and other divisive tech-
niques to make himself the south-
ern-heir to Coughlin's mantle.
Let us review some of Termi-
nieilo's activities which eventu-
ally culminated in his downfall.
During the war, he sought to
create suspicion of the adminis-
tration. Great Britain, Russia and
government officials. He soon
became a favorite with isolation-
ists and hate groups. Material
contained in his monthly bulle-
tin was reprinted in anti-Semitic
sheets and distributed by the
un-American "Mothers'" groups,
and quoted by the nation's most
vicious Jew-baiters.
In a typical offensive mimeo-
graphed letter, Terminiello re-
cently declared: "The B'nai B'rith
is now conducting a campaign to
cany on their anti-Christian plot
to exterminate those who oppose
their plans for world domination
and the rape of the Holy Land.
They are going to call it 'extermi-
nating anti-Semites.' How we
succeed against these millions
will depend upon the loyalty, the
unity of purpose, the courage and
the generosity of Crusaders who
will not allow Christianity to be
exterminated."
In a most recent circular called
"The World Plot Unfolds," Termi-
niello raved about a "plot" to
"enslave the world to a World
Empire under the secret control
nl 3(10 super-secret 'masters'." He
then called upon his crusaders to
organize a "March of Death" on
Washington to punish those al-
legedly guilty of the Pearl Harbor
disaster. Among those Termi-
niello wants to be tried are "John
Roy Carlson, Walter Winchell and
Harry (Henry) Monsky."
A:: ong the unfrocked clergy-
n's admirers were Elizabeth
Dilling and Gerald L. K. Smith.
Smith, early in 1945, lauded
Terminiello in "The Cross and the
Flag." expressing the hope that
he would enroll a million mem-
bers in his new organization
called the "Christian Crusader."
Smith told his own readers that
Terminiello was a follower and
staunch admirer of Father Cough-
lin.
In unfrocking the hate-spew-
ing Alabama priest, the bishop of
Birmingham declared: "Rev. Ar-
thur W. Terminiello, having re-
fused to obey the orders of his
Bishop to cease sending out lit-
erature which we feel is detri-
mental to the church and the
unity of our country, resigned his
pastorate at Sacred Heart Church.
Anniston, and is no longer con-
sidered a priest in good standing
in the Diocese, nor has he the
right to use his faculties as a
priest, nor is he considered a
priest of the Diocese."
Thus ends the clerical career
of a man who stirred discord and
tension at home. Other peddlers
of poison should heed the words
of Robert Ley. But whether they
do or not, the American people
must know the lesson that was
pointed up in World War II, as
expressed by President Truman
upon his inauguration that "eter-
nal vigilance is the price of lib-
erty."
More than 800 American Red
Cross clubs and rest homes were
in operation overseas when the
war ended. Over 100 Red Cross
snack bars and canteens dis-
pensed sandwiches, cookies, soft
drinks and doughnuts.
FLORIDA MATRIMONIAL
BUREAU
Successful Satisfactory
STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL
For Appointment Call 5-S5M
1561 Lenox Ave., Miami Beach
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2)
ness and pleasure trip to New
York .
SHORT SUBJECTS
Miss Gloria Lichtenstein,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I.
Lichtenstein, was recently se-
lected sweetheart of Royal
Palm chapter, AZA Mrs.
Nat Blumberg won an afghan
crocheted and donated by Mrs.
Rose Mendelson at a Serve-a-
Hospital committee party Mon-
day night. Proceeds from the
affair will be devoted to the
committee's work for convales-
cent servicemen Three hun-
dred sailors stationed at the
Everglades hotel will be the
guests of the Miami Service
league at a party Monday eve-
ning. The party will be given
in conjunction with the Ameri-
can Red Cross camp and field
service Temple Beth Sholom
Sisterhood will hear a report
by Jack Kofoed, Herald col-
umnist, at their meeting at 1:30
p.m. Wednesday Mrs. Molly
Green was hostess at a surprise
party for Mrs. Goodstein re-
cently Mrs. Joseph Shulder
and daughter, Mrs. Irving Sil-
verman, 4558 Alton rd., will be
hostesses at a luncheon party
in the Versailles hotel Sunday.
A second daughter of Mrs.
Shulder, Miss Lois Shulder, will
be guest of honor Mrs. Saul
Appelbaum was among the
women who received Victory
Task force ranks Monday in a
broadcast over Station WIOD.
Mrs. Appelbaum was chairman
of the Temple Israel bond sales
which amounted to $101,825.
Mrs. G. Louis Mendelson as-
sisted The Misses Jerry
Dietz, Ruth Jenkins and Nina
Ginsberg are candidates for
Miami Beach carnival gueen.
Winner will be selected tonight
at the carnival Mr. and
Mrs Louis Miller will be hosts
at their annual fund-raising
banguet for the Hebrew Immi-
gration Aid Society Jan 20 at
the Victor hotel The Greater
Miami Auxiliary of the Jewish
Consumptives' Relief society
will hold a board meeting at
the home of Mrs. Jack Gordon,
2133 S. W. 22nd ter., 1 p.m.,
Wednesday to make plans for
their donor luncheon The
Ladies Auxiliary of the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation
will meet with Mrs. Sophie
Moss, president, at 8 p.m. Wed-
nesday at 1545 S. W. Third st.
Mr. and Mrs. Max Rosen-
stein and their Aunt Helen were
among the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Hymie Baiman at a dinner
at the Tides hotel Sunday. The
Baimans will fly back to New
York Sunday. Mr. and Mrs.
Abraham Baiman are expected
here in January Rabbi Irv-
ing Lehrman has been on the
sick list this week .
THE BABY PARADE
Staff Sgt. and Mrs. A. Patter-
son are the parents of their first
son, born Wednesday at the
Naval dispensary, Miami
Beach. Sgt. Patterson is sta-
tioned in Japan with the Ma-
rines Sandra Jo, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. George Kohan,
2822 S. W. 13th st., was born
Nov. 23 Willow Amy,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Har-
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 91
Facts To Know On
1945
UNO
Q. Has our government staw
its position concerning the t
in the Pacific which we \1^
cupied during the war? VC0C-
A. No, there has not hoon
official statement. ** "J
San Francisco the United St..
took the .eadersh,p **
the trusteeship system of S
United Nations both for depend!
ent peoples and strategic areas
and this should indicate our in
tention to place under the trus
teeship system of the United
Nations the Pacific bases which
we will occupy.
Q. Have any other nations be-
sides the United States ratified
the Bretton Woods Agreement i?r
the International Bank and Fund?
old Levitt, 1207 14th st., Nov
26 Judith Arlene, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Charles
Swartz, 720 S. W. Second st,
Dec. 7 Marko Anthony, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Anton Mark
Mitrovich, 2911 Indian Creek
dr.. Dec. 5 Stephen Gerard,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Rubin
Krivisky, 2271 S. W. Ninth st
Dec. 7 .
Something
to Sing About!
NO LONGER RATIONED!

les, all you bathroom baritones, lift your
voices in joyful songl Fuel oil is off the ration
list and that means you can have all
i
the hot water you want when you want itl
No longer need hot water be restricted to the
morning and evening hours. Now there is
plenty of fuel oil for all the water heaters in
oil the homes, hotels, and apartment houses
In South Florida. You can shave, bathe,
iftbWeTf f shampoo any hoor of the day or
WR o'n3 be assured of plenty of good hot
WolkJon tap at all times. /'Ain't iVa grand 'n*
BlorJouiJeelihg?*;
And to the owners of homes, public buildings,
hotels, and apartment houses in South
Florida, the Belcher Oil Company extends
most grateful thanks for your wholehearted
cooperation in conserving fuel oil during the
war years, thus contributing to final victory.
We are glad to assure you prompt metered
delivery of all the fuel oil you require for
all your need*
BELCHER
OIL COMPANY
ESTABLISHED 1915
MIAMI AND FORT EVERCLADES. FLORID*


FRIDAY.
DECEMBER 21. 1945
rtiFATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported bv n u. .
GREA Of The Jewish W.llar. Board Pfi,fp'J,utSfjESffiS** Federation
^^^ P a Hecord oi Our Men in Serrica
PAGE NINE
SERVICE
m n
i:) PARADE!
From Hickam field, Hawaii, on
rJJ 7 1941. to an evacuation
h^uital in Germany. That's the
rrf of Dr. Joseph B. Pomer-
^e Major. Medical corps USA.
Tho was recently released from
Sjve duty after completing five
years of military service.
Dr Pomerance, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Abe I'mnerance, Augusta,
Ga"'was commended by his com-
manding officer for outstanding
Mriormancv of duty under enemy
(ire when the Japs first attacked.
Subsequent I v. he was commended
for his participation in battles at
Midwav and the South Pacific.
Upon his return to the United
States he m i ved as flight surgeon
at Luke fi Id, Ariz., and ended
his active military service with
the 85th Evacuation hospital in
German v.
A graduate of the University
of Georgia School of Medicine,
Dr. Pomerance was a physician
at Miami Beach prior to entering
the Army. He has resumed his
medical practice there.
Dr. Pomerance and his wife,
the former Mildred F. Feder,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Feder of Chicago, live with their
son, David, at 1239 15th st.. Miami
Beach.
PtJ. Ted Lazarus, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Manuel Lazarus, 1845
S. W. Seventh st., arrived in the
States last week with the 756th
Railroad Simp battalion. He was
with the 413th anti-aircraft bat-
talion during the battle of the
bulge.
Tech. Fifth Gr. S. W. Rubin.
former University of Miami stu-
dent, is now working in public
relations in Furth. Germany.
During his 15 months overseas,
I he has served in England. France,
Belgium and Germany.
stationed at Great Lakes Radio
school, he is now at the Naval
Research laboratory. Washington,
1.1 ^graduate of Miami High
school, Rubin, who is 18 years
old, had completed one year ,t
the University of Miami when he
was called into service in March
His mother lives at 1348 S \V
Second st.
Spec. 2-c W. Arthur Speer. Mi-
ami Beach fire department, has
been discharged from the service
at the Naval personnel separa-
tion center. Jacksonville.
Lt. F. P. Hodes. 3716 Prairie
ave., has been returned to in-
active duty in the Naval reserve
at the U. S. Naval personnel sepa-
ration center, Jacksonville.
Capl. Erwin Samuels, 1852 N.
Bay rd., who has been on duty for
three and a half years with the
AAF, has been discharged at Mc-
Cook field. Neb. His brother.
Yeo. 2-c Milton Samuels, who has
been in practically every invasion
in the Pacific attached to a de-
stroyer, is in the Seattle naval
hospital, awaiting return to civil-
ian life.
Prt. Erwin Samuels, 1231 Col-
Ibis ave., was transferred to the
[separation center at Lowry field,
Denver, last week to receive his
discharge from the Army air
I forces. In the service 14 months,
Pvt. Samuels served as a B-29
mechanic.
After three and one-half years
of limited service with the engi-
neers, former Cpl. Seymour Pivar
was released from the Army at
tne end of November. Pivar lives
with his wife, Mildred, and their
laughter. Michelle, at 1561 Drexel
avc He is in the wholesale busi-
ness.
Capt. Bernard A. Frank, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Morris B. Frank
1273 Tenth st., has been dis-
charged from the service and ex-
pects to resume his law practice
on Miami Beach soon. In the ser-
vice for 45 months. Capt. Frank
was with the criminal investiga-
tion bureau of the Army working
with the FBI and was also a judge
advocate. A graduate of the Uni-
versity of Miami law school, he
was a tennis star at the Univer-
sity of Florida where he took his
undergraduate work. Overseas in
India for 29 months, he was
awarded two bronze stars.
AfH t y~urs overseas in
Africa, Italy, France and Ger-
many. First Lt. Louis Seiilin. son
Of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seulin is
on terminal leave and will be
Placed on the inactive reserve in
February. Lt. SeitUn entered the
Army In January. 1 served with the field artillery.
He is here with his wife, Annette.
PJttMB ;u-d Ifa Abe S- G'ldman.
SG2 S. W. Sixth St.. are awaiting
S J'V.'i;'1 "' their son. Cpl.
Mitchell M. Goldman, who landed
in the States Dec. 14 after serv-
ing 32 months overseas in Eng-
land. Cpl. Goldman, who has
Deer, in the Army since October,
1942, was sent to Camp Blanding
early this week for discharge.
Cpl Goldman served with the
B-l. bomber group of the Eighth
Air force that was the first unit
to receive the Presidential Cita-
tion for action in the European
theater of operations. The cita-
tion was awarded for participa-
tion in the Schweinfurt raid Oct.
14 1944. when a Nazi ball-bear-
ing plant was destroyed.
Cpl. Goldman wears the unit
citation with a cluster, four
bronze stars, the Good Conduct
and the ETO ribbons.
Sgt. Herbert L. Dubbin. AAF.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis L.
Dubbin, 825 S. W. 37th ave., is
back from the service and run-
ning the mattress company he
owned before the war. A Miami
High graduate, he was recently
genee. He served 15 months in
Italy with the 12th Air force, and
holds the American Service med-
al. Good Conduct Medal. ETO and
African-Middle East theater rib-
bons.
In a letter received recently by
nis mother. Mrs. Rebecca Smulin,
former Radioman 1-c Rubin Smu-
"nt.eIIs.of his promotion to Elec-
r^fTechnician 3-c. Formerly
Major Baron de Hirsch Meyer,
veteran of 26 months overseas,
was reported en route home this
week from the Far East air force's
22nd replacement depot in Manila.
Son of Mrs. John Meyer. 1530
Medidian ave.. he has been as-
signed as executive officer of the
48th Bomb squadron of the Sev-
enth air force.
An atorney before entering ser-
vice, he has seen action in the
Gilberts, Marshalls, Manannas,
Okinawa and the Philippines. He
holds six battle stars, the Air
medal and the Bronze Star medal.
Major Meyer is past president
of the Jewish Social Service Bu-
reau, campaign chairman of Fed-
eration, and Miami Beach city
councilman.
Capl. Victor Miles, U. S. Armv,
of Newark, N. J., holidaying with
his wife at the Royal Palm hotel,
is featured in the March of
Time's "Justice in Germany,"
now playing at local theatres.
A lawyer in civilian life. Miles
was chief prosecutor of the Third
GENERAL PAINTING
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JEWISH FUNERAL IWK
Inlvmattn Cladl, Farmihtd on fcSSMl
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JOS. L PLUMMER
sVi
Number of Jews in Armed Forces
Of the United Nations Durins the War
Country
United States
U. S. S. R.
British Empire
(excl. of S. Af)
S. Africa
Palestine
No. in Service
500,000
500,000
65,000
10,000
57,000
1,300,000
Jewish Pop.
5,000,000
5,000,000
600,000
100,000
585,000
13,000,000
In terms of army composition, the 1,300,000 Jews in the
uniform of the United Nations would make up 87 divi-
sions, or ten-and-half armies. In the U. S. alone, the
lews would comprise more than four armies.
Army War Crimes commission
and acted in this capacity in the
notorious Dachau concentration
camp trials as depicted in the
screen feature.
Now on terminal leave from the
Army, Captain Miles plans to re-
sume his law practice in Newark
upon the completion of his pres-
ent vacation.
Pfc. Robert L. Bloomberg, son
of Mr. and Mrs. George W
Bloomberg of 536 W. Flagler st.,
has been discharged after service
in France, the Philippines and
Hawaii. A radio operator in the
signal corps, Bloomberg landed
with American troops on D-day
and took part in the Battle of
Northern France. A former Uni-
versity of Miami student, he en-
tered service in April, 1943. He
was awarded the French Croix
de Guerre and two battle stars.
After six years in the Army,
Staff Sgt. Eugene Kaufman, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Kaufman,
436 W. 42nd St., has been released
from the service. Overseas for
three years in England and Ger-
many with an Eighth Air force
bomb group, he received the
Presidential Unit Citation. ETO
and Pre-Pearl Harbor ribbons
and the Good Conduct medal.
Kaufman plans to enter the Uni-
versity of Miami in February to
study engineering. While in the
Army he attended the College of
the City of New York.
Eagerly anticipating the New
Year are the Rev. and Mrs. Jo-
seph Malak, 1561 Lenox ave.. for
their son, Sgt. Eugene Malak, is
expected to arrive rrom Okinawa
around Jan. 1. In service for
three and one-half years, Malak
has been a radar man overseas
for more than a year and was
decorated several times. He ex-
pects to be discharged soon.
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West Palm Beach, Fla.




PAGE TEN
9-JewislincridHain
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21.
FLASHY SIR FACES
TOUGH OPPOSITION
With many stars moving into
the spotlight nightly at West
Flagler Kennel club; Flashy Sir,
co-world record holder, may find
himself up against some really
tough opposition when he returns
to action in the near future.
After winning seven in a row.
Flashy Sir was given a short lay-
off by his owner. Nothing was
able to touch him in his first
seven outings here, but with dogs
like Sandy Roll, Mcryle Ann.
Always Happy Bert stepping up
with spectacular races, indica-
tions are that Flashy Sir may
have his hands full next time he
goes. Bit Of Buzz, the New Eng-
land champion, also is resting and
may come back stronger than
ever.
Mcryle Ann, who annexed the
Futurity Stake championship at
Flagler last year, has shown con-
siderable improvement in her
more recent starts and appears
headed for additional fame in the
greyhound racing world.
Marathon raring, a nightly fea-
ture at West Flagler Kennel club,
is proving considerably popular
with the fans. The tenth race
each night is run over the long
and gruelling Flagler course. In
this race the greyhounds start
from a box on the backstreteh op-
posite the grandstand and go by
the judges' stand twice. Onlv
greyhounds of the finest of breed-
ing can go these long routes and
Racing Secretary Norval Allen
has no trouble finding plenty of
canines of this calibre.
Warm or cold, the fans have
been jamming the oval. On cool
nights West Flagler's spacious
steam-heated grandstand allows
fans to witness dog racing in
comfort.
Renowned Portraitist To Exhibit Work In Miami
TRACK ANNOUNCES
PURSE INCREASE
HALLANDALE. Gulfstream
Park purses will bounce again
with the distribution of Racing
Secretary Emmett Hilemans
third condition book, covering the
third quarter of the 40-day Winter
season of sport. President James
Donn has authorized Secretary
Hileman to raise his distribution
more than $30,000 a week, with
the new purse assignments rang-
ing from $1,600 to $3,000 on week-
days, and from $1,600 to $5,000 or
upwards on Saturdays.
Before the start of the meeting,
when a minimum of $1,200 was
provided. President Donn gave
his word to owners and trainers
that purses would be increased
as the conditions warranted it.
When the public responded in
record breaking fashion purses
were raised in the second book
to a $1,500 minimum, with purses
for the better horses also increas-
ing. Additionally, when fields
appeared a bit above the ordinary
the purses were further raised.
Our week-day purses opened
at SI 1.500 daily, and this new in-
crease brings that figure to $17.-
100," Donn said t"da>'-..R^tnu'"
day purses are up from Slo.IUU lo
a guaranteed $22,000 or more.
By RITA GROSSMAN
A man who thoroughly believes in the medic-
inal powers of art is William Earl Stager, inter-
nationally acclaimed portraitist who is pi pa U.
an exhibit of his works to be shown in Miami
for a month beginning Feb. 15. x\.,cy.
Singer chatted with us at the M ami Beach
apartment of Mrs. William Loeb a ubject Oi
his in more ways than one. Not only did Mis-
Loeb commission the young artist to paint h.i.
but after the striking cam as was completed, s je
persuaded him to spend part ol each year in Miami
and devote himself to the cause oi local culture.
The unity of mankind through art Is what
Singer refers to when he speaks of its medicinal
powers. Art Is international: it knows no nation-
alistic boundary lines, he feels. Through it, men I
can reach an understanding, he states.
The surfa'-e hasn't been touched as far as in
cultural movement in Miami is concerned, n< Be-
lieves. His exhibit will probably be the fust
local showing of works by so well-known an
artist. It is being backed by a number Ol local
CU SingerPhas a unique habit of playing recorded
music while he paints. He selects compositions
which are appropriate to the personality .if his
subject in order to relax the sitter. Art critics
have noted that the harmony between artist and
subject is evident in Singer's work.
When we spoke to Singer, he was making plans
to fly to Cuba where he will paint and also have
an exhibition. He mnv do the Cuban President S
oortrait. ..
Painting famous people i< no novelty to tne
Chicago-born artist. Generals, the King of Bel-
gium. Gertrude Lawrence. Vivien Leigh, Sir <- edric
Hardwicke and the Archoishop Sinnott of Canada
have all been his subjects. His portrait of Thomas
Mann was unveiled in California before an audi-
ence which included many Hollywood notables.
Claire Trevor officiated at the ceremonies. Sin-
ger's relationship with Mann is the subject of a
chanter in a biography of the famous novelist,
written bv Dr. A. Jacobson of Hunter College.
Of Singer's work. Mann wrote, "yours are
colors of vividness that will defy evanescence,
and which do not seem willing to pale or crumble."
Singer takes especial care with his colors which
he grinds himself from rare pigments.
Among the paintings to be exhibited here is
"Little Sister." a canvas which was admired by
Benito Mussolini. Singer is one of three American
artists who were given the coveted honor of being
asked bv II Duce to exhibit their work at the
Venice Biennial several years ago. Because of
Mussolini's anti-Semitic activities. Singer refused
to send his "Little Sister" and aroused much favor-
able editorial comment in newspapers all over the
world.
"My work is bound up in all the arts." Singer
states. His purpose is the expression and com-
munication of emotions. B. J. Lepkin. Canadian
critic, declares that Singer "possesses the two
essentials; he has the emotional capacity to feel
deeply and the technical skill with which to con-
vey his emotional reactions."
Singer, the son of a violinist, at first planned
to be a musician. His artistic talents were recog-
nized by Jane Addams who sponsored his early
training at Hull House in Chicago. He also at-
tended the University of Chicago and the Chicago
194S
WILLIAM EARL SINGER, internationally
known artist, is preparing an exhibit of his
works to be shown in Miami beginning Feb.
15. This picture of Singer, who will shortly
be the subject of a Life magazine article, was
taken while he was painting the portrait of
motion picture star Vivien Leigh.
Art Institute. Singer is the first living painter
to have his work reproduced on the front of the
Art Institute building. Several of his pictures are
included in publications of the N. Y. Metropolitan
Museum of Modern Art and publications in France,
England and Belgium, where he did much of his
work.
Primarily a portraitist, Singer also does other
types of painting. A still life composition of his
was purchased by George Gershwin. "Man
With a Pick," which won an award at the Denver
Art museum, was shown at the New York World's
Fair. He received one of the Logan prizes for his
"Syril."
1.600 AMERICANS SEEK Local Agencies To Be
ENTRY TO PALESTINE 'Shot' In Contest
CAMPAIGNERS TO
DISCUSS PROGRESS
i
HOLLYWOOD TRACK
OPENS 12th YEAR
Although Art Wilson recently
sold 10 good greyhounds to U. A.
Bowman for Hollywood racing,
the Miami and Dow City, Iowa,
breeder will still have a strong
kennel at Hollywood where the
12th season of dog racing begins
Saturday night. Heading the Wil-
son string is Brave Bid, a three-
vear-old son of Grave Gesture
and Wilful, which raced with the
best at Boston, and was the
champion at the Palm Beach fall
meeting. There are 14 dogs in
the Wilson kennel being trained
by Arnold Hein. They are all
home-breds and are from the
choice of the Wilson stock.
Another recent arrival at Hol-
lywood is Jack J. Roche who
raced at Portland, Ore., during
the summer. His kennel is
headed by the good racer Ended,
a star at Hollywood one year ago.
TEL AVIV (JTA)Addressing
a public gathering here. Dr. Abba
Hillel Silver disclosed that while
in Palestine he received a cable
from the Palestine office of the
Jewish Agency in New York re-
questing 1.600 Palestine immigra-
tion certificates, including 1,000
for Chalutzim.
Dr. Silver refuted the allega-
tions that American Jews are not
interested in settling in Palestine.
He said that the Jews in the
United States were shocked by
Foreign Secretary Bevin's state-
ment on Palestine. "The bulk of
American public opinion is for a
Jewish State and I am sure that
President Truman will be with
us when the decision comes." he
stated.
Liberal Congregations
Plan S. E. Convention
Entries in the "Federation in
Action" amateur photography
contest are to be submitted to
Mrs. Stanley Myers at the
Greater Miami Jewishs Federa-
tion office, 1002 Congress bldg.,
Mrs. Myers, chairman of Federa-
tion's publicity committee, an-
nounced this week.
Deadline for the contest is
March 1. Ten prizes will be
awarded to the contestants who
submit the best glossy prints of
pictures depicting the activities
of Jewish-sponsored agencies
functioning in the Miami area.
A meeting of the publicity com-
mittee will be held in Federation
office at 2 p.m. Monday.
AJC TO CONVENE
NEW YORK (JTA)-The third
session of the American .Jewish
conference will be held within 90
days, it was announced heie^
This decision was taken at a
meeting of the Interim committee
thfs welk, in view of "the deterio-
ration of the Jewish position as
"vealed in a comprehensive re-
view of conditions in Europe, the
Near East and Palestine.
A southeast regional conven-
tion of the Union of American
Hebrew congregations will be
held in Atlanta from Jan. 20
through 22, it was announced this
week. More than 35 Liberal con-
gregations, sisterhoods and bro-
thtrhoods from Florida, Georgia
ond Alabama will be represented.
Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan is honor-
ary chairman of the convention
and Rabbi Saul B. Appelbaum is
serving on the program com-
mittee.
SALT WATER SERVICE
Repairs of All Kinds
Replacing Leaking Tanks
DON S. COLEMAN
Phone 4-7485
A joint breakfast meeting of
the Miami Y board of directors
and the campaign planning com-
mittee has been called by Wil-
liam D. Singer, chairman of the
board. The meeting, to be held
at 10 a.m. Sunday at the Y, is
for the purpose of receiving re-
ports on the progress of the $200,-
000 ca"mpaign and to wind up the
1 business of the board under the
present administration.
Leo Ackerman, member of the
campaign committee, reports that
1 he has received a voluntary con-
tribution of $100 from Kenneth
Keyes, a Gentile who asked to
have a Dart in the Y's community
activities.
Orientation of its duties
relationship to the \ 11a :,
public were discussed.attSif*
and
ol a series <>| mnim.,. "st
Miami Y staff Monday? f ""
nee Grossman, exec,,.:,
'announced that 7^
Maurice
director,
maneru personnel commit??:
would be set up to ma& -*M
the staff.
analysis for
lob
Also
planned are a bulletin board con
taming a calendar of evente St
sta-
( functions. '""ee at
take place at the Y and a at
tistical analysis of attendant
A clarification of the Y's pro.
gram will be made at the meet-
mg next week. lcl
Taking part in the discussion
Monday were Mike Hand, phys,.
Romer, arts
cal director; Reva
and crafts teachei; Mrs. Mauricp
Grossman and Frances Ginsberg
nursery school staff; Audrey
Floyd, dancing instructor; Shirley
Rothschild and Lillian Afros of-
fice staff; Ruth Emanuel music
teacher, and Jack Regal, mainte-
nance engineer.
] Monahan's Electric
804 S. W. 22nd Ave.
ELECTRICAL
Appliance RepairsPrompt
Service
Phone 4-0632
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Phone 9-3605
NEW YORK
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304 EAST FLAGLER ST.
New York City Office:
36 W. 44th St., N. Y. 18
Home Campers to Hold
Annual Reunion At Y
Annual reunion of Miami Y
home campers will be held at
2:30 p.m. Sunday ,,t the Y build-
ing, Leon Lieberman, chairman
of the home camp committee, an-
nounces. The reunion is open to
the public.
Participating in the program
will be the Y dancing class and
nursery school children. Camp
songs will he sung and refresh-
ments served.
Established in 1939, the home
camp was the first summer day
camp to be organized south of
Baltimore. One hundred forty
children were enrolled last sum-
mer.
SS?mF$z
Wff JiTaiv*-
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FRIDAY. DECEMBER 21, 194S
layers Issues Call
To JDC Meeting
Jewish leaders throughout the
southeast will attend the south-
cast regional meeting of the Joint
Pistribution committee in Bir-
mingham .Ian. 6, it was announc-
ed this week at national head-
quarters of the committee in New
York. States included in this
region arc Alabama, Florida,
Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi,
North Carolina, South Carolina,
and Tennessee.
Stanley C. Myers joined other
southeast regional members of
the JDC board of directors in is-
suing a call for widespread at-
tendance and support of the
meeting.
First-hand reports on the liv-
ing conditions of the nearly
1,500,011(1 surviving Jews of Eu-
rope and the large-scale relief
and rehabilitation activities in
then behalf now being carried on
bv tin JDC all over the world
will be resented by Maj. Judah
chief Jewish chaplain in
the European theatre of opera-
tions and former special adviser
on Jewish affairs to Gen. Dwight
D. Eisenhower; and Moses A.
Leavitt, JDC secretary and one
of America's leading authorities
in the field of overseas relief.
OBITUARIES
GOLDSTEIN
.Robert Goldstein, 42 of nu v
"I Miami Beach died TumLw Bay
hospital He wasi a re.lr.n-nu?* "
EHRENPREIS
Garment Workers Meet
I: -. manufacturers and
garment workers are meeting at
the B'.' h to discuss the latest in
womi n' fashions and labor prob-
lems of the industry.
David Dubinsky, president of
the Intt rnational Ladies' Gar-
ment Workers' Union, arrived this
wick with a delegation of 30 di-
rectors to convene in executive
sessions for two weeks at the
President Madison hotel.
Somi 500 representatives of the
women's clothing industry are at-
tending a five-day convention of
the An i rican Millinery Design-
ers mi Parade at the Sea Isle
hotel. "Miss Millinery" will be
selected during the fashion show
Dec. 21.
HEBREW GROUP MEETS
Histadruth L'Tarbuth Ivrith
will meet at 8 p.m. Sunday at the
Miami Beach Y. All Hebrew-
ling people are invited to
join the group.
chaiiel.
WARREN
Jacob Warren, si. of U08 Pennni.
vanla ave., Mtaml Beach, died SanS
da) in a hospital. He came t
i';"'V'! "it v"i B "Sri
vlved by hla wife, Mra Cella Warren'
tour so,,,, kiiis. Joseph, MarvlS aid
Robert, and a daughter, Mra ":""
Goldatrom, all of Miami Beach Th,'
\u '. 5i s'k" 'I' """'',l1 l,v Rlveralda
Memorial chapel,
MARKS
Mrs. Birdie I. Marks, M, of 220 2Srd
Lh.?. i"" :""''';'"' Uu,t ** in
Hospital. She came here several week*
int.. from Chicago. Burvlvlna are the
husband. Oarnett Marks, of Miami
Beach, and a daughter, Maria. River-
aide Memorial i hapel haa Bent the
Ii.mIv to Joni'Kliuro,
HALTSBERG
Mrs Sarah Haltsberg, 7", of 1415
Colling ave Miami Beach, died at a
hospital la-t Thursday. She came
here i" yean ago from New fork and
is survived bj three sons, Fred of
P011 Plen e, Sam of New Roehelle N
1 and Max of Miami, and a daughter
Mra. Isadora Itni.in. ..f Miami Beach.
Dr. Jacob 11 Kaplan coniluoteii funeral
servlcea Friday.
LEVINSOHN
Nathan Levlnsohn, 6(, .if 134 s \t/
l.'.th ave., died In a hospital Saturday!
lie rami' t.i Miami from NYw fork six
years ago. He is survived bv his
widow, Mrs Minnie Levlnsohn. of
Miami; two daughters. Mra Bhana
Oiark, "f Miami, and Mrs. Revn Mar-
golin, of New V.iik: :i brother, Joseph
of Harrlsburg. Pa ; five sisters. Mrs.
Victor M.ll. Miami, and Mrs. Morris
Hlrachman. Mrs Jack Kahn. Mlsa
Rose 1. Lawaon, all .f New fork, and
Mrs. David Meyer, of Atlanta. The
body was sent to Raltlmorc by the
Gordon Funeral homo.
GOODMAN
Word haa been received that Tim-
othy Seymour Qoodman, 59-year-old
retired capitalist and philanthropist
of Cincinnati, Ohio, .li.'.i suddenly lasl
Thursday In the Ohio city. Qoodman,
known for the paal decade in Miami
Beach sports ami uncial life, (Ilo.l of
pneumonia after h>' was recovering
from injuries received In a recent
automobile accident. An active polo
player, he had for many years visited
Mr and Mrs Ben W. uamaon, 6145
Lake View dr., his closes! frlen.ls.
Goodman was vie*1 president of the
Welr-Kllby Co., of Cincinnati, and
vice president of the ohm Casualty
Co.. until his retirement five years
ago However, he continued to par-
ticipate In major charities and philan-
thropic work in Cincinnati. Besides
his wife, who was slightly Injured In
the automobile accident, he is sur-
vive! by ;i eon, Wels, U S, coaat-
guardman, Charleston, 8, C, and a
grandson
\
The Secret of
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in pest control of all times. We have retained the services
of a highly experienced licensed chemist in connection with
our experiments with D.D.T. and have developed a spray
which will eliminate for a considerable time, all ants,
roaches, crickets, silver fish. etc.. from the surfaces sprayed.
ECONOMY
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COMPANY
OUR MIAMI BEACH TELEPHONE
NUMBER HAS BEEN CHANGED TO
5-3444
41st Street and Prairie Ave., Miami Beach
GENERAL MANAGER AND BOOKKEEPER
TRULY NOLEN. President
Residence Phone: 6-3862
WALLACE TO RUN
FOR LEGISLATURE
PAGE ELEVEN
CALENVAROf EVENTS
1 ttw& Dec' 21Beth Jacob
,!'ay nifiht service and lec-
ture, 8:30 p.m.
Sunday Dec. 23Temple Beth
hholum Brunch, Powell restau-
w T^mP'e Jsrael mortgage
burning dinner, Wofford hotel 6
p.m.
Monday, Dec. 24Federation
Budget committee, Federation of-
fice, 8 p.m. Federation publicity
committee, Federation office, 2
p.m.
Wednesday, Dec. 26Zionist
district meeting, 2 p.m. Town Y,
8 p.m Beth Jacob Adult insti-
tute, 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith Mid-
winter carnival, Miami Women's
club, 9 p.m. National Council
Jewish Women, board meeting,
10 a.m. Beth Sholom Sisterhood,
special opeh meeting, 1:30 p.m.
Miami JWV's To Give
Party For Sailors
First Dade county candidate to
toss his hat into the political ring
for the 1946 li race next
spring is W. bster C. "Red" Wal-
lace, who will run for Dade
county legislative representative,
Group 3. A graduate of the Uni-
versity of Miami Law School, he
was attorney for the State plan-
ning board and title attorney for
the Everglades National park.
During the 1943 session of the
stale legislature, he was attorney
for the Dade county delegation.
Subsequently lie enlisted in the
Army and was a private in the
infantry. He is a past judge ad-
vocate of the Harvey Seeds post.
American Legion, and a member
of the Dade county Veterans' Ad-
visory council. In 1940 he was a
member of the National Demo-
cratic Speakers' bureau.
Corporation to End
Liquidation of the Miami Beach
Servicemen's Housing corpora-
tion seemed inevitable this week,
according to Leon Sehulman. ex-
ecutive secretary. None of the
veterans organizations has indi-
cated willingness to convert and
maintain the project as a facility
for placing veterans in low rental
housing, Sehulman said.
Sssin
DR. HERBERT W. HAGELGANS
announces his return from service
and opening of his office for the
practice of dentistry at 715-17 Sey-
bold Bldfl. Call 2-6369 for appoint-
ment.
EASY METHOD AUTO-
DRIVING INSTRUCTION
DUAL-CONTROLLED CARS
"BETTER BE SAFE THAN
SORRY"
2920 Douglas Road
Phone 4-3628
i tent rvnciiiiB
MEMORIAL CHAPEL
THOS. M. BURNS, IB.
Funeral Director
ABE'BJ5ENER<3
T*eWM* .
5-7777
RIVERSIDE
AMBULANCE
SERVICE
....
U3* W*shin4rt* Ar"-
!4ini ech
tn New .Y*i
?fith St.. nd A*teHttAy-
Enlisted Navy personnel at the
Hotel Dolphin will be guests of
the Freda Markowitz post. No.
IJ4, iWV' at a partv at 5:30 P-m.
Monday. Entertainment will be
furnished by night club perform-
ers and the guests will receive
packages containing fruits, nuts,
candy and gifts. All members of
the post are asked to be present
and to wear their caps.
A regular meeting of the psot
will be held at 8:15 p.m. Monday
at the Beth Jacob auditorium.
Plans are being made for a meet-
ing of representatives of the va-
rious JWV posts throughout the
state Jan. 14.. Election of state
department officers will be held.
CHEST ORGANIZES
SPEAKERS' BUREAU
The story of the Community
Chest, which serves through its
23 member agencies more than
200.000 persons in Dade county
each year, will be told to more
than 500 audiences by volunteer
speakers during the campaign
period that ends Feb. 1, 1946.
General Chairman Stanley C.
Myers said the most active speak-
ers' bureau the Chest has ever
had is already at work under the
chairmanship of Chester M.
Wright.
"The campaign goal of $810,971
represents a very real need,"
Myers said. "We are basing the
whole appeal on thorough under-
standing of this need, a job that
falls heavily on the speakers'
bureau."
Over a hundred trained speak-
ers, including some of Dade
county's outstanding citizens, are
serving as volunteer speakers this
year.
This is just part of the great
volunteer effort in which more
than 2,000 citizens are enlisted.
CHANGE IN SCHEDULE
During the next two weeks bus
transportation for Beth David
Talmud Torah students will be
provided on Monday and Wednes-
day mornings, Abe Gannes, di-
rector of the Bureau of Jewish
Education, announces. The
change in schedule is due to the
public school holidays, says Mr.
Gannes.
I I
NATIONALLY FAMOUS
GREYHOUND STARS
Matched
IN 10 GREAT RACES
* *
EVERY WEEKDAY N1TE
FIAGIER
KENNEL CLUB,
DAILY
DOUBLE
1st a. 3d Races
ADM. 25c
Available Transportation
Bus service from Bur-
dlne'a First St. entrance
and Red Adams bus line,
Professional Bldo-, 218
N. E. 2nd Ave. All
busses direct to the
track.
Quinielas
Every Race
No Minors
Admitted
West FLAGLER at 37 th Avenue


SsBBSflgaf -


PAGE TWELVE
9-Jewlst ftcr/diar
rag>AY,_DECEMBER n
'
ZIONIST COUNCIL SAYS
NO NEED FOR INQUIRY
NEW YORK (JTA)Follow-
ing the announcement by the
United States and British gov-
ernments of the composition of
the joint Anglo-American in-
quiry commission on Palestine,
the American Zionist Emerg-
ency Council held a special
meeting at the conclusion of
which it issued a statement re-
iterating its objections to the
projected investigation.
"The procedure on which the
British and American govern-
ments are now embarked means,
at best a further unconscion-
able delay in dealing with a
problem involving many thou-
sands of lives in the only con-
structive way possible, by the
immediate admission of the up-
rooted European Jews into
Palestine,'* the council declared.
'"Actually, we have every rea-
son to believe that the nega-
tive purpose of the British gov-
ernment is more far-reaching:
to evade its responsibilities un-
der the Mandate and divest it-
self of all its international ob-
ligations toward the Jewish
people under cover of recom-
mendations emanating from a
joint Anglo-American Commit-
tee, which has virtually been
directed in advance by the
British Foreign Secretary. It
is clearly an attempt to en-
mesh the United States in the
toils of British policy and to
make this country a partner of
British betrayal."
MIAMI Y QUINTET
TAKES FIRST GAME
Miami Y basketball stars won
their first official game of the
season by a score of 51 to 31 over
the Central Baptist quintet Mon-
day night.
Between You and Me
WASHINGTON NOTES: The
resolution on Palestine passed by
the Senate Foreign Relations
committee is gratirying to Ameri-
can Zionist leaders for two rea-
sons First, it comes right after
President Truman's disappointing |
statement on Palestine Sec-
ond, it comes just on the eve of
the inquiry by the Anglo-Ameri-
can commission There is no
doubt that both the President and
the members of the commission
will have to take note of this
resolution The Zionists are
especially elated over the fact
that the Senate committee
ignored the request of President
Truman and the Secretary of
State Byrnes to postpone action
on the resolution There is
quite a gap between the original
text of the Wagner-Taft resolu-
tion and the modified text
adopted by the Foreign Relations
committee ... It is now a resolu-
tion that any non-Zionist will
support ... As to those Zionists
who insist on the immediate esta-
blishment of a Jewish Common-
wealth, it is doubtful whether
they will be happy The res-
olution is far from being out-
spoken on this point And
there is an unpleasant feeling
about the stipulation restricting
the free entry of Jews into Pales-
tine to the maximum of the
country's agricultural and eco-
nomic potentialities Who is
to decide on these "potentiali-
ties?" And why should there
be any restrictions? Here is
where. I suppose, the findings of
the Anglo-American inquiry com-
mission will play an important
role Who else, if not the
Commission, can pass judgment
on the agricultural and economic
potentialities of Palestine? .
And speaking of the commission,
we hear that there is strong op-
position against dividing the in-
B'NAI B'RITH NOTES
i R*.rnard Spector civilian and a father (we don't
By J. Bernard =p~ km)W whjch w01 happen first)-
Brother Al 1 allot, fiaeni u chairman or the Beach group
elect of Sholem lodge, i
Captain and center on the team | qUlry body into European and
is Davis Lachowitz, former Uni-
versity of Florida player. For-
ward Norman Lubel was leading
scorer with 21 points. Jack Rosen.
veteran Y player and former
NYU basketball star, is also a
forward. Neal Diamond, former
captain of the Muhlenberg college
five, plays guard. Max Kins-
brune, who played on the cham-
pionship St. John's college teams,
takes the forward position. Oth-
ers on the team are "Horsey"
Gladstone, guard; Jack Miller,
guard; Siskin, guard; Chakoff,
center, and Frcidman, forward.
Mike Rand is manager of the
team.
Future games scheduled by the
Y. which is a member of the Mu-
nicipal league, will be played
Jan. 7, Jan. 10 and Feb. 7 vs. the
Jimmies; Jan. 24 vs. North Dade;
Jan. 28 vs. Central Baptist; Jan.
31 vs. Naval Receiving station;
Jan. 21 and Feb. 14 vs. VR-7; Jan.
15 and Feb. 12 vs. Trinity. All
games are played at Miami Edi-
son High school.
Beach Y Schedules
Rally For Youngsters
Boys and girls aged 10 to 14
years old will attend the Junior
Rally to be held at the Beach Y
at 3 p.m. Wednesday for the pur-
pose of forming new clubs. Jack
Marash, executive director, an-
nounces. Miss Sylvia Rauch. In-
termediate council advisor, will
direct the program.
The council holds informal
dances for teen-agers every Sun-
day evening at the Y. This Sun-
day, a game night and floor show
will be given by the Jems. Each
week a different club sponsors
the dance. Miss Terry Fishman
is president of the council.
New groups started at the Y
this week include the Tuesday
night Spanish class, Monday night
Chess club and Wednesday night
roller skating party. There are
still a few vacancies in the in-
termediate Spanish class.
Palestinian sub-commission
It is being argued that such a
division would only complicate
the work of the commission .
The European sub-commission
would tend to see the problem en-
tirely from a European viewpoint
and the Palestinian sub-commis-
sion would approach it from a
Palestinian viewpoint Thus,
it is pointed out, it would be hard
to reach a balanced judgment.

THE MARK OF TIME: When
the new year starts, the Joint
Distribution committee will
have in Europe close to 110 staff
members The situation of
the displaced Jews is getting
more and more complicated in
Germany, but in the American
zone in Austria no less than
4,500 of the 6.000 Jews from the
camps have been housed in
apartments, hotels and homes
with adequate protection against
the winter An appropria-
tion of $1,000,000 was recently
made by the JDC for food and
clothing to be distributed in
Russia on a non-sectarian basis
in those regions where there
is a predominantly Jewish pop-
ulation .Discussions are now
being carried on with Soviet
government officials as to the
type of commodities most vit-
ally need and areas in which
they are to be distributed .
Very few people know thai the
JDC this year financed the
emigration of 8,462 Jews to
Palestine from various coun-
tries in Europe and North
Africa This represented 80
per cent of the recorded Jewish
immigration to Palestine .
your correspondent last ruesdaj
"night that the Floridtan column
would have to be written on time
in the future and said, it your
babv"so here goes (address all
complaints to Pallot).
One of the biggest things that
Sholem lodge has over sponsored
will be the Yiddish Nile to be
produced, staged, written and di-
rected by Ben Essen, pur new
member from Springfield, Mass.
Ben has the whole membership
enthusiastic over this production
md we expect the SKO sign to
be displayed prominently soon
after the sale of tickets is an-
nounced. More on this later.
The project to which the "pow-
ers that be" are devoting their
immediate energies is the in-
stallation banquet. It is expected
to be held in January as a joint
affair with the Beach lodge.
Walter Kovnersoon to be__a
tional minorities is again coining
to the forefront ... A most timely
book, therefore, Is Prof. Oscar 1.
Janowsky's 'Nationalities and
National Minorities." just pub-
lished by Macmillan Analy-
zing the protection which the
League of Nations tried to secure
for national minorities, the author
suggests national federalism and
economic unity as a new approach
to the solution of the minorities
problem in multi-national States
. He emphasizes that toleration
of national minorities by such
states will not suffice ... As to
the Jewish minority in various
countries of east and central Eu-
rope. Prof. Janowsky believes
that many of the surviving Jews
there will desire to emigrate to
Palestine But many Jews will
undoubtedly remain in these
countries, he predicts These
Jews, no matter how small their
number, must be assured not
special privileges, but a status of
equality with other nationality
groups, he urges ... If some of
them remain settled in compact
masses on a definite territory,
they should enjoy national and
territorial autonomy ... If they
survive only as small and scat-
tered communities, national-cul-
tural autonomy should place
them on equal footing with other
minorities ... In either case.
Prof. Janowsky believes that they
should be an integral part of the
structure of the state Prof.
Janowsky devotes a good part of
book to showing how the national
minority problem has been suc-
cessfully solved in the USSR
through state and national fed-
eralism .
on arrangements and Barney
Spector occupies a similar posi-
tion in Sholem lodge with the
assistance of Max Silver. The
grapevine has it that the date
I will be Jan. 20, but don't hold
us to it. There are so many af-
fairs in the offing at this time
of the year that it is extremely
difficult to select a date that does
not conflict with something al-
ready planned. We'll give you
the exact date in the next column.
That about winds up our initial
column, but before we sign off,
we would like to urge you to
send all your suggestions and
gripes to us. And by all means
plan to attend the installation
banquet. Make your reservations
early to avoid being shut out. We
promise a maximum of entertain-
ment and fine food and a mini-
mum of boring speeches.
By David R. Isen
The Beach Lodge had an ex-
cellent meeting at the Y Tuesday
evening, Dec. 18, at which there
was presented an informative talk
by Rabbi Morris Frank, chaplain
in the United States Army, who
has just seen service in Germany
and who was the first Jewish
Rabbi to enter the liberated coun-
tries. His anecdotes concerning
what he saw among the Jewish
people in these liberated coun-
tries were a look behind the
scenes that the public is seldom
offered.
Brother Walter Kovner, who is
chairman of the installation ban-
quet, announced that efforts are
being made to secure the Lou
Walters Terrace restaurant for
our annual installation banquet
some time in January.
Jack August, who is chairman
of the committee for the nomina-
tion of the new members of the
lodge who are to represent the
organization on the Hillel Advis-
ory council, announced the selec-
tion of his committee as follows:
Harold Turk to serve two years,
Eye Witness Ace,*.
Of USSR To CS
by Jeanette Wiver -, ,CUS*<1
sponsored by the Greater U&2
Icor committee, 8 p.mtu'nS*
Elementary
ave. and 14th
Miss Wiver recentlv *.
from Russia afte s^C^
eral years there. Aq\Sl^J
discussion period will {( Qu" "d
lecture. Adm.ssion U J*2f
the Miami Beach
school, Washington
st.
and George Bettman and Irvim.
Frankel to serve for Mf "!
each. These ..nunations^.
accepted by the body unanimous*
Afterwards the lodge listed
to a broadcast, through the aS
Eft*}* Sn;" B'n!,h. entitled
America Tomorrow," in whin,
the work of B'nai B'rith war ac
tivities committee was outlined
and Dr. John H. Studebaker dis-
cussed the needs of education and
rehabilitation and direction of re-
turning soldiers, and post-war
vocational guidance.
The number of visitors from
out-of-town B'nai B'rith lodges
who attended this meeting was
indicative of the continued inter-
est that all Ben Briths have in
the organization no matter how
far they are from home. Our
visitors even included Sam Fin-
kelstein of Los Angeles, Calif.,
who came here to get away from
the cold weather in his over-pub-
licized sunny California.
Due to the growth of the two
lodges, the B'nai B'rith column
will now be divided into two sec-
tions, with Barney Spector han-
dling the Miami side of the Bay,
and yours truly continuing to
handle the Beach Lodge news
In this way there will be a full
and complete coverage of all the
important news of both organi-
zations.
Life Insurance Eitatel
Authoritatively Proarammed
NAT GANS
Metropolitan Life lltl, Ce.
107 Biacayne Bids.
Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981
SPECIALIZING IN
NORTHEAST PROPERTIES
J. Emmet Grant
AND ASSOCIATES
REAL ESTATE
Fullest Co-operation
6207 Biscayne Blvd.
Phone 782419
You'll Have More Fun For Your Money
At PRINCESS PARK Than At Any Other
Amusement Center In America ...
For the Thrill Time of a Lifetime ... Take
the Entire Family to PRINCESS PARK,
Florida's Coney Island, located At 6800
W. Flagler Street.
Plenty of Free Parking ... Or Ride Bus
16 To the Door.
Admission 14c Including Tax
BEAST OF BELSEN
HANGED BY BRITISH
LONDON (JTA)Josef Kramer,
the "Beast of Belsen," Irma
Grese, chief woman guard at the
camp, and nine others of the
Belsen S.S. guards were hanged
at Hamelin. Germany, by an of-
ficial British hangman, it was
announced in a dispatch from
Field Marshal Montgomery's
headquarters at Hamburg.
The eight men and three
women executed were convicted
by a British military court at
Lueneburg on Nov. 17, after a
nine-week trial. Nineteen de-
fendants received varying prison
terms, and 15 were acquitted.
RELIGIOUS NOTES: Jewish
youth is drifting further and fur-
ther away from the Jewish reli-
gion ... It is not much interested
in religious education And
even Jews who still attend reli-1
gious education And even '
Jews who still attend religious
services on Jewish holidays can
hardly tell the basic difference
between the various forms of
Judaism They know what
orthodox Judaism stands for, but
many of them can distinguish
between Reform and Conserva-
tive Judaism And certainly
less know the meaning of Recon-
structionism And if you ask
them about Jewish sects, such as
the Karaites, they will definitely
find it difficult to give you any
answer The Encyclopedia of
Religion, just published by the
Philosophical Library, answers all
these and other similar questions
briefly and intelligently .

PEACE PLANS: With the war
war over and the foundations of
a permanent peace being laid by
the United Nations Organization,
the ever-lasting problem of na- >
ITOUBY
I PAINTING
ICO.
TRAVEL
VIA
PAN AMERICAN CLIPPER
HAVANA
MEXICO
SO. AMERICA
FARR TOURS
1247 Washington At*.
Phone 58-1694
"Fan Tours Are Far Better" S
35OC0
Lnrnm AM>ksv*toCo*T**cms.
669 HW.d*- Street.
MIAMI 36. FLORIDA
HIIIBIIIIHIIIIHIIIII


FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1945
With Our Film Folk .
^J^IsHhridliaiti
PAGE THIRTEEN
Working girls provide the best
material for motion picture play-
ers That's from the very suc-
cessful Walter Wanger. who has
been producing pictures for more
than twenty-five years. He be-
lieve* that girls who work in of-
fices, slave behind dime counters,
or pursue the elusive rivet on
assembly lines, have a head start
on their pampered sisters when
it comes to cutting hay in Holly-
wood.
"Girta who can smile when
they'd rather curse, are already
adept in an acting fundamental,"
explained Wanger to me. tem-
porarily taking his eyes off a
do/en glamorous damsels in his
office who had just been hired
at his insistence for his new Tech-
nicolor picture, "Canyon Pas-
sage." now being made at Uni-
versal. "Modern business meth-
ods have no place for girls who
lose their head or temper under
tn ing circumstances," pursued
the producer. For that very rea-
son, they learn, and quickly, if
they want to continue picking up
a weekly pay check, that every
day calls for acting ability which
would shame some of Movieland's
better known glamour stars."
Wanger contends that the dip-
lomatic handling of irascible cus-
tomers, bosses with hangovei
and petty-minded patrons, the
soothing of ruffled feelings and
the continual observance of busi-
ness rules, provide prospective
motion picture actresses with fin-
est training they could receive
anywhere!

Cameras roll this week on Hedy
Lamarr's first independent ven-
ture "The Strange Woman."
which is being produced bv Jack
Chertok under the Hunt Strom-
berg banner at the Samuel Gold-
wyn lot.

Rouben Mamoulian. who di-
receted both "Oklahoma" and
"Carousel," two of the biggest
and most successful musicals to
hit Broadway in years, has re-
turned to Hollywood for the first
time since 1942. Mamoulian has
been signed by MGM studios to
direct its musical, "Jumbo," pic-
turization of another New York
hit that enjoyed a record-break-
ing run to packed houses at the
Hippodrome.
"Jumbo," like "Carousel" and
"Oklahoma," offers Rouben un-
limited scope for his directorial
ability. A story of the Big Top,
it will incorporate all of the color
1 and charm of circus life. Prepara-
tions on a major scale are now
SritHPHSi "'r ,he Production
In ,1 Rodp,s y"d Hart music,
n addition to many of the orig-
>..a tunes. Producer Arthur
""reed has made special arrange-
ments with Richard Rodgers to
^ new numbers which will be in-
corporated in the score.
i.
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Long term monthly pay-
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A Home Institution
plrronalized handling* vanr toawby
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RESOURCES OVER $14,000,000
Joseph M. Lipton, President
If you look sharp you'll gee
Jack Benny in a .scene with
CdudeUe Colbert and John
Wayne for "Without Reserva-
tions, the Jesse Laskv-Mervyn
U-'Koy production for KKO. Jack
played the amusing scene just for
the fun ol it when he visited his
old friend, LeRoy, on the set the
other day. He won't net screen
credit for officially he is not in
the picture. Nor do the other
actors identify him as Jack
Benny, but audiences will experi-
ence no difficulty in recognizing
him?

The fabulous Billy Rose, "the
mighty atom." Broadway's super-
duper impresario, will be the
subject ol a 1946 biography by!
the popular Jewish writer. Mau-
rice Zolotow. At 18, Billy Rose
was the m Id's champion short-
hand speed wilier, at 20 he was
the private secretary to Bernard
Bi ah, at 22 he was the author
ol "Barney Google" and a dozen
other Tin Fan Alley hits. Then
he began expanding his horizons.
He produced "Jumbo" at the
Hippodrome in New York, ran
the Fort Worth Fair, the Cleve-
land Water Pageant, and the most
successful of all, the Aquacade at
the New York World's Fair. His
Diamond Horseshoe is the big-
gest money-maker, week in and
week out. in the history of the
New Yoik night club business.
His wife, Eleanor Holm, is the
most beautifuloh, well, this is
a book noti

Despite denials from the studio
that it holds a contract with the
author, a reliable source this
week confided to me that Play-
wright Clifford Odets has signed
a term contract with Metro-Gold-
wyn-Mayer calling for his ser-
vices as a writer and director
on stories that he selects him-
self.

Hearing of the Jascha Heifetz
marriage break-up recalls when
the virtuoso made his debut in
Carnegie Hall. Seated in the
audience were Josef Hofmann,
famous pianist, and the beloved
violinist, Mischa Elman. Concert
devotees sat enraptured bv the
young Heifetz' technique. Elman
began fidgeting and mopping his
brow and finally leaned over to
Hofmann and whispered: "Aw-
fully warm in lure, isnt if.
Hofmann smiled and answered:
"Not for pianists."
*
Paul Lukas defines a Holly-
wood producer for us: "A body
Of nerves completely surrounded
bv relatives."
It's good news to hear that Syl-
via Sidney has been signed by
Hal Walhs Production for the
leading role opposite Robert
Young in "The Searching Wind,"
Lillian Hellman's dramatic smash
hit which goes into production
late in December for Paramount
release. Sylvia, fresh from a
triumphant return to the screen
in "Blood On the Sun," was bor-
rowed from James Cagney Pro-
ductions for the role of Cassie,
vibrant newspaperwoman in the
Hcllman drama. Producer Wallis,
who has three screen hits to his
credit this year ("The Affairs of
Susan," "You Came Along" and
"The Love Letters"), plans to
launch production on "The
Searching Wind" and "The Per-
fect Marriage," Samson Raph-
aelson domestic comedy, late in
December and then will depart
for London to prepare for the
filming of one and possibly two
pictures in England.
*
Radio writer-director-producer
Arch Oboler received a letter the
Other day from the impresario,
Max Pfeler, in Germany asking
him to make arrangements for a
German group to use his radio
plays on a royalty basis. An-
swered Oboler, "Maybe you had
better ready my works first and
then let me know if you are still
interested!"
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
tin- undersigned, desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
of ROOSEVELT HOTEL* at 1255
Pennsylvania Avenue, Miami Beach,
Florida, intends to register said name
with ihc Clerk of the Circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
ALMAR HOLDING CO., INC.
By: MORRIS ROTH,
President.
Attest: ALBERT ROTH.
Secretary.
MYERS & HEIMAN,
Attorney! for Applicants
It /.< 12/7-14-11-28
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of CLEAR-PIX PHOTO SERVICE,
'it 3x N. \v. 2!lth St.. Intends to reg-
ister said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
HARRY STEINBERG
HARRY DIETZ,
Attorney for Applicant.
11/30 12/7-14-21-28
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of STRANU CLEANERS, intend to
register the said name with the
Clerk of Hi.- Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
HARRY EINHORN
SAMUEL ROSENBERG
MEYERS & WEITZMAN,
Attorneys for Applicants,
120 Lincoln Road,
Miami Beach, Florida
11 30 12/7-14-21-28
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
11TII JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY.
No. 96056
JOHN EDWARD ENOl.K.
Plaintiff,
MARGRETT DUNHAM ENGLE,
i lefendant,
TO: MARGRETT DUNHAM EN-
GLE, ITU Grayton Road, Cleveland,
Ohio.
You are hereby ordered to file your
appearance or answer to the bill of
complaint for divorce tiled against you
by JOHN EDWARD ENGLE, on or
before the llth day of January. 1846,
otherwise the allegations of said bill
will be taken as confessed against you.
Done and Ordered this llth day of
Deo nib. r, A. 1>. 1945.
E. B. LEATHERMAN,
Clerk of circuit court.
By WM. W. STOCKING,
Deputy Clerk.
(Circuit Court Seal)
MEYERS & WEITZMAN,
Solicitors for Plaintiff.
12/14-21-28 1/4
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
SNO-CREME, at 216 N, B. First Ave..
Miami, Florida, Intend to register
said name with the Clerk of the Clr-
Ull Court of Dade County, Florida.
ROSE FREEMAN.
MAX BEGINSKY.
Partners.
LEON Kaplan.
Attorney for Applicant.
12/21-28 1/4-11-18
Learn to DriveModern Way
Army and Navy Instructors
Agency for Drivers Licenses
And Auto Tags
FLORIDA AUTO DRIVING
SCHOOL
1013 5th Ave., M. Ben.. Ph. 5-5082
Merchandise
Washington Ave. at 13th St
Miami Beach
And tor your convenience
Morns Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flarjsr St., Miami
MEDICINE CABINET
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the aiHlcr.-ii.-nid, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
Of THE RAINBOW DINING BOOM
ANIi BAB, at Monroe Towers Hotel,
5010 Collins Avenue. Miami Beach,
Florida, Intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the circuit Court
of Dade County, Florida.
SAM FAUKAS
MAX FEUERSTEIN
BEN MARCUS
NATALIE M. WKINSTEIN,
Attorney for Applicants.
11.30 12/7-14-21-28
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
ACME FLUORESCENT tc APPLI-
ANCE CO., at 8670 8. W. 82nd St.. In-
tends to register said name with the
clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
A. EDWARD BERNSTEIN.
Sole Owner.
12/21-18 1/4-11-18
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned) desiring to engage
In business under the fictitious name
.f LEADER KOSHER MEAT MAR-
KET, at 132.1 Washington Ave., Miami
Beach, Florida, intends to register
-aid name with the Clerk of the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
PHILIP HI EG EL
NATALIE M. WKINSTEIN.
Attorney for Applicant.
11/31) 12/7-14-21-28
NOTICE TO APPEAR
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
1ITII JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND
FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY.
No. 96055
RICHARD DeANGELO.
Plaintiff,
vs.
DORIS LONGO DeANGELO,
Defendant.
TO: DORIH LONGO DeANGELO.
1298 Putnam Avenue, Brooklyn, New
York.
You are hereby ordered to file your
appearance or answer to the bill of
complaint for divorce filed against you
by RICHARD DeANGELO. on or be-
fore the llth day of Jaauary, 1946,
otherwise the allegations of said bill
will be taken as confessed against
Done and Ordered this llth day of
December, A. D. 1945. .
E. B. LEATHERMAN.
Clerk of Circuit Court.
Bv WM. W. STOCKING,
Deputy Clerk.
'Circuit Court Seal)
MEYERS ft WEITZMAN,
Solicitors for Plaintiff.
12/14-21-28 1/4
ffika-SeltzCT
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
,N THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE
11TII JUDICIAL I'lH'l IT IN AND
,.',,1: DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
CHANCKBb,96067
ELIZABETH IHtEWEn.^^^
HARRY CHARLES BREWER.
Defendant,
TO! HARRY CHARLES BREWER,
1718 Summerfleld Street, Brooklyn,
' You 'are hereliv ordered to file your
annearance or answer to the bill of
c niiaint for divorce filed again*
u'liv ELIZABETH BRBWHR. or,jor
before the llth day pi ?**%\;" J:
otherwise the allegations of said Ml
"-"''"I; ^. LEATHERMAN, ,
Clerk of Circuit Court.
Bv WM. W. STOCKING.
Deputy Clerk.
(Circuit court Beal)
MEYERS .v WEITZMAN.
Solicitors for Plaintiff.
12/14-21-28 1/4 _____
NOTICE IS HERERY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
RRIC.CS, intend to register the said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida
JOSEPH ALEXANDER
SYDNEY J. GREENBERG
HAROLD TURK,
Attorney.
12/14 21-28 1/4-11
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
in business under the fictitious name
of BOTTLE CAP INN. at 1290 N. W
nitli Street, Intends to register said
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
curt of Dade County, Florida.
RI'TH WASSERSTEIN
JOE MIRABEL
PHILLIP MIRABEL
SILVER-KAPLAN-DIETZ
Attorneys for Applicants
11/23-30 12/7-14-21
Tr Alke-BII*f.;'or
ojunm
VITAMIN
,.-----pi .Mini .
llERYINJ
BfcTftRtfS
Ttuloa. Us_*
- NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
rtf undersigned, desiring to engage in
'V"'>!; "s W. Sth Street, intends to
Florida. BERNARD HOFFMAN
ISAAC JOPFE,
Attorney for Applicant.
12 14-21-28 1/4-H
"NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the it designed, desiring to engage In
SSSSs 8Rafea?ES
Shirt Avenue Miami, Florida, Intend
sarfirwrufcTWR
Florida. jexkiNS K. COHEN
NORMAN KAHN
r FON KAPLAN,
Attorney for Applicants. ^
12/1I-21-2S 1/4-11
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned Is engaged In busi-
ness under the fictitious name of
\LI, STATE PLUMBING SUPPLY.
>t 'II N. W. Sth Street, Miami. Dade
Countv, Florida, and Intends to reg-
ister the said fictitious name In the
,ffice of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
SAMUEL MITCHELL
Sole Owner
GEORGE CHERTKOF
Attorney for Applicant
1/23-30 12/7-14-21
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
'"business under the fictitious name
f FLAMINGO COFFEE CO.. at 142
vj E 12th St., Miami. Fla.. intends
to' register said name with the Clerk
,,f the Circuit Court of Dade County.
Plorlda- CELIA SEGAL
HARRY DIETZ
Attorney for Applicant
11/23-30 12/7-14-21
NOTICE IS HEREBY GTVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage
n business under the fictitious name
Of ROYAL PALM HOTEL at 1545
Collins Avenue, Miami Beach Fla.,
intend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, FlorWa.RBpH ^ RQgE
SYLVIA S. ROSE
MYERS & HEIMAN
Attorneys for Applicants
11/23-38 12/7-14-21

I

n
'' jjaVSff S3f*j|j. Hi Sjj Es H j = BHBHs


PAGE FOURTEEN
Jewish flcrlditeri
l
SMALL WORLD ADAGE
PROVED BY LETTER
The old adage about the world
being small may be trite. But
lure's another example which
proves the adage true. David J.
Jacobs, son of Mr, and Mrs. Nor-
man Jacobs, is a student at the
Jewish Theological Seminary in
Now York. Recently, he wrote a
letter to Maurice Grossman, ex-
ecutive director of the Miami Y,
in which he said:
"I just happened to glance at
hist week's edition of the Flo-
rid ian which had found its way
to the Seminary library and noted
the fine buildings in store for the
Y in the near future.
"Honestly, a grand feeling en-
compassed me for I, perhaps more
than many, can really appreciate
the Y and what it means to a city
such as Miami. My many happy
and I think fruitful yean which
I spent at the Y only helps assure
in.' that a stronger, better, mere
fully equipped community center
can extend a most beneficial en-
vironment to a larger segment of
our Miami youth.
"Although we certainly don*t
recognize Jewry as Solely a re-
ligions community, we find seg-
ments in American Jewry who
tend to make only a sect from our
II iple. The Y, however, stresses
the sucial and cultural values in
Israel proving to be a healtYy
cm Hilary to the synagogue.
"Certainly we hope that the
OWS from Strength to greater
strength and may it serve, more
and more, better and better, the
Miami Jewish community.
"Most sincerely,
"DAVID J. JACOBS."
SPANISH JEWS FORM
MIAMI BROTHERHOOD
Local Jews of Spanish descent
have formed a new organization
to In' known as the Safardic Bro-
therhood of Miami. Purpose of
the group is to provide mutual
benefits and religious and social
activities.
Elected at a meeting Monday
' were the following officers:
Frank J. Penso, president: Chas.
Danon, vice president: Isie J.
Pardo, recording secretary and
treasurer, ami victor Eskonazi,
Dr. N Chanuko, Louis Barokas,
Daniel Button. Isaac Mizrachi,
; Leon Cohen, board of direc-
tors.
Jrjf
mmm
styli
S^tality, Hood
Product*
FOOD PRODUCTS
Distributed by the
FLORIDA PROVISION CO., Inc.
1725 N. W. 7th Avenue
Phone 2-6141

. UXHATTAN BREWING COMPANY
\ CUcifo i Lirgut Bnwtry
Distribute*, br
Maahatlaa Distributors Inc.
PM U, Jflaa* An, MUmt, n
BETH DAVID CHOIR
A workshop for future Young
Judea leaders will be started
Monday evening at Temple Beth
Sholom, S. A. Goodman, chair-
man of the Zionist Youth com-
mission, announces. Ten girls
have registered so far. The
workshop, which will consist of
six lectures by Cpl. Leon Dzick,
is open to girls, aged 16 to 25.
who are interested in leading
Young Judea groups which will
be formed at the Ys and local
synagogues.
Dave Macaroff. representative
of the national office of Masada.
spoke at a meeting of the com-
mission Tuesday evening. Maca-
roff came to Miami from Atlanta
to help organize Masada groups
for young men 18 to 25 here.
First meeting of Masada was held
Wednesday.
Miriam Fcit and Emanuel Stad-
lin are new representatives of
the Young Zionist group to the
Youth commission.
THE BETH DAVID CHOIR, pictured here, consists of members of i --------------------------------
the Miami Jewish Folk chorus, a group of 50 men and women j 'DRESS UP' DANCE
under the direction of Louis Powesky. In the first row of the ,
above photograph are Rabbi Max Shapiro, spiritual leader of
Beth David; Nat Friedman, Robert Lance, Louis Powesky, Morris
Weiner, David Pavlow and Cantor A S. Friedman; second row,
Judith Moskowitz, Lillian Jenkins. Myron Krasney, Sophia Pow-
esky and Rose Martin. Another choir member, Estelle Rohan,
is not pictured.
Young Judea Loaders
To Attend Workshop
Its first "dress up" dance will
he held by the Miami Beach Jew-
ish Center's Senior Youth coun-
cil at 8:45 p.m. Saturday at the
Center. Entertainment, refresh-
ments and dance band music will
be featured.
Has 1200 Books
Approximately ],2oo book, f
Jewish content are avaiS f
the Greater Miami puff*
Bureau of Jewish Education !f
fee 318 Congress bu.ldin Ue
public is invited to inSDert ,T
Jewish library and w^rl
books free of charge Tn^
through Friday from 9 am tl
5 p.m., Abe Cannes. BJE dire/
tor, advises.
New books recently received
include "Conflicts" by L. B N
mier; "Why a Jewish State" by
Leo I. Feuer: "Edmond D. Roths
child" by Isaac Naiditch; "Co-
operative Living in Palestine" by
Henrik F. Infield; "Testament to
Democracy" by the Right Hon-
orable Lord Wedgcwood.
"Max Nordau" by Anna and
Max Nordau: "The Middle East"
by Eliahu Ben-Horin; "Letters
From the Desert' hy Mosne Mos-
enson, and "Breathe tJpon These"
by Ludwig Lewisohn.
Most of the books it) the library
are written in English, but there
are some in Hebrew nd Yiddish
A number of pamphlets, periodi-
cals and pedagogic materials are
also available.
uueafr...
/
The greatest gifi of all weme
After four dark Christmascs, the blessed light of peace once more
begins to shine in a still troubled world though the pathway
ahead is rough, on this one day. we pause in our journey to give
thanks to the Prince of Peace and to share with one another
the finest fruits of that peace the joyful gathering with loved
oaes of family and friends
M
&VM^
FLORIDA POWER LIGHT COMPANY


PPJPAY, DECEMBER 21, 1945
NATIONAL OFFICER
HONOREDJYAJC
Mrs. Simon Stein, national leg-
islative chairman of the Women's
division. American Jewish Con-
gress was honored at a luncheon
given by the Greater Miami
chapter Monday. Mrs. Stein, who
t. active in the N. Y. Women's
Rar association and conducts her
own radio program, gave a de-
Sled report of the AJC's legis-
lative program.
Members of the chapter will be
-,-gts at the next review of the
Fridav bonk review series to be
Lid promptly at 1:30 p.m. Dec
28 at the Miami Beach Jewish
renter. Each subscriber may also
hrine a guest, Mrs. Philip Salmon
announ^- Mrs. I. M. Weinstein
will review a popular book.
The donor luncheon given an-
nuallv bv the AJC Women on the
|M Sun'dav of February is being
chafed to Sunday, Feb. 10. be-
cause Federation has chosen ret).
24 to open its drive. Mrs. Louis
Glasser, chairman of the affair.
announces that it will be held at
the Tei race club.___________
New Year's Dinner
Planned By Alliance
Plans for a New Year's Eve
dinner were made by the Jewish
National Worker's Alliance at a
meeting Monday night. The din-
ner, to be held in conjunction
with the Pioneer Women's or-
ganization of Miami Beach, will
take place at the Beach Y Dec.
31 at 0:30 p.m. Mrs. Lena Wolk
heads the committee in charge
of annngements.
Re- u Its of the elections held
Monday are as follows: S. Ash-
kenazy, chairman; S. Zabarsky,
vice chairman; Max Hantman,
financial secretary; A. M. Dorff,
recording secretary; H. Serota,
treasurer; Dr. Harry H. Queen,
hospitaler: H. Seitlin. National
Fund chairman; Abraham Fried-
man. Aaron Liebman, Max Shu-
bow, cultural committee; A. Ab-
ramson. A. M. Dorff, N. Book-
span, publication; I. Gevirtsman,
M. Shubow. J. Singer. Mrs. Book-
span and Mrs. Hantman, execu-
tive committee.
Cantor Emanuel Barkan gave
a talk on the history of Jewish
music.
In the Greater Miami
Houses of Worship
^JwMnorMian
PAGE FIFTEEN
Maxwell Cohen New J.W.V. National Commander
Isms hi n New Alii- <
Junior congregation, s.n.
V.' laV '" '" Baturdaj evening
Mncha at,5 p.m., followed b> shafts
*iuS5 Knd ,-V-''"lv AZA-BtWi tat
Mltsva breakfast Sunday, 9 a n Ahi
Cannes, director of the Bur ,
Jewish Education; will i
speaker, Youth poun< M
gueat
every Monday. Tuesday, Thursds
Saturday evening! Art* and crafts
Wednesday afternooi |
cii dance tomorrow evening for graded
CONGREGATION BETH JACOB,
301-311 Washington ave., Miami Beach;
Mosts Meschelott. rabbi; Louis D
Feder, cantor; Orthodox Friday eve-
ning services, 5:15 p m. Ute Friday
night forum al 8 SO p.m. i: ibbl Ms-
'hi-lofr will speak on "This Bu
<.f Good Will Cantor Feder will lead
the communal singing Saturdav morn-
ing'adull services al 8:30 o'clock The
Bar Mltsva of Irving, son of Mr and
Mrs Morris H.'ll-r, will be celebrated
Rabbi Mescheloff will address the
Bar Mltsva boy. Intermediate ner-
vices for adolescents ;.t 9 a.m Junior
services for children of elen.....
school age nt I" a in Bible Mud) al
4 p.m. iind.T tlu- l.i.l.ishlp of S. A.
Freedman. Shalim Kudos .it 5:16 p hi
Rabbi Mescheloff will spi ik on the
"Portion "f the Week Kundav
school from m to noon. R< II
school dally from t to 7 p.m. Daugh-
ters of Israel will meet Saturday eve-
ning at 8 p in. in the Community
building.
GOLDBERG TO DISCUSS
JEWISH JUDGES
"Jewish Judges in England and
the United States" will be dis-
cussed by Judge Lewis Goldberg.
justice of the Massachusetts su-
perior court, at 3 p.m. Saturday
at the Spinoza Forum. Judge
Goldberg is from Boston.
The third in a serier of lec-
tures on "The World We !Live In"
will be delivered by Charles H.
Lee, astronomer, at 8 p.m. Tues-
day. Both lectures will be held
at the home of Dr. Abraham
Wolfson, Uth st. between Collins
ave. and Ocean dr.
Fashion Show Planned
A St. Valentine's day luncheon
and fashion show will be given
by B'nai B'rith Women of Sholem
lodge at the Terrace club. Mrs.
Benjamin Landau, president, an-
nounces. This is the organiza-
tion's major affair of the season.
Margaret Newman is arranging
the fashion show. Mrs. Harry
Kaufman, ways and means chair-
man, is in charge of the event.
Mrs. Sam Silver is ticket chair-
man and Mrs. Tillie Rosenthal.
chairman of the ad book that will
be issued in conjunction with the
affair.
KKK TO FIGHT 'KIKES'
NEW YORK (JTA)A report
to the World-Telegram from At-
lanta, Ga., says that the Ku Klux
Klan has resumed functioning
were, with all its trappings
burning crosses, hoods and other
KKK ritualsand quotes Grand
Dragon Samuel Greene as stating
that "we are not fighting Jews
because of their religion. We are
"Rhting the kikes, and there are
as many kikes among the Protest-
aits as among the Jews."
Active in the Klan revival is
p. Stoner of Chattanooga who
'ast year sent a petition to Con-
gress reading: "I request, urge
and petition you to pass a resolu-
tion recognizing the fact that the
wt are children of the devil and
Jjw, consequently, they consti-
tute a grave danger to the United
TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM, Chase
ave. at 41st St., Miami Beach: Leon
Kronish, rabbi; Samuel Kelemer,
cantor; Liberal Friday evening ser-
vices, 1:16 p.m. Rabbi Kronish will
speak 'ui "Are Vou Living as Jacob
Lived?" A social hour will follow
with Mrs. Charles, Mis. Isidore Green-
berg, Mrs. Harry Kulm and Mrs. Rob-,
it Nordln serving as hostesses. Sab-
bath service, 10:4ft a.m. Cantor Kele-
mer will render the musical portions
at all services Worshippers are unreel
to oome early and meditate In thi*
Temple during the IB-minute organ
prelude which precedes each service.
Religions school, Sunday morning. 10
a.m. Hebrew school, weekday after-
noons, 3:45 p.m.
TEMPLE ISRAEL, 137 N. E. 19th
St.; Saul Appelbaum. rabbi; Reform
Friday evening services, 1:16 p.m.
Rabid Appelbaum will Bpeak on
"Flames of Devotion" in commemora-
tion of the niiTiKsite burning. Mrs,
Manuel Joseloff will light the can.....s
and say the blessing A reception rill
i- hi id In Kaplan Hall after the si r-
vices. Saturday morning services, u
a.m.
MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CON-
GREGATION. 590 S. W. Uth ave.;
Maurice Mamchee. cantor; Orthodox -
Friday evening services, i:45 p.m
Late Friday evening sen li es, s:lo p m.
Cantor Mamches will conduct the ser-
vices and Nad the communal singing,
Saturdav morning services at 9 a.m.
Daiiv services, B a.m, and 6:t0 P.m.
Junior congregation services at 9 m
Saturdav.
CONGREGATION BETH DAVID,
135 N. W. Third ave.; Max Shapiro,
rabbi; A. S. Friedman, cantor; Con-
ervative -Late Friday evening ser-
vices :1S t" Raobl Shapiro win
conduct the services and Pr_"
Kaplan, rabbi emeritus of Temple
,&,. will uuest speaker. He will
discuss "The Jewish piKn'ty of "
Cantr Friedman and the choir.win
officiate. Mr. and Mrs Abraham
Kaxow will be hosts during the social
,,,. following the ervlces In honor
,,, .!, wedding adversary TneJ
have also donated the floral ""''"':
Sabbath service :S0 a.m. btudent
services. 10:S0 a.m.
Major Maxwell Cohen of Boston (left), a veteran of two World
W .1
Golden Book Awards
Made At JNF Affair
Golden book inscriptions for
the Jewish National Fund wete
presented by the Pioneer Wom-
en s Organization, club No. 2,
Tuesday evening at a JNF affair
held at the Beach Y.
Rabbi Moses Mescheloff made
the presentations to Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Bookspan, Mr. and Mrs.
M. G. Sayetta, Mrs. Lena Wolk.
Mrs. Paulina Rubin, Mrs. Hadas-
sah Rattner and Mrs. Rose Decho-
vitz.
Henry Ehrenreich, secretary of
the Labor division of the JNF,
was guest speaker.
Mrs. Rubin was hostess at a
recent party honoring Mrs. Dech-
ovitz. At that time a substantial
sum was raised for the Child
Rescue fund. Mr. Bookspan pre-
sided.
Mrs. Dechovitz has been active
in Zionist organizations in Miami
for the past 12 years. She helped
organize the Bialik branch. No.
290, Jewish National Workers'
Alliance, and has been an officer
in clubs No. 1 and No. 2 of the
Pioneer Women.
crans organization.
Beach League Limits
Dances To Servicemen
B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS
PLAN JOINT CARNIVAL
Only men in uniform will be
allowed to attend Saturday night
dances at the Miami Beach Y be-
ginning Jan. 5, Mrs. Miriam Sir-
kin, president of the Miami Beach
Service league, which sponsors
the dances, announced this week
following a meeting of the league.
Funds used by the league were
received through the Greater Mi-
ami Army-Navy committee from
the Jewish Federation to be used
only for men in service, it was
pointed out at the meeting. This
was the original situation when
the league was organized and the
group feels that veterans organi-
zations or the Beach Y should as-
sume the responsibility for recre-
ation services to veterans.
ACE IN RACE MAKING
CLUB 1 TO OBSERVE
JNF FOUNDING
In observance of the 44th anni-
versary of the establishment of
the Jewish National Fund. Club
No. 1, of the Pioneer Women s
organization, will hold a music-
ale and entertainment evening
at Beth David Jan. 6. Mrs. Henry
Seitlin is chairman of the pro-
gram to which the public is in-
vited. ^^____
To Plan Donor Affair
A mid-winter carnival will be
presented by B'nai B'rith Girls
of Miami and Miami Beach Wed-
nesday evening at the Miami
Women's club, 1737 N. Bayshore
dr. BBG's annual fund-raising
affair, it will include refresh-
ments and entertainment, plus a
dance contest with prizes for the
winners.
Chairmanships for the event
have been divided between the
five BBG chapters. They are:
refreshments. ALS and DBG;
decorations, BZB; entertainment,
Jems; publicity, BBG of Sholem
lodge.
Tickets may be purchased at
the Miami Beach Y or at the
door. _______
Plans for the annual National
Council of Jewish Women's donor
dinner-dance will be made at a
board meeting at 10 a.m. Wed-
nesday at the Miami Beach Y,
Mrs. Nat Williams, president, an-
nounces. The dance will take
place at the Colonial Inn Jan. 22.
First of a series of monthly
forum luncheons will be held by
the Miami section on Jan. 18 at
the Bel Mar hotel. These forums
are for the benefit of council's
scholarship fund. Mrs. Morris
Alpert. first vice president, and
Mrs. Sydney Weintraub, program
chairman, arc in charge. Reser-
vations may be made with Mrs.
Williams at 5-0116.
TOP SOIL
4-0335
GRADE A PULVERIZED
and PROCESSED MUCK
and MARL. Any Mixture
No Shells or Weeds
BITTER BLUE SOD
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PAGE SIXTEEN
"JenlstiftcriJtor
THE
QUIZ
By Rabbi Samuel J. Fox
(Copyright, 1945, J. T. A.)
i Editor's Note: Readers of
this paper are invited to send
any questions they may have
on Jewish religion, customs,
traditions, etc., to Rabbi Fox,
who will answer them
promptly. He may be ad-
dressed care of this paper, or
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
106 East 41st St., New York 17,
N. Y.)
MIZRACHI CREATES
TWO NEW REGIONS
irU/ICU Addition of 25 new chapters in
JtWIvN___ the past year to the Mizrachi
Women's Organization of Amer-
ica has made necessary the crea-
tion of two more regional groups*,
nfiy H '' was announced today by Mrs.
DUA ^__l>aW_ Samuel Goldstein, president of
the organization. The recent na-
tional convention of the Mizrachi
Women authorized the setting up
of regional offices in the South
Atlantic Region headed by Mis.
Louis Novick of Washington, 1).
CM and in the New York upstate
Region, headed by Mrs. Samuel
Fasten of Rochester, N. Y.
Mrs. Novick, wife of Rev. Louis
Novick Of 79 New York ave. N.W..
is a member of the National
Board of Mizrachi Women and
president of the Washington
chapter. Mrs. Fasten is one ot
the pioneer members of the or-
* Iganization having been closely
Question: Why is the Mezuzah connect.
placed upon the right hand side !,lu' PasX ls >'>
of those that enter?
Answer: The average individ-
ual enters with right foot first.
It was the intention of the law
to have the Mezuzah strike the
attention of those who enter im-
mediately "'upon setting foot" into
the house. It is for this similar
reason that the Talmud requires
the Mezuzah to be placed as close
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21. m
CARDIAC CHILDREN
TO BE PARTY GUESTS
A holiday party for children of
the Cardiac home will be Riven
by the Dade chapter. National
Children's Cardiac Home. 2:30
p.m.. Wednesday at the home,
to the outside of the house as pos- 4250 W. Flagler st Mrs. Camille
sible. and that many authorities Baum, Mrs. Rae Sokoloff and
have outlawed a Mezuzah that is
placed on the inside wall.
Question: Why is the Mezuxah
sanctioned only in written form
and not in photostatic or printed
fashion?
Mrs. Belle Rosenblum will be
hostesses at the party which is
given annually tor the children
during their winter vacation.
Toys and personal articles.
donated by members of the chap-
Answer: Just as the Sefer ter, will be distributed by the
TOrah or the Tefillin, the Mezu-1 "grab bag" method. The pro-
zah only assumes and fulfills its gram will include communal sing-
holy and sacred meaning when it ing. Refreshments will als
is actually written by the direct served. The chapter recently
hand of man. thus carrying out played host to the Bible St
the literal meaning of the Bibli : -' Chanuka party,
which orders, "And thou shalt
write." Any other form of pro-
duction is not included. To those
who would claim that the Bible
ordained it to be written because
there were no printing pn sses
or photostatic apparatus in th se
days, let me point out that :t was
the opinion of the Talmud.sis
was not mentioned in the text to
prevent th< tellu
of brothel" and .-.-'.<;. .* deed
w hich was laU r :: I ;:::.ti .:
:.- I
G
In Cain i > m 11.-.
(basccTupon tins same*prmciple> cnro" l ,:: l reslrl
that even etching out the letters tlon- '
Chaplain Col man A. Zwitman, on leave from Temple Israel of
Miami, is pictured amidst the ruins of Manila Synagogue. The
House of Worship was the only one in the Philippines and had
the unfortunate distinction of being the only synagogue under the
American flag to In destroyed by the enemy in this war. Chaplain
Zwitman is shown inspecting the ruins in preparation for a memorial
service held November 9. This date was the one in 1938 when the
Nazis destroyed all synagogues in Germany. The Manila disaster
t.M>k place m February. 1945. Following its destruction by the Japs
the site was used as an amunition clump and then blown up. Chap-
lain Zwitman took the lead in the project for reconstructing the
synagogue as a memorial to Americans who gave their lives in the
Philippines.
ADULT INSTITUTE
Regular weekly session of the
Beth Jacob Adult institute will
be held at 8 p.m. Wednesday at
the congregation's Community
building. A guest spiaker will
ISS Rabat Zion."
Rabbi Moses Mcscheloff will
at 8:45 p.m.
and Cantor Louis Fader will
; Ri^e and Develop-
ment ( : Ch izanut" at 9:30. There
..- :. it n gistration.
from an ink-filled background
would also be not in order with
the dictate of the Bible. It may-
be that the desire was to keep
it close to a reproduction of the
form of writing shown to Moses.
which is said to be the resut of
black and white forms of fires.
Question: Since Adam only had
two sons. Cain and Abel, who
were the other people left after
the former killed the latter, for
Cain to marry and propagate the
race?
Answer: This problem has long
been discussed in the Talmud
(Tractate Sanhednn. Yebamoth).
From technical derivations devel-
oped from the text of the Bible,
th< Rabbis deduced that daugh-
ters were born to Adam and Eve
at the same time that Cain and
A: were born. Consequently
Cain married his sister. Some
commentaries feel that her birth
Sary as well as inevitable for the
future .: the race of mankind, i
It is interesting to note the Tal-
entai y upon the Bib- j
I lor the man;..
of brother and sister in the book
of Levil (20:171 where the
word "Chesed" is associated with
the act This word, explains the
Talmud, is indicative of both the
concept of "mercy" as well as the
n opt i'f "shame." thus bearing I
out the fact that the incident m
the case of Cain was one of mercy |
while later on. as well as today.
it is considered one of shame.
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PHONE 4-58(0
Humorist To Lecture
On Culture Series
Irving Davidson. J0wish .,
morist. will be the third RUest'
artist on the Greater Miami E
ish Cultural committee's 194JU8
series. Davidson will be Drp
sented Jan. 13 at the Miami
Beach Sen.or High school
Composed of 16 organizations
at present, the committee is de
signed to bring as many Rr0UD,
as possible together to sponsor
programs with Jewish content
Organizers of the committee felt
that the City of Miami, the uni
versity and civic clubs provide a
program of sufficient general
cultural interest and that a sup-
plementary program of Jewissh
interest was needed.
The Miami Y was the first or-
ganization to sponsor out-of-town
artists. In 1943 the Beach Y
joined the town group in spon-
soring the series and this year
the Cultural committee was es-
tablished.
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Phone 2-7439
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CHASE FEDERAL
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Resources Ovsr $10,000,000.00
C. L. CLEMENTS. President


Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE TWELVE 9-Jewlst ftcr/diar rag>AY,_D ECEMBER n ZIONIST COUNCIL SAYS NO NEED FOR INQUIRY NEW YORK (JTA)—Following the announcement by the United States and British governments of the composition of the joint Anglo-American inquiry commission on Palestine, the American Zionist Emergency Council held a special meeting at the conclusion of which it issued a statement reiterating its objections to the projected investigation. "The procedure on which the British and American governments are now embarked means, at best a further unconscionable delay in dealing with a problem involving many thousands of lives in the only constructive way possible, by the immediate admission of the uprooted European Jews into Palestine,'* the council declared. '"Actually, we have every reason to believe that the negative purpose of the British government is more far-reaching: to evade its responsibilities under the Mandate and divest itself of all its international obligations toward the Jewish people under cover of recommendations emanating from a joint Anglo-American Committee, which has virtually been directed in advance by the British Foreign Secretary. It is clearly an attempt to enmesh the United States in the toils of British policy and to make this country a partner of British betrayal." MIAMI Y QUINTET TAKES FIRST GAME Miami Y basketball stars won their first official game of the season by a score of 51 to 31 over the Central Baptist quintet Monday night. Between You and Me WASHINGTON NOTES: The resolution on Palestine passed by the Senate Foreign Relations committee is gratirying to American Zionist leaders for two reasons First, it comes right after President Truman's disappointing | statement on Palestine Second, it comes just on the eve of the inquiry by the Anglo-American commission There is no doubt that both the President and the members of the commission will have to take note of this resolution The Zionists are especially elated over the fact that the Senate committee ignored the request of President Truman and the Secretary of State Byrnes to postpone action on the resolution There is quite a gap between the original text of the Wagner-Taft resolution and the modified text adopted by the Foreign Relations committee ... It is now a resolution that any non-Zionist will support ... As to those Zionists who insist on the immediate establishment of a Jewish Commonwealth, it is doubtful whether they will be happy The resolution is far from being outspoken on this point And there is an unpleasant feeling about the stipulation restricting the free entry of Jews into Palestine to the maximum of the country's agricultural and economic potentialities Who is to decide on these "potentialities?" And why should there be any restrictions? Here is where. I suppose, the findings of the Anglo-American inquiry commission will play an important role Who else, if not the Commission, can pass judgment on the agricultural and economic potentialities of Palestine? And speaking of the commission, we hear that there is strong opposition against dividing the inB'NAI B'RITH NOTES „ i R*.rnard Spector civilian and a father (we don't By J. Bernard = p ~ km)W whjch w01 happen first)Brother Al 1 allot, f !" iaeni u chairman or the Beach group elect of Sholem lodge, i Captain and center on the team | q Ulry body into European and is Davis Lachowitz, former University of Florida player. Forward Norman Lubel was leading scorer with 21 points. Jack Rosen. veteran Y player and former NYU basketball star, is also a forward. Neal Diamond, former captain of the Muhlenberg college five, plays guard. Max Kinsbrune, who played on the championship St. John's college teams, takes the forward position. Others on the team are "Horsey" Gladstone, guard; Jack Miller, guard; Siskin, guard; Chakoff, center, and Frcidman, forward. Mike Rand is manager of the team. Future games scheduled by the Y. which is a member of the Municipal league, will be played Jan. 7, Jan. 10 and Feb. 7 vs. the Jimmies; Jan. 24 vs. North Dade; Jan. 28 vs. Central Baptist; Jan. 31 vs. Naval Receiving station; Jan. 21 and Feb. 14 vs. VR-7; Jan. 15 and Feb. 12 vs. Trinity. All games are played at Miami Edison High school. Beach Y Schedules Rally For Youngsters Boys and girls aged 10 to 14 years old will attend the Junior Rally to be held at the Beach Y at 3 p.m. Wednesday for the purpose of forming new clubs. Jack Marash, executive director, announces. Miss Sylvia Rauch. Intermediate council advisor, will direct the program. The council holds informal dances for teen-agers every Sunday evening at the Y. This Sunday, a game night and floor show will be given by the Jems. Each week a different club sponsors the dance. Miss Terry Fishman is president of the council. New groups started at the Y this week include the Tuesday night Spanish class, Monday night Chess club and Wednesday night roller skating party. There are still a few vacancies in the intermediate Spanish class. Palestinian sub-commission It is being argued that such a division would only complicate the work of the commission The European sub-commission would tend to see the problem entirely from a European viewpoint and the Palestinian sub-commission would approach it from a Palestinian viewpoint Thus, it is pointed out, it would be hard to reach a balanced judgment. • • • THE MARK OF TIME: When the new year starts, the Joint Distribution committee will have in Europe close to 110 staff members The situation of the displaced Jews is getting more and more complicated in Germany, but in the American zone in Austria no less than 4,500 of the 6.000 Jews from the camps have been housed in apartments, hotels and homes with adequate protection against the winter An appropriation of $1,000,000 was recently made by the JDC for food and clothing to be distributed in Russia on a non-sectarian basis in those regions where there is a predominantly Jewish population .Discussions are now being carried on with Soviet government officials as to the type of commodities most vitally need and areas in which they are to be distributed Very few people know thai the JDC this year financed the emigration of 8,462 Jews to Palestine from various countries in Europe and North Africa This represented 80 per cent of the recorded Jewish immigration to Palestine your correspondent last ruesdaj "night that the Floridtan column would have to be written on time in the future and said, it your babv"—so here goes (address all complaints to Pallot). One of the biggest things that Sholem lodge has over sponsored will be the Yiddish Nile to be produced, staged, written and directed by Ben Essen, pur new member from Springfield, Mass. Ben has the whole membership enthusiastic over this production • m d we expect the SKO sign to be displayed prominently soon after the sale of tickets is announced. More on this later. The project to which the "powers that be" are devoting their immediate energies is the installation banquet. It is expected to be held in January as a joint affair with the Beach lodge. Walter Kovner—soon to be a tional minorities is again coining to the forefront ... A most timely book, therefore, Is Prof. Oscar 1. Janowsky's 'Nationalities and National Minorities." just published by Macmillan Analyzing the protection which the League of Nations tried to secure for national minorities, the author suggests national federalism and economic unity as a new approach to the solution of the minorities problem in multi-national States He emphasizes that toleration of national minorities by such states will not suffice ... As to the Jewish minority in various countries of east and central Europe. Prof. Janowsky believes that many of the surviving Jews there will desire to emigrate to Palestine But many Jews will undoubtedly remain in these countries, he predicts These Jews, no matter how small their number, must be assured not special privileges, but a status of equality with other nationality groups, he urges ... If some of them remain settled in compact masses on a definite territory, they should enjoy national and territorial autonomy ... If they survive only as small and scattered communities, national-cultural autonomy should place them on equal footing with other minorities ... In either case. Prof. Janowsky believes that they should be an integral part of the structure of the state Prof. Janowsky devotes a good part of book to showing how the national minority problem has been successfully solved in the USSR through state and national federalism on arrangements and Barney Spector occupies a similar position in Sholem lodge with the assistance of Max Silver. The grapevine has it that the date I will be Jan. 20, but don't hold us to it. There are so many affairs in the offing at this time of the year that it is extremely difficult to select a date that does not conflict with something already planned. We'll give you the exact date in the next column. That about winds up our initial column, but before we sign off, we would like to urge you to send all your suggestions and gripes to us. And by all means plan to attend the installation banquet. Make your reservations early to avoid being shut out. We promise a maximum of entertainment and fine food and a minimum of boring speeches. By David R. Isen The Beach Lodge had an excellent meeting at the Y Tuesday evening, Dec. 18, at which there was presented an informative talk by Rabbi Morris Frank, chaplain in the United States Army, who has just seen service in Germany and who was the first Jewish Rabbi to enter the liberated countries. His anecdotes concerning what he saw among the Jewish people in these liberated countries were a look behind the scenes that the public is seldom offered. Brother Walter Kovner, who is chairman of the installation banquet, announced that efforts are being made to secure the Lou Walters Terrace restaurant for our annual installation banquet some time in January. Jack August, who is chairman of the committee for the nomination of the new members of the lodge who are to represent the organization on the Hillel Advisory council, announced the selection of his committee as follows: Harold Turk to serve two years, Eye Witness Ace !" ,*. Of USSR To CS by Jeanette Wiver -, CUS *<1 sponsored by the Greater U&2 Icor committee, 8 p.mtu'nS* !" Elementary ave. and 14th Miss Wiver recentlv *„. from Russia afte s^C^ eral years there. Aq\Sl^J discussion period will {( Q u d lecture. Adm.ssion U J*2f the Miami Beach school, Washington st. and George Bettman and Irvim. Frankel to serve for Mf each. These ..nunations^. accepted by the body unanimous* Afterwards the lodge listed to a broadcast, through the aS Eft*}* S n ; B n !, h entitled America Tomorrow," in whin, the work of B'nai B'rith war ac tivities committee was outlined and Dr. John H. Studebaker discussed the needs of education and rehabilitation and direction of returning soldiers, and post-war vocational guidance. The number of visitors from out-of-town B'nai B'rith lodges who attended this meeting was indicative of the continued interest that all Ben Briths have in the organization no matter how far they are from home. Our visitors even included Sam Finkelstein of Los Angeles, Calif., who came here to get away from the cold weather in his over-publicized sunny California. Due to the growth of the two lodges, the B'nai B'rith column will now be divided into two sections, with Barney Spector handling the Miami side of the Bay, and yours truly continuing to handle the Beach Lodge news In this way there will be a full and complete coverage of all the important news of both organizations. Life Insurance Eitatel Authoritatively Proarammed NAT GANS Metropolitan Life lltl, Ce. 107 Biacayne Bids. Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981 SPECIALIZING IN NORTHEAST PROPERTIES J. Emmet Grant AND ASSOCIATES REAL ESTATE Fullest Co-operation 6207 Biscayne Blvd. Phone 782419 You'll Have More Fun For Your Money At PRINCESS PARK Than At Any Other Amusement Center In America ... For the Thrill Time of a Lifetime ... Take the Entire Family to PRINCESS PARK, Florida's Coney Island, located At 6800 W. Flagler Street. Plenty of Free Parking ... Or Ride Bus 16 To the Door. Admission 14c Including Tax BEAST OF BELSEN HANGED BY BRITISH LONDON (JTA)—Josef Kramer, the "Beast of Belsen," Irma Grese, chief woman guard at the camp, and nine others of the Belsen S.S. guards were hanged at Hamelin. Germany, by an official British hangman, it was announced in a dispatch from Field Marshal Montgomery's headquarters at Hamburg. The eight men and three women executed were convicted by a British military court at Lueneburg on Nov. 17, after a nine-week trial. Nineteen defendants received varying prison terms, and 15 were acquitted. RELIGIOUS NOTES: Jewish youth is drifting further and further away from the Jewish religion ... It is not much interested in religious education And even Jews who still attend reli-1 gious education And even Jews who still attend religious services on Jewish holidays can hardly tell the basic difference between the various forms of Judaism They know what orthodox Judaism stands for, but many of them can distinguish between Reform and Conservative Judaism And certainly less know the meaning of Reconstructionism And if you ask them about Jewish sects, such as the Karaites, they will definitely find it difficult to give you any answer The Encyclopedia of Religion, just published by the Philosophical Library, answers all these and other similar questions briefly and intelligently • • • PEACE PLANS: With the war war over and the foundations of a permanent peace being laid by the United Nations Organization, the ever-lasting problem of na> ITOUBY I PAINTING ICO. TRAVEL VIA PAN AMERICAN CLIPPER HAVANA MEXICO SO. AMERICA FARR TOURS 1247 Washington AT*. Phone 58-1694 "Fan Tours Are Far Better" S 35OC0 Lnrnm AM>ksv*toCo*T**cms 669 HW.d*Street. MIAMI 36. FLORIDA HIIIBIIIIHIIIIHIIIII



PAGE 1

FRIDAY. DECEMBER 21. 1945 rtiFATER MIAMI ARMY-NAVY COMMITTEE Supported bv n !" — u. GREA Of The Jewish W.llar. Board P fi,f p 'J,utSfjESffiS** Federation ^^—^ P a Hecord oi Our Men in Serrica PAGE NINE SERVICE m n i:) PARADE! From Hickam field, Hawaii, on rJJ 7 1941. to an evacuation h^uital in Germany. That's the !" rrf of Dr. Joseph B. Pomer^e Major. Medical corps USA. Tho was recently released from Sjve duty after completing five years of military service. Dr Pomerance, son of Mr. and Mrs. Abe I'mnerance, Augusta, Ga"'was commended by his commanding officer for outstanding Mriormancv of duty under enemy (ire when the Japs first attacked. Subsequent I v. he was commended for his participation in battles at Midwav and the South Pacific. Upon his return to the United States he M I ved as flight surgeon at Luke fi Id, Ariz., and ended his active military service with the 85th Evacuation hospital in German v. A graduate of the University of Georgia School of Medicine, Dr. Pomerance was a physician at Miami Beach prior to entering the Army. He has resumed his medical practice there. Dr. Pomerance and his wife, the former Mildred F. Feder, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Feder of Chicago, live with their son, David, at 1239 15th st.. Miami Beach. PTJ. Ted Lazarus, son of Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Lazarus, 1845 S. W. Seventh st., arrived in the States last week with the 756th Railroad Simp battalion. He was with the 413th anti-aircraft battalion during the battle of the bulge. Tech. Fifth Gr. S. W. Rubin. former University of Miami student, is now working in public relations in Furth. Germany. During his 15 months overseas, I he has served in England. France, Belgium and Germany. stationed at Great Lakes Radio school, he is now at the Naval Research laboratory. Washington, 1.1 ^graduate of Miami High school, Rubin, who is 18 years old, had completed one year ,t the University of Miami when he was called into service in March His mother lives at 1348 S \V Second st. Spec. 2-c W. Arthur Speer. Miami Beach fire department, has been discharged from the service at the Naval personnel separation center. Jacksonville. Lt. F. P. Hodes. 3716 Prairie ave., has been returned to inactive duty in the Naval reserve at the U. S. Naval personnel separation center, Jacksonville. Capl. Erwin Samuels, 1852 N. Bay rd., who has been on duty for three and a half years with the AAF, has been discharged at McCook field. Neb. His brother. Yeo. 2-c Milton Samuels, who has been in practically every invasion in the Pacific attached to a destroyer, is in the Seattle naval hospital, awaiting return to civilian life. Prt. Erwin Samuels, 1231 ColIbis ave., was transferred to the [separation center at Lowry field, Denver, last week to receive his discharge from the Army air I forces. In the service 14 months, Pvt. Samuels served as a B-29 mechanic. After three and one-half years of limited service with the engineers, former Cpl. Seymour Pivar was released from the Army at tne end of November. Pivar lives with his wife, Mildred, and their laughter. Michelle, at 1561 Drexel av c He is in the wholesale business. Capt. Bernard A. Frank, son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris B. Frank 1273 Tenth st., has been discharged from the service and expects to resume his law practice on Miami Beach soon. In the service for 45 months. Capt. Frank was with the criminal investigation bureau of the Army working with the FBI and was also a judge advocate. A graduate of the University of Miami law school, he was a tennis star at the University of Florida where he took his undergraduate work. Overseas in India for 29 months, he was awarded two bronze stars. AfH %  T y ~ urs overseas in Africa, Italy, France and Germany. First Lt. Louis Seiilin. son Of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Seulin is on terminal leave and will be Placed on the inactive reserve in February. Lt. SeitUn entered the Army In January. 1 ,he ho1 4\S KirS Ell; 1 88 ,0n • hi Pent to D.mig by the Joint P**^J£3fSjHbe •fittS** h "* AfHc/n Jewish W.riM4"£"5 *ke U ta "> yrn .nd woven into doth in Poland. Jewish taper****. M*7 V'"••. glove, .nd .wester, from the wool for *****£ £ to„ b *VJU 180,000. have been .hipped over*.. !" ,ta "* **• opened in October. %  — WE OFFKUUV REPKSHT TKWJMimOFrlWTnEH JEWISH FUNERAL IWK Inlvmattn Cladl, Farmihtd on fcSSMl SERVING MIAMI BEACH & MIAMI Exclusively Jewish JOS. L PLUMMER •sVi Number of Jews in Armed Forces Of the United Nations Durins the War Country United States U. S. S. R. British Empire (excl. of S. Af) S. Africa Palestine No. in Service 500,000 500,000 65,000 10,000 57,000 1,300,000 Jewish Pop. 5,000,000 5,000,000 600,000 100,000 585,000 13,000,000 In terms of army composition, the 1,300,000 Jews in the uniform of the United Nations would make up 87 divisions, or ten-and-half armies. In the U. S. alone, the lews would comprise more than four armies. Army War Crimes commission and acted in this capacity in the notorious Dachau concentration camp trials as depicted in the screen feature. Now on terminal leave from the Army, Captain Miles plans to resume his law practice in Newark upon the completion of his present vacation. Pfc. Robert L. Bloomberg, son of Mr. and Mrs. George W Bloomberg of 536 W. Flagler st., has been discharged after service in France, the Philippines and Hawaii. A radio operator in the signal corps, Bloomberg landed with American troops on D-day and took part in the Battle of Northern France. A former University of Miami student, he entered service in April, 1943. He was awarded the French Croix de Guerre and two battle stars. After six years in the Army, Staff Sgt. Eugene Kaufman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Kaufman, 436 W. 42nd St., has been released from the service. Overseas for three years in England and Germany with an Eighth Air force bomb group, he received the Presidential Unit Citation. ETO and Pre-Pearl Harbor ribbons and the Good Conduct medal. Kaufman plans to enter the University of Miami in February to study engineering. While in the Army he attended the College of the City of New York. Eagerly anticipating the New Year are the Rev. and Mrs. Joseph Malak, 1561 Lenox ave.. for their son, Sgt. Eugene Malak, is expected to arrive rrom Okinawa around Jan. 1. In service for three and one-half years, Malak has been a radar man overseas for more than a year and was decorated several times. He expects to be discharged soon. BUY VICTORY BONDS! BUY THEM NOW! nEiu BiscnviiE flHEim S. W. 4th ST. AT MIAMI AVE. BOXING II WRESTLING THURSDAY TUESDAY FOR RESERVATIONS CALL SAM'S NEWS STAND 3-1 236 Palm Beach MRS. MART SCHREBNICX Ren WWt HI i %  LAINHART & POTTER ESTABLISHER 1893 "BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS'* Phone 5191 West Palm Beach, FTa FERGUSON FUNERAL HOME, Inc. 1201 South Olive Avenue WEST PALM BEACH PHONE 5172 SOUTHERN DAIRIES Serving Palm Beach County, featuring tta* Nationally Famous Southern Dairies Products and Ice Cream. AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE C. W. SMITH PLUMBING CONTRACTOR 529 Independence Road, West Palm Beach No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business. LFA FOR THE BEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS WEST PALM BEACH MILK—CREAM—ICE CREAM AMBULANCE SERVICE MIZZELL SIMON MORTUARY 413 Hibiscus Street Phone 8121 West Palm Beach, Fla.



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PAGE EIGHT Jeistncrldian Face Facts By George Talianoff Florida Regional Director, ADL foucHtaMy fyieaJtitig, ANTI-AMERICAN FRONT The virus of anti-Semitism leads only to the depths of degradation for those whom it infects was the substance of Nazi Leader Robert Ley's now famous "deathbed confession." We have seen numerous illustrations of the truth of these words, the Tyler Kent case and that of Ezra Pound and his fellow-indictees being most recent examples. We in the south have just witnessed a further illustration of the accuracies of this truism. The Rev. A. W. Terminiello. "the Father Coughlin of Dixie" has boon unfrocked by the bishop of Birmingham after the hate-inciting Terminiello used anti-Semitism and other divisive techniques to make himself the southern-heir to Coughlin's mantle. Let us review some of Terminieilo's activities which eventually culminated in his downfall. During the war, he sought to create suspicion of the administration. Great Britain, Russia and government officials. He soon became a favorite with isolationists and hate groups. Material contained in his monthly bulletin was reprinted in anti-Semitic sheets and distributed by the un-American "Mothers'" groups, and quoted by the nation's most vicious Jew-baiters. In a typical offensive mimeographed letter, Terminiello recently declared: "The B'nai B'rith is now conducting a campaign to cany on their anti-Christian plot to exterminate those who oppose their plans for world domination and the rape of the Holy Land. They are going to call it 'exterminating anti-Semites.' How we succeed against these millions will depend upon the loyalty, the unity of purpose, the courage and the generosity of Crusaders who will not allow Christianity to be exterminated." In a most recent circular called "The World Plot Unfolds," Terminiello raved about a "plot" to "enslave the world to a World Empire under the secret control nl 3(10 super-secret 'masters'." He then called upon his crusaders to organize a "March of Death" on Washington to punish those allegedly guilty of the Pearl Harbor disaster. Among those Terminiello wants to be tried are "John Roy Carlson, Walter Winchell and Harry (Henry) Monsky." A:: ong the unfrocked clergyn's admirers were Elizabeth Dilling and Gerald L. K. Smith. Smith, early in 1945, lauded Terminiello in "The Cross and the Flag." expressing the hope that he would enroll a million members in his new organization called the "Christian Crusader." Smith told his own readers that Terminiello was a follower and staunch admirer of Father Coughlin. In unfrocking the hate-spewing Alabama priest, the bishop of Birmingham declared: "Rev. Arthur W. Terminiello, having refused to obey the orders of his Bishop to cease sending out literature which we feel is detrimental to the church and the unity of our country, resigned his pastorate at Sacred Heart Church. Anniston, and is no longer considered a priest in good standing in the Diocese, nor has he the right to use his faculties as a priest, nor is he considered a priest of the Diocese." Thus ends the clerical career of a man who stirred discord and tension at home. Other peddlers of poison should heed the words of Robert Ley. But whether they do or not, the American people must know the lesson that was pointed up in World War II, as expressed by President Truman upon his inauguration that "eternal vigilance is the price of liberty." More than 800 American Red Cross clubs and rest homes were in operation overseas when the war ended. Over 100 Red Cross snack bars and canteens dispensed sandwiches, cookies, soft drinks and doughnuts. FLORIDA MATRIMONIAL BUREAU Successful — Satisfactory STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL For Appointment Call 5-S5M 1561 Lenox Ave., Miami Beach (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2) ness and pleasure trip to New York SHORT SUBJECTS Miss Gloria Lichtenstein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. Lichtenstein, was recently selected sweetheart of Royal Palm chapter, AZA Mrs. Nat Blumberg won an afghan crocheted and donated by Mrs. Rose Mendelson at a Serve-aHospital committee party Monday night. Proceeds from the affair will be devoted to the committee's work for convalescent servicemen Three hundred sailors stationed at the Everglades hotel will be the guests of the Miami Service league at a party Monday evening. The party will be given in conjunction with the American Red Cross camp and field service Temple Beth Sholom Sisterhood will hear a report by Jack Kofoed, Herald columnist, at their meeting at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday Mrs. Molly Green was hostess at a surprise party for Mrs. Goodstein recently Mrs. Joseph Shulder and daughter, Mrs. Irving Silverman, 4558 Alton rd., will be hostesses at a luncheon party in the Versailles hotel Sunday. A second daughter of Mrs. Shulder, Miss Lois Shulder, will be guest of honor Mrs. Saul Appelbaum was among the women who received Victory Task force ranks Monday in a broadcast over Station WIOD. Mrs. Appelbaum was chairman of the Temple Israel bond sales which amounted to $101,825. Mrs. G. Louis Mendelson assisted The Misses Jerry Dietz, Ruth Jenkins and Nina Ginsberg are candidates for Miami Beach carnival gueen. Winner will be selected tonight at the carnival Mr. and Mrs Louis Miller will be hosts at their annual fund-raising banguet for the Hebrew Immigration Aid Society Jan 20 at the Victor hotel The Greater Miami Auxiliary of the Jewish Consumptives' Relief society will hold a board meeting at the home of Mrs. Jack Gordon, 2133 S. W. 22nd ter., 1 p.m., Wednesday to make plans for their donor luncheon The Ladies Auxiliary of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation will meet with Mrs. Sophie Moss, president, at 8 p.m. Wednesday at 1545 S. W. Third st. Mr. and Mrs. Max Rosenstein and their Aunt Helen were among the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hymie Baiman at a dinner at the Tides hotel Sunday. The Baimans will fly back to New York Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Baiman are expected here in January Rabbi Irving Lehrman has been on the sick list this week THE BABY PARADE Staff Sgt. and Mrs. A. Patterson are the parents of their first son, born Wednesday at the Naval dispensary, Miami Beach. Sgt. Patterson is stationed in Japan with the Marines Sandra Jo, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Kohan, 2822 S. W. 13th st., was born Nov. 23 Willow Amy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. HarFRIDAY, DECEMBER 91 Facts To Know On 1945 UNO Q. Has our government staw its position concerning the t in the Pacific which we \1^ cupied during the war? VC0C A. No, there has not hoon official statement. £** "J San Francisco the United St.. took the .eadersh,p £*££* • the trusteeship system of S United Nations both for depend! ent peoples and strategic areas and this should indicate our in tention to place under the trus teeship system of the United Nations the Pacific bases which we will occupy. Q. Have any other nations besides the United States ratified the Bretton Woods Agreement i? r the Interna tional Bank and Fund? old Levitt, 1207 14th st., Nov 26 Judith Arlene, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Charles Swartz, 720 S. W. Second st, Dec. 7 Marko Anthony, son of Mr. and Mrs. Anton Mark Mitrovich, 2911 Indian Creek dr.. Dec. 5 Stephen Gerard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rubin Krivisky, 2271 S. W. Ninth st Dec. 7 Something to Sing About! NO LONGER RATIONED! les, all you bathroom baritones, lift your voices in joyful songl Fuel oil is off the ration list and that means you can have all i the hot water you want when you want itl No longer need hot water be restricted to the morning and evening hours. Now there is plenty of fuel oil for all the water heaters in oil the homes, hotels, and apartment houses In South Florida. You can shave, bathe, iftbWeTf f shampoo any hoor of the day or WR o'n3 be assured of plenty of good hot WolkJ on tap at all times. /'Ain't iVa grand 'n* BlorJouiJeelihg?*; And to the owners of homes, public buildings, hotels, and apartment houses in South Florida, the Belcher Oil Company extends most grateful thanks for your wholehearted cooperation in conserving fuel oil during the war years, thus contributing to final victory. We are glad to assure you prompt metered delivery of all the fuel oil you require for all your need* BELCHER OIL COMPANY ESTABLISHED 1915 MIAMI AND FORT EVERCLADES. FLORID*



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PAGE FOUR *Jew 1stncrkUan China Orders Jews Back To Europe SHANGHAI (JTA)—Thousands of Jews who escaped from Nazi Germany and Austria to Shanghai, and spent the war years here under the most difficult circumstances, are panic stricken as a result of an order by the Chinese government in Chunking declaring that all Germans and Austrians in "China, including Jews, must return to their native lands. The order specifies that only refugees who can produce "valuable guarantees," either Chinese or foreign, will be exempted. They will need permission both from the Ministry of the Interior and the Ministry of Foreign Affairs to remain in Shanghai, or in any part of China. Technicians who can contribute to China's development will be permitted to stay, and may even be given employment by the government, providing that the Interior and Foreign Ministries approve. Though the order of the Chinese government is not directed against the Jewish refugees, many of the 15,000 Jews who found shelter in Shanghai are affected by it. A large number of them came from Austria and Germany during the Nazi persecutions, since Shanghai was the only place in the world they could enter without any visas. Approximately 3,000 Jewish refugees died in Shanghai during the war. About 12,000 others lived on relief received from the Joint Distribution Committee. Almost all of them were held by the Japanese in the Hongkew district behind barbed wire, and were forced to live in terribly crowded and unsanitary barracks. NEW CANTOR Palestine Inquiry May Begin Jan. 1 By Beatrice Heiman (JTA Correpondenl) CANTOR MAURICE MAMCHES, well known in musical and religious circles in Miami, recently became affiliated with the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation staff. British, French Sign Mutual Aid Agreement LONDON (JTA)—The British and French governments have signed an agreement to help one another on all questions affecting the Middle East, including Egypt, Palestine, Tiansjordan, Saudi Arabia, Iraq. Syria and Lebanon. it was reported here today. The main portion of the agreement deals with settlement of Anglo-French differences in Syria and Lebanon, and provides for the simultaneous evacuation of Syria by British and French troops. The British troops will regroup in Palestine, which has become the center of military might in the East. IN PALESTINE TIBBETT TO SING HERE Lawrence Tibbett. leading baritone of the Metropolitan Opera By Berl Coralnik (JTA Correspondent) JERUSALEM (JTA)—The Palestine censorship, which up to now has restricted itself to prohibiting publication of news inside Palestine which, in its opinion, might "incite one part of the population against the other." has extended the scope of its activities. As part of a policy of preventing publication of news from abroad which reflects unfavorBntish ably upon British policy in any Middle part of the world, the censorship has recently killed two JTA stories. Last week it banned a WASHINGTON (JTA)—The six American members of the AngjoAmerican Commission on Palestine spent half an hour with President Truman on Saturday afternoon, accompanied bv Under-Secretary of State Dean AchAfter leaving the White House. Judge Joseph C. Hutcheson, American chairman of the comrdittee, told the press that Jan. 1 has been tentatively set as the date <>n which the 120-day period —during which the committee has been ;isked to complete its inquiry—will begin. He said that the body expects to be well advanced before the first of the year with preparations for their work, including assembling data and gathering facts. "We are all in agreement," he said, "that the matter sshould be and can be expedited. Judge Hutcheson said that the President told the committee members that he was aware that they had a hard job. but that he has hopes and beliefs in the work they will accomplish. The American chairman said that he has been in touch, by trans-Atlantic telephone and teletype, with the British section of the committee. Both groups, he said, have agreed to proceed with the greatest possible expedition. Both realize the urgency of the matter, and are determined to bind every effort to accomplishing it." Judge Hutcheson said that the committee may have an announcement next week on the personnel of its secretariat. He added that he has discussed with the British the time and place of joint meetings, which have not been decided yet, organization and. to a very small extent, methods of conducting the investigation. No plans have been set yet for visiting Palestine, nor a date set for the Americans to go abroad, he reported. nUDA^DECEMBFP „ UJA DEMANDS EQUAL REHABILITATION (CONTINUED FROM PAQS 1) Hermann reported that of the surviving Jews in Czechoslovakia a great percentage are elderly people, mostly widows who are unable to work. "Very few children," he said, "have returned from concentration camps. In all of Prague there are no more than two school classes of Jewish children. Virtually the entire Jewish population of Prague is in need of assistance, and is dependent upon the JDC for food and clothing." The Jews of Prague, he added, are waiting and ready to emigrate to Palestine, which they regard as their major hope for permanent survival. "The Czechoslovakian government," Hermann said, "will certainly not raise any objections to their emigration to Palestine." He confirmed that anti-Semitism is very strong in Slovakia, and that the central government in Prague is taking all possible measures to .control the situation there. A report on the surviving Jews I of Belgium was given by Paul Phillipson of Brussels, vice chairman of the Association of Jewish 000 Jews fa RffJ^i they require assistance^ hat them survive the IL H praised the Belgian%E for its lympathltte &* wards the Jews h.,7 •£ tothat relief must' 'bo f„Jh Cated from the Jews of ffi r^ %  Utwif Belgian Jewry'iS enabled to resume it, ** strength and status. fornKt Dr. Abraham Grunovskv t. %  man of the board of linl'. hairthe Jewish iStatfS&g Jerusalem, ,.ported to the en? ference on the accomnl kL ?" of the JNF. emphaffitehl organization is in great Sjft arge amounts of money beelit is faced by a persistent \^ acute rise in the cost of l an d"„ Palestine. He expressedthX£ v.ct.on that Palestine can ^ the problem of the homeless Jc, of Europe. s Major Judah Naidich, former adviser to Gen. Eisenhower on Jewish affairs, who recently re turned home after 40 months of service overseas, reported on the condition of Jews in the camps for displaced persons. He said that although their position improved, after the issuance of the Harrison report, it has not improved sufficiently. TRIAL REVEALS 6,000,000 JEWS KILLED (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) were encouraged to launch pogroms immediately after the occupation of the country by the Germans. The report said that "the Security Police were determined dispatch from Paris reporting the j to solve the Jewish question with mistreatment by British military j all possible means, and most depolice of Jews at the Belsen camp who were protesting the Bevin association, will give a concert at | statement on Palestine, and one Edison High school in February ; day it stopped publication in the for the benefit of the Gesu Recre: i oca i Jewish press of a dispatch ation center. Tibbett's concert is f rom Washington reporting Conbeing arranged by Miss Ruth gressman Emanuel Celler's atBrotman. During the fiscal year ending June, 1945, American Red Cross Disaster Service provided assistance to victims of 259 catastrophes in 41 states. tack on the treatment of displaced Jews in the British zone in Germany. cisively, but it was desirable that the Security Police would not put in an immediate appearance, at least in the beginning, since extraordinarily harsh measures would be apt to stir up even the German circles. It had to be shown to the world that the native population itself took the first action." A MAN WITH A PLAN Under my plan beneficiaries have received an increase from present policies of more than twenty-eight per cent without any additional premium outlay. Call or write: H. A. BINDER Suite No. 615. Olympia Bldg. PHONE 3-0828 LIFE MEMBER—MILLION DOLLAR ROUND TABLE PAINTING AND Decorating INTERIOR and EXTERIOR LICENSED and INSURED GUARANTEED WORK .. No Job Too Large or Tog Small Estimate! Cheerfully Given • PHONE 3-6924 • Keystone CONSTRUCTION CO. 2236 N. W. Miami Court WILLIAM H. BERNSTEIN, M. D. CAPTAIN, ARMY OF THE UNITED STATES, RETIRED ANNOUNCES THE RE-OPENING OF HIS OFFICE AT 420 LINCOLN ROAD MIAMI BEACH, FLORIDA TELEPHONE 5-7505 FOR INTELLIGENT HANDLING OF YOUR REAL ESTATE PROBLEMS IN BUYING OR SELLING A HOUSE. SEE I. S. Shapoff, Realtor 2755 S. W. 27TH AVENUE p HO NE 4-7027 Tree-Ripened Fruit Shipped from Our Own Groves 30 Years of Satisfied Customers Viait Our Grove Bring Your Camera See Many Varieties of Rare Trees FLOYD'S 521 S. W. 42nd Aye. Phone 4-3710 FANCY GIFT BOXES MARMALADES THE FAMILY OF THE LATE LOUIS ADLER ASK THEIR FRIENDS TO BE PRESENT AT THE Unveiling Services OF A MEMORIAL TO HIS MEMORY Sunday Afternoon, December 23, 1945 AT 2:00 O'CLOCK AT MOUNT NEBO CEMETERY WEST FLAGLER ST. AT 53rd AVENUE. MIAMI "In Vain Does Your Physician Prescribe the Right Remedy Unless the Pharmacist Prepares the Remedy Right." The Prescription Center 405 LINCOLN ROAD at WASHINGTON AVENUE Prescriptions Called for and Delivered Promptly to Any Part of Miami Beach At Your Service Day and Night Telephone 5-6737 • Modern. Scientific'Prescription Laboralory • MARCELLE Hypo-Allergenic Cosmetics • Feminine Hygiene Department • Nationally Advertised Vitamins PRESCRIPTIONS—Our Specialty ACCURACY AND QUALITY—Our Motto YOUR DOCTOR'S WISH—Our Order %S£^ ROHANS PAINT AND HARDWARE STORE Dealers in Pratt 4 Lambert's Paints & Varnishes Full Line of HARDWARE ... Mechanical Tools Garden and Electrical Supplies MORRIS ROHTNSKY. Owner •tldo ROYAL FALM AVENUE MIAMI bEACH



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PAGE FOURTEEN ••Jewish flcrlditeri l SMALL WORLD ADAGE PROVED BY LETTER The old adage about the world being small may be trite. But lure's another example which proves the adage true. David J. Jacobs, son of Mr, and Mrs. Norman Jacobs, is a student at the Jewish Theological Seminary in Now York. Recently, he wrote a letter to Maurice Grossman, executive director of the Miami Y, in which he said: "I just happened to glance at hist week's edition of the Florid ian which had found its way to the Seminary library and noted the fine buildings in store for the Y in the near future. "Honestly, a grand feeling encompassed me for I, perhaps more than many, can really appreciate the Y and what it means to a city such as Miami. My many happy and I think fruitful yean which I spent at the Y only helps assure in.' that a stronger, better, mere fully equipped community center can extend a most beneficial environment to a larger segment of our Miami youth. "Although we certainly don*t recognize Jewry as Solely a religions community, we find segments in American Jewry who tend to make only a sect from our II iple. The Y, however, stresses the sucial and cultural values in Israel proving to be a healtYy cm Hilary to the synagogue. "Certainly we hope that the OWS from Strength to greater strength and may it serve, more and more, better and better, the Miami Jewish community. •"Most sincerely, "DAVID J. JACOBS." SPANISH JEWS FORM MIAMI BROTHERHOOD Local Jews of Spanish descent have formed a new organization to In' known as the Safardic Brotherhood of Miami. Purpose of the group is to provide mutual benefits and religious and social activities. Elected at a meeting Monday were the following officers: Frank J. Penso, president: Chas. Danon, vice president: Isie J. Pardo, recording secretary and treasurer, ami victor Eskonazi, Dr. N Chanuko, Louis Barokas, Daniel Button. Isaac Mizrachi, %  ; Leon Cohen, board of directors. Jrjf mmm STYLI S^tality, Hood Product* FOOD PRODUCTS Distributed by the FLORIDA PROVISION CO., Inc. 1725 N. W. 7th Avenue Phone 2-6141 UXHATTAN BREWING COMPANY \ CUcifo i Lirgut Bnwtry Distribute*, br Maahatlaa Distributors Inc. PM U, Jflaa* An, MUmt, n BETH DAVID CHOIR A workshop for future Young Judea leaders will be started Monday evening at Temple Beth Sholom, S. A. Goodman, chairman of the Zionist Youth commission, announces. Ten girls have registered so far. The workshop, which will consist of six lectures by Cpl. Leon Dzick, is open to girls, aged 16 to 25. who are interested in leading Young Judea groups which will be formed at the Ys and local synagogues. Dave Macaroff. representative of the national office of Masada. spoke at a meeting of the commission Tuesday evening. Macaroff came to Miami from Atlanta to help organize Masada groups for young men 18 to 25 here. First meeting of Masada was held Wednesday. Miriam Fcit and Emanuel Stadlin are new representatives of the Young Zionist group to the Youth commission. THE BETH DAVID CHOIR, pictured here, consists of members of i the Miami Jewish Folk chorus, a group of 50 men and women j 'DRESS UP' DANCE under the direction of Louis Powesky. In the first row of the above photograph are Rabbi Max Shapiro, spiritual leader of Beth David; Nat Friedman, Robert Lance, Louis Powesky, Morris Weiner, David Pavlow and Cantor A S. Friedman; second row, Judith Moskowitz, Lillian Jenkins. Myron Krasney, Sophia Powesky and Rose Martin. Another choir member, Estelle Rohan, is not pictured. Young Judea Loaders To Attend Workshop Its first "dress up" dance will he held by the Miami Beach Jewish Center's Senior Youth council at 8:45 p.m. Saturday at the Center. Entertainment, refreshments and dance band music will be featured. Has 1200 Books Approximately ], 2 oo book, „f Jewish content are avaiS f the Greater Miami p u ff*£ Bureau of Jewish Education !f fee 318 Congress bu.ldin U e public is invited to in SDert ,T Jewish library and w^rl books free of charge Tn^ through Friday from 9 am tl 5 p.m., Abe Cannes. BJE dire/ tor, advises. New books recently received include "Conflicts" by L. B N mier; "Why a Jewish State" by Leo I. Feuer: "Edmond D. Roths child" by Isaac Naiditch; "Cooperative Living in Palestine" by Henrik F. Infield; "Testament to Democracy" by the Right Honorable Lord Wedgcwood. "Max Nordau" by Anna and Max Nordau: "The Middle East" by Eliahu Ben-Horin; "Letters From the Desert' hy Mosne Mosenson, and "Breathe tJ pon These" by Ludwig Lewisohn. Most of the books it) the library are written in English, but there are some in Hebrew nd Yiddish A number of pamphlets, periodicals and pedagogic materials are also available. uueafr... / The greatest gifi of all weme After four dark Christmascs, the blessed light of peace once more begins to shine in a still troubled world though the pathway ahead is rough, on this one day. we pause in our journey to give thanks to the Prince of Peace and to share with one another the finest fruits of that peace the joyful gathering with loved oaes of family and friends M &VM^ FLORIDA POWER LIGHT COMPANY



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FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1945 With Our Film Folk ^J^IsHhridliaiti PAGE THIRTEEN Working girls provide the best material for motion picture players That's from the very successful Walter Wanger. who has been producing pictures for more than twenty-five years. He believe* that girls who work in offices, slave behind dime counters, or pursue the elusive rivet on assembly lines, have a head start on their pampered sisters when it comes to cutting hay in Hollywood. "Girta who can smile when they'd rather curse, are already adept in an acting fundamental," explained Wanger to me. temporarily taking his eyes off a do/en glamorous damsels in his office who had just been hired at his insistence for his new Technicolor picture, "Canyon Passage." now being made at Universal. "Modern business methods have no place for girls who lose their head or temper under tn ing circumstances," pursued the producer. For that very reason, they learn, and quickly, if they want to continue picking up a weekly pay check, that every day calls for acting ability which would shame some of Movieland's better known glamour stars." Wanger contends that the diplomatic handling of irascible customers, bosses with hangovei and petty-minded patrons, the soothing of ruffled feelings and the continual observance of business rules, provide prospective motion picture actresses with finest training they could receive anywhere! • • • Cameras roll this week on Hedy Lamarr's first independent venture "The Strange Woman." which is being produced bv Jack Chertok under the Hunt Stromberg banner at the Samuel Goldwyn lot. • • Rouben Mamoulian. who direceted both "Oklahoma" and "Carousel," two of the biggest and most successful musicals to hit Broadway in years, has returned to Hollywood for the first time since 1942. Mamoulian has been signed by MGM studios to direct its musical, "Jumbo," picturization of another New York hit that enjoyed a record-breaking run to packed houses at the Hippodrome. "Jumbo," like "Carousel" and "Oklahoma," offers Rouben unlimited scope for his directorial ability. A story of the Big Top, it will incorporate all of the color 1 and charm of circus life. Preparations on a major scale are now SritHPHSi "' r ,he Production In ,1 Rod p ,s y "d Hart music, n addition to many of the orig>..a tunes. Producer Arthur ""reed has made special arrangements with Richard Rodgers to ^ new numbers which will be incorporated in the score. i. ABSTRACTS ESCROWS TITLE INSURANCE Complete & Dependable Title Service MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT CO. 41 N. L FIRST AVENUE TEL 3-6661 Established 20 Years IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN MIAMI IKVlHi I'EMpAI. S 1^ OF MIAMI NMTNIAIT PIIIT AVINUl 4 I Advantages of a Dade Federal Mortgage Consult US on Financing or Refinancing Your Home • Low Rates Reasonable Interest charges on unpaid balances. • Easy Payments Payments, including interest and principal, need be no more than present monthly rental, and in many cases are less than present monthly rental. Payments can include taxes, insurance, etc. Long Time To Pay Long term monthly payments automatically pay off Mortgages without re financing 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 Federal Loan Committee. A Home Institution plrronalized handling* vanr toawby local people interested in local progress and iSE with local conditions. RESOURCES OVER $14,000,000 Joseph M. Lipton, President If you look sharp you'll gee Jack Benny in a .scene with CdudeUe Colbert and John Wayne for "Without Reservations, the Jesse Laskv-Mervyn U-'Koy production for KKO. Jack played the amusing scene just for the fun ol it when he visited his old friend, LeRoy, on the set the other day. He won't net screen credit for officially he is not in the picture. Nor do the other actors identify him as Jack Benny, but audiences will experience no difficulty in recognizing him? • • The fabulous Billy Rose, "the mighty atom." Broadway's superduper impresario, will be the subject ol a 1946 biography by! the popular Jewish writer. Maurice Zolotow. At 18, Billy Rose was the m Id's champion shorthand speed wilier, at 20 he was the private secretary to Bernard Bi ah, at 22 he was the author ol "Barney Google" and a dozen other Tin Fan Alley hits. Then he began expanding his horizons. He produced "Jumbo" at the Hippodrome in New York, ran the Fort Worth Fair, the Cleveland Water Pageant, and the most successful of all, the Aquacade at the New York World's Fair. His Diamond Horseshoe is the biggest money-maker, week in and week out. in the history of the New Yoik night club business. His wife, Eleanor Holm, is the most beautiful—oh, well, this is a book noti • • Despite denials from the studio that it holds a contract with the author, a reliable source this week confided to me that Playwright Clifford Odets has signed a term contract with Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer calling for his services as a writer and director— on stories that he selects himself. • • Hearing of the Jascha Heifetz marriage break-up recalls when the virtuoso made his debut in Carnegie Hall. Seated in the audience were Josef Hofmann, famous pianist, and the beloved violinist, Mischa Elman. Concert devotees sat enraptured bv the young Heifetz' technique. Elman began fidgeting and mopping his brow and finally leaned over to Hofmann and whispered: "Awfully warm in lure, isnt if. Hofmann smiled and answered: "Not for pianists." • • Paul Lukas defines a Hollywood producer for us: "A body Of nerves completely surrounded bv relatives." It's good news to hear that Sylvia Sidney has been signed by Hal Walhs Production for the leading role opposite Robert Young in "The Searching Wind," Lillian Hellman's dramatic smash hit which goes into production late in December for Paramount release. Sylvia, fresh from a triumphant return to the screen in "Blood On the Sun," was borrowed from James Cagney Productions for the role of Cassie, vibrant newspaperwoman in the Hcllman drama. Producer Wallis, who has three screen hits to his credit this year ("The Affairs of Susan," "You Came Along" and "The Love Letters"), plans to launch production on "The Searching Wind" and "The Perfect Marriage," Samson Raphaelson domestic comedy, late in December and then will depart for London to prepare for the filming of one and possibly two pictures in England. • Radio writer-director-producer Arch Oboler received a letter the Other day from the impresario, Max Pfeler, in Germany asking him to make arrangements for a German group to use his radio plays on a royalty basis. Answered Oboler, "Maybe you had better ready my works first and then let me know if you are still interested!" LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that tinundersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of ROOSEVELT HOTEL* at 1255 Pennsylvania Avenue, Miami Beach, Florida, intends to register said name with ihc Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. ALMAR HOLDING CO., INC. By: MORRIS ROTH, President. Attest: ALBERT ROTH. Secretary. MYERS & HEIMAN, Attorney! for Applicants It /.< 12/7-14-11-28 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of CLEAR-PIX PHOTO SERVICE, 'it 3x N. \v. 2!lth St.. Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. HARRY STEINBERG HARRY DIETZ, Attorney for Applicant. 11/30 12/7-14-21-28 LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of STRANU CLEANERS, intend to register the said name with the Clerk of Hi.Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. HARRY EINHORN SAMUEL ROSENBERG MEYERS & WEITZMAN, Attorneys for Applicants, 120 Lincoln Road, Miami Beach, Florida 11 30 12/7-14-21-28 NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE 11TII JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 96056 JOHN EDWARD ENOl.K. Plaintiff, MARGRETT DUNHAM ENGLE, i lefendant, TO: MARGRETT DUNHAM ENGLE, ITU Grayton Road, Cleveland, Ohio. You are hereby ordered to file your appearance or answer to the bill of complaint for divorce tiled against you by JOHN EDWARD ENGLE, on or before the llth day of January. 1846, otherwise the allegations of said bill will be taken as confessed against you. Done and Ordered this llth day of Deo nib. r, A. 1>. 1945. E. B. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of circuit court. By WM. W. STOCKING, Deputy Clerk. (Circuit Court Seal) MEYERS & WEITZMAN, Solicitors for Plaintiff. 12/14-21-28 1/4 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of SNO-CREME, at 216 N, B. First Ave.. Miami, Florida, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the ClrUll Court of Dade County, Florida. ROSE FREEMAN. MAX BEGINSKY. Partners. LEON KAPLAN. Attorney for Applicant. 12/21-28 1/4-11-18 Learn to Drive—Modern Way Army and Navy Instructors Agency for Drivers Licenses And Auto Tags FLORIDA AUTO DRIVING SCHOOL 1013 5th Ave., M. Ben.. Ph. 5-5082 Merchandise Washington Ave. at 13th St Miami Beach And tor your convenience Morns Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flarjsr St., Miami MEDICINE CABINET NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the aiHlcr.-ii.-nid, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name Of THE RAINBOW DINING BOOM ANIi BAB, at Monroe Towers Hotel, 5010 Collins Avenue. Miami Beach, Florida, Intend to register said name with the Clerk of the circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. SAM FAUKAS MAX FEUERSTEIN BEN MARCUS NATALIE M. WKINSTEIN, Attorney for Applicants. 11.30 12/7-14-21-28 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of ACME FLUORESCENT tc APPLIANCE CO., at 8670 8. W. 82nd St.. Intends to register said name with the clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. A. EDWARD BERNSTEIN. Sole Owner. 12/21-18 1/4-11-18 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned) desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name .f LEADER KOSHER MEAT MARKET, at 132.1 Washington Ave., Miami Beach, Florida, intends to register -aid name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. PHILIP HI EG EL NATALIE M. WKINSTEIN. Attorney for Applicant. 11/31) 12/7-14-21-28 NOTICE TO APPEAR IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 1ITII JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN CHANCERY. No. 96055 RICHARD DeANGELO. Plaintiff, vs. DORIS LONGO DeANGELO, Defendant. TO: DORIH LONGO DeANGELO. 1298 Putnam Avenue, Brooklyn, New York. You are hereby ordered to file your appearance or answer to the bill of complaint for divorce filed against you by RICHARD DeANGELO. on or before the llth day of Jaauary, 1946, otherwise the allegations of said bill will be taken as confessed against Done and Ordered this llth day of December, A. D. 1945. „.„ E. B. LEATHERMAN. Clerk of Circuit Court. Bv WM. W. STOCKING, Deputy Clerk. 'Circuit Court Seal) MEYERS ft WEITZMAN, Solicitors for Plaintiff. 12/14-21-28 1/4 ffika-SeltzCT ORDER OF PUBLICATION ,N THE CIRCUIT COURT OP THE 11TII JUDICIAL I'lH'l IT IN AND ,.',,1: DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. !" CHANCKB b,96067 ELIZABETH IHtEWEn.^^^ HARRY CHARLES BREWER. Defendant, TO! HARRY CHARLES BREWER, 1718 Summerfleld Street, Brooklyn, You 'are hereliv ordered to file your annearance or answer to the bill of c niiaint for divorce filed again* u'liv ELIZABETH BRBWHR. or, jor before the llth day pi ?* !" *%\ ;" J: otherwise the allegations of said Ml "-"''"I; ^. LEATHERMAN, Clerk of Circuit Court. Bv WM. W. STOCKING. Deputy Clerk. (Circuit court Beal) MEYERS .v WEITZMAN. Solicitors for Plaintiff. 12/14-21-28 1/4 NOTICE IS HERERY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of RRIC.CS, intend to register the said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida JOSEPH ALEXANDER SYDNEY J. GREENBERG HAROLD TURK, Attorney. 12/14 21-28 1/4-11 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of BOTTLE CAP INN. at 1290 N. W nitli Street, Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit curt of Dade County, Florida. RI'TH WASSERSTEIN JOE MIRABEL PHILLIP MIRABEL SILVER-KAPLAN-DIETZ Attorneys for Applicants 11/23-30 12/7-14-21 Tr Alke-B II f .;' or ojunm VITAMIN ,. pi .Mini llERYINJ BfcTftRtfS Ttuloa. Us_* NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that rtf undersigned, desiring to engage in 'V"' %  >!•; "s W. Sth Street, intends to Florida. BERNARD HOFFMAN ISAAC JOPFE, Attorney for Applicant. 12 14-21-28 1/4-H "NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the it designed, desiring to engage In SSSSs 8Rafea?ES Shirt Avenue Miami, Florida, Intend sarfirwrufcTWR Florida. JEXKINS K. COHEN NORMAN KAHN r FON KAPLAN, Attorney for Applicants. ^ 12/1I-21-2S 1/4-11 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Is engaged In business under the fictitious name of \LI, STATE PLUMBING SUPPLY. >t 'II N. W. Sth Street, Miami. Dade Countv, Florida, and Intends to register the said fictitious name In the ,ffice of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. SAMUEL MITCHELL Sole Owner GEORGE CHERTKOF Attorney for Applicant 1/23-30 12/7-14-21 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage '"business under the fictitious name f FLAMINGO COFFEE CO.. at 142 vj E 12th St., Miami. Fla.. intends to' register said name with the Clerk ,,f the Circuit Court of Dade County. Plorlda CELIA SEGAL HARRY DIETZ Attorney for Applicant 11/23-30 12/7-14-21 NOTICE IS HEREBY GTVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage n business under the fictitious name Of ROYAL PALM HOTEL at 1545 Collins Avenue, Miami Beach Fla., intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, FlorWa. RBpH ^ RQgE SYLVIA S. ROSE MYERS & HEIMAN Attorneys for Applicants 11/23-38 12/7-14-21 I •n '„' jjaVSff S3f*j|j. %  H§§i Sjj Es H j = BHBHs



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wKii DECEMBER 21, 1945 conomist To Marry Ktor In Washington L iss Muncl J. Edelstein has C S the last day of the year r her bitch, son wcddinfi to Dr. Alfred B. of Mr. and Mrs. Michten i, ,i V Stitch <>f New York city. J, engagement is beinK anLced bv the bride-to-be's parKr; ,(l Mrs Phflip J Ed,e Ln of Miami Beach and SyraS e wedding will take p j ace ^31 at the Hotel Willard in Cashington, D. C. [Miss Edelstein is a graduate of tracuse university where she las a member of Alpha Epsilon (hi sorority ;md Delta Sigma *i Bho debate honorary. She graduate work at George Kshineton and American unitrsities in Washington and is ow emplov.-d in that city as an ionomist with the Civil AeroLutics board. iDr Stitch IS an assistant surgi in the U. S. Public Health m-jce in Washington. He is asKiated with the American Coined Si" %  £• %  us and was an ini and surgical student at the Jellevuc. MorriSania and Mt. Bui hospitals in New York city. Ewas graduated from the New pk university College of Mediae where 11 was a member of hi Betta Kappa and Alpha mega Alpha, national honorary forties. JBG Chapter Named [or Mrs. Weinkle I Winx is thi name chosen by the I'nai B'rith chapter—in lonor of Mi Carl Weinkle who %  ganized thi unit. Charter memjership of the group now totals | Miss Jeannette Tupler of the ise chapter. B'nai B'rith Woen, installed the new officers Wednesday at the Miami Beach Y there meetings of Winx are held. kficers arc Rhoada Zeiger, presipit; Ann Schwartz, vice presiit; Shirley Sussman, recording Rtary; L H ille Toskar, corremdinc si retary; Helene Kentz. treas iCommitic chairmen are RoGrossman, publicity; Estelle ow, sergeant of arms; Janet ickerman. honor point: Jeantte Posin. athletics; Anta Rosreligious; Henrietta Rosen. ADL; Edythe Laber, social; tlyn Wilde, cultural; Arlene nerstein, membership. Miss para Strife is the group's adaounce New Offices |Dr. Max Pepper announces the moval of his office from 407 Wham hmlding to 625-27 Du put building. Tr. Nelson Zivitz announces the ening of his office for the tee of medicine limited to prgy. Address of his office is Lincoln id. EXPRESS BUSSES DAILY GULFSTREAM • • • .PARK .... RED ADAMS BUS LINE WILL OFFER DAILY. TWO SIGHTSEEING TOURS '" New Air.Cooled Busies Tour No. 1—8:30 A.M. W No. 2—1:30 P.M. MIAMI BEACH ISLANDS MIAMI CORAL GABLES H1ALEAH (RACE TRACK) PARROT JUNGLE AH Tours Leave From Our Terminal For R rvations Phone 3-6371 2U N. E. 2nd Ave. ^JwistHoridffon Vaad Hatzala-Rehabllitation Ships 10 000 Lbs Concentrated Food & Medicaments to Shanghai Refugees Rabbi Shabse Frankel of the Vaad Hatzala-Rehabilitation At The Organization's Warehouse Supervising The Packing Of 10,000 Lbs. Of Kosher Food And Medicine to Shanghai. P ICTURED above is a scene of the preparation of a shipment of food and medicaments which Is being sent to Shanghai by the Vaad Hatzala-Rehabllitation. Shanghai has become a center of concentration for thousands of Jewish refugees who became stranded there, either because they had no place wherein they would be ad mitted. or because the war caught up with them en route and prevented them from travelling to their proposed destination. From Its very inception, the Vaad Hat zala-Kehabilitation has been In contact with Shanghai and tried to alleviate the widespread misery among the refugees. Among the Refugees there are Rabbis, prominent communal leaders and Yeshiva students who lied from Poland, Lithuania and Latvia when the conflagration first erupted, With the entrance of Japan into the war, their lot became harder, and in addition to climatic difficulties and their impoverished status, bombings complicated the Shanghai picture all the more. They have been kept alive solely through the support of the Vaad Hatzala which was not stopped, in gplte of the ar with Japan. Now thai the war is over and victory won. the leaders of the organization feel that it will be much easier providing the survivors with the help they need so badly, and this shipment of 10,000 pounds of medicine and concentrated kosher food is the first of the new relief which must be furnished by American Jewry. New Sales Counsellor The management of Mount Nebo cemetery announces the association of Hy Schneider with its sales organization. Schneider will devote himself to pre-need sales. "It is the acute obligation of each of us to provide an estate for family burial ahead of need, while we are in a financial position to secure it,"' Rabbi S. M. Machtei. director, states. DR. JOHN M. LARIMER Otteopathic Physician 4 Surgeon has moved his office from 456 41st Street to the BOULEVARD HOTEL Dade Blvd. & Meridian Ave.. MB. VETERAN. 28 YEARS OLD— Married, dairy college degree plus several years' practical responsible experience, would like to buy part interest in small fluid milk plant or lie up with someone contemplating purchase of one. J. M. FRIEDMAN, care of Jewish Floridian, Box 2973, Miami 18, Florida. LURIE NOVELTY CO. 119 S. Miami Ave. PARTY HATS & NOISE MAKERS Souvenirs—Gif Is—Novelties Special Consideration Given to Clubs Visit Our Showroom 119 S. Miami Ave. ONElAlDAY VITAMIN L_i. TABLETS T HINK of It I Your minim im dsfbr requirements of A ami 1) Vitamins or of B'CompU'X Vitamins, In one iilcnsnnt tablet Kcmember tha rnimONE-A-DAY (brandl Vitamin Tablet*. o*. MILES NERVINE D O TENSE nerves msks you Wakeful. Cranky, Restless? Dr. Mile. Nervine h->lps to lessen Nervous Tension. Ot it at your dvur store. Read directions and uae only as directed. Alka-Seltzer TT'IIKM Headache. Mu>" rular Tains or Simple Neuralgia. Distress after M lb. (.as on Stomseh. or "Morning A'ter" interfere with your work or spoil your fun. try Alka-Seltier. PAGE THREE 36 DACHAU OFFICIALS SENTENCED TO DEATH DACHAU (JTA)-An American military court here sentenced U) death 36 of the 40 officials of Dachau concentration camp found guilty of "violations of the usages of war." Of the other four, one received a sentence of life imprisonment and three imprisonment for ten years. Among those to die are 74-year-old Dr. Klaus Schilling, accused of killing hundreds of people with malaria experiments^ and four other doctors. The trial, which began three weeks ago, ended shortly before noon, and the court announced its verdict after two and one-quarter hours of deliberation. During the proceedings the prosecution introduced evidence of inhuman medical experiments performed on the camp's inmates, as well as testimony by the victims themselves concerning beatings, tortures, starvation and other abuses. Though it was originally announced that the extreme penalty would be decapitation, it is learned that a United States Forces European theater directive orders hanging in such cases for the Germans who, in pre-Hitler days, regarded beheading as more honorable. Ehrenreich To Discuss Palestine Situation The present situation in Palestine will be discussed by Harry Ehrenreich, secretary of the Labor division of the Jewish National Fund, at two lectures. His first will be given tonight at the Beth David lalmud Torah. Monday, Ehrenreich will speak at the Miami Beach Y. A social hour will follow. Both lectures are open to the public. The talks are sponsored by the Jewish National Workers' Alliance in conjunction with the Pioneer Women's Organization of Greater Miami. The groups are arranging several private affairs in honor of Ehrenreich. LOSNER ELECTED Max Losner, president of the First National Bank of Homestead, was elected president of the Greater Miami Clearing association this week. Losner was president of the association in 1941 and vice president last year. He has headed the Homestead bank since 1937. American Red Cross service to veterans, continuous since 1917, increased in volume 150 per cent last year. ICiiM M> 3%tei *M "The Souih's Only Seltzer Plant" SIPHON SELTZER WATER DELIVERED TO YOUR DOOR Good Health SIPHON-Seltzer is good to the last drop. Excellent flavor. Highly carbonated. 26 Fluid Ounce VlQQ Bottle. Ten Bottles to the Case. Siohons your I. r ,„ drinks with a 150 pound pressure ,A ^ AOC GOOD HEALTH SELTZER Burak Bottling Company 532 N. W. 4TH AVENUE PHONE 31536 A NEW METHOD OF Colon Correction DETERMINED BY X-RAY Not Objectionable TRAINED TECHNICIANS IN ATTENDANCE Hydro Therapy Clinic An Ethical Institution 39 S. E. 6th Street Phone 2-4396 KEEPING PACE WITH MIAMI'S PROGRESS A NEW y BUILDING With Ample Facilities for All Our Needs SUPPORT THE CAPITAL FUNDS CAMPAIGN DEC. ^^ ^ ^ ^ g ^ ^ STREET pHQNE 3 401 2



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FRIDAY. DECEMBER 21, 194S layers Issues Call To JDC Meeting Jewish leaders throughout the southeast will attend the southcast regional meeting of the Joint Pistribution committee in Birmingham .Ian. 6, it was announced this week at national headquarters of the committee in New York. States included in this region arc Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, and Tennessee. Stanley C. Myers joined other southeast regional members of the JDC board of directors in issuing a call for widespread attendance and support of the meeting. First-hand reports on the living conditions of the nearly 1,500,011(1 surviving Jews of Europe and the large-scale relief and rehabilitation activities in then behalf now being carried on bv tin JDC all over the world will be resented by Maj. Judah chief Jewish chaplain in the European theatre of operations and former special adviser on Jewish affairs to Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower; and Moses A. Leavitt, JDC secretary and one of America's leading authorities in the field of overseas relief. OBITUARIES GOLDSTEIN .Robert Goldstein, 42 of nu v „ "I Miami Beach died TUMLW Bay hospital He wasi a re.lr.n-nu?* EHRENPREIS Garment Workers Meet I: -. manufacturers and garment workers are meeting at the B'.' h to discuss the latest in womi n' fashions and labor problems of the industry. David Dubinsky, president of the Intt rnational Ladies' Garment Workers' Union, arrived this wick with a delegation of 30 directors to convene in executive sessions for two weeks at the President Madison hotel. Somi 500 representatives of the women's clothing industry are attending a five-day convention of the An i rican Millinery Designers mi Parade at the Sea Isle hotel. "Miss Millinery" will be selected during the fashion show Dec. 21. HEBREW GROUP MEETS Histadruth L'Tarbuth Ivrith will meet at 8 p.m. Sunday at the Miami Beach Y. All Hebrewling people are invited to join the group. chaiiel. WARREN Jacob Warren, si. of U08 Pennni. vanla ave., Mtaml Beach, died SanS da) in a hospital. He came t „ i';"'V'! "IT v"i B "Sri vlved by hla wife, Mra Cella Warren' tour so,,,, KIIIS. Joseph, MarvlS aid Robert, and a daughter, Mra ":"" Goldatrom, all of Miami Beach Th,' \u '. 5£i S 'K" 'I' """'' ,l1 l,v Rlveralda Memorial chapel, MARKS Mrs. Birdie I. Marks, M, of 220 2Srd Lh.?. i"" : ""''';'"' Uu,t *•* in Hospital. She came here several week* int.. from Chicago. Burvlvlna are the husband. Oarnett Marks, of Miami Beach, and a daughter, Maria. Riveraide Memorial i hapel haa Bent the II.MIV to Joni'Kliuro, HALTSBERG Mrs Sarah Haltsberg, 7", of 1415 Colling ave Miami Beach, died at a hospital la-t Thursday. She came here i" yean ago from New fork and is survived bj three sons, Fred of P011 Plen e, Sam of New Roehelle N 1 and Max of Miami, and a daughter Mra. Isadora Itni.in. ..f Miami Beach. Dr. Jacob 11 Kaplan coniluoteii funeral servlcea Friday. • LEVINSOHN Nathan Levlnsohn, 6(, .if 134 s \t/ l.'.th ave., died In a hospital Saturday! lie rami' t.i Miami from NYw fork six years ago. He is survived bv his widow, Mrs Minnie Levlnsohn. of Miami; two daughters. Mra Bhana Oiark, "f Miami, and Mrs. Revn Margolin, of New V.iik: :i brother, Joseph of Harrlsburg. Pa ; five sisters. Mrs. Victor M.ll. Miami, and Mrs. Morris Hlrachman. Mrs Jack Kahn. Mlsa Rose 1. Lawaon, all .f New fork, and Mrs. David Meyer, of Atlanta. The body was sent to Raltlmorc by the Gordon Funeral homo. GOODMAN Word haa been received that Timothy Seymour Qoodman, 59-year-old retired capitalist and philanthropist of Cincinnati, Ohio, .li.'.i suddenly lasl Thursday In the Ohio city. Qoodman, known for the paal decade in Miami Beach sports ami uncial life, (Ilo.l of pneumonia after h>' was recovering from injuries received In a recent automobile accident. An active polo player, he had for many years visited Mr and Mrs Ben W. uamaon, 6145 Lake View dr., his closes! frlen.ls. Goodman was vie* 1 president of the Welr-Kllby Co., of Cincinnati, and vice president of the ohm Casualty Co.. until his retirement five years ago However, he continued to participate In major charities and philanthropic work in Cincinnati. Besides his wife, who was slightly Injured In the automobile accident, he is survive! by ;i eon, Wels, U S, coaatguardman, Charleston, 8, C, and a grandson \ The Secret of D. D. T. D.D.T.. when properly compounded and placed in experienced hands, represents the most dramatic advance in pest control of all times. We have retained the services of a highly experienced licensed chemist in connection with our experiments with D.D.T. and have developed a spray which will eliminate for a considerable time, all ants, roaches, crickets, silver fish. etc.. from the surfaces sprayed. ECONOMY EXTERMINATING COMPANY OUR MIAMI BEACH TELEPHONE NUMBER HAS BEEN CHANGED TO 5-3444 41st Street and Prairie Ave., Miami Beach GENERAL MANAGER AND BOOKKEEPER TRULY NOLEN. President Residence Phone: 6-3862 WALLACE TO RUN FOR LEGISLATURE PAGE ELEVEN CALENVAROf EVENTS 1 ttw& Dec 21 —Beth Jacob ,!' !" ay nifiht service and lecture, 8:30 p.m. Sunday Dec. 23—Temple Beth hholum Brunch, Powell restauw %  T ^ m P'e Jsrael mortgage burning dinner, Wofford hotel 6 p.m. Monday, Dec. 24—Federation Budget committee, Federation office, 8 p.m. Federation publicity committee, Federation office, 2 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 26—Zionist district meeting, 2 p.m. Town Y, 8 p.m Beth Jacob Adult institute, 8 p.m. B'nai B'rith Midwinter carnival, Miami Women's club, 9 p.m. National Council Jewish Women, board meeting, 10 a.m. Beth Sholom Sisterhood, special opeh meeting, 1:30 p.m. Miami JWV's To Give Party For Sailors First Dade county candidate to toss his hat into the political ring for the 1946 li race next spring is W. bster C. "Red" Wallace, who will run for Dade county legislative representative, Group 3. A graduate of the University of Miami Law School, he was attorney for the State planning board and title attorney for the Everglades National park. During the 1943 session of the stale legislature, he was attorney for the Dade county delegation. Subsequently lie enlisted in the Army and was a private in the infantry. He is a past judge advocate of the Harvey Seeds post. American Legion, and a member of the Dade county Veterans' Advisory council. In 1940 he was a member of the National Democratic Speakers' bureau. Corporation to End Liquidation of the Miami Beach Servicemen's Housing corporation seemed inevitable this week, according to Leon Sehulman. executive secretary. None of the veterans organizations has indicated willingness to convert and maintain the project as a facility for placing veterans in low rental housing, Sehulman said. Sssin DR. HERBERT W. HAGELGANS announces his return from service and opening of his office for the practice of dentistry at 715-17 Seybold Bldfl. Call 2-6369 for appointment. EASY METHOD AUTODRIVING INSTRUCTION DUAL-CONTROLLED CARS "BETTER BE SAFE THAN SORRY" 2920 Douglas Road Phone 4-3628 i tent rvnciiiiB MEMORIAL CHAPEL THOS. M. BURNS, IB. Funeral Director ABE'BJ5ENER< 3 %  T*eWM* 5-7777 RIVERSIDE AMBULANCE SERVICE .... U3* W*shin4rt* Ar "!4ini ech tn New .Y*i ?fith St.. nd A*teHttAyEnlisted Navy personnel at the Hotel Dolphin will be guests of the Freda Markowitz post. No. IJ 4, i WV at a partv at 5:30 P-m. Monday. Entertainment will be furnished by night club performers and the guests will receive packages containing fruits, nuts, candy and gifts. All members of the post are asked to be present and to wear their caps. A regular meeting of the psot will be held at 8:15 p.m. Monday at the Beth Jacob auditorium. Plans are being made for a meeting of representatives of the various JWV posts throughout the state Jan. 14.. Election of state department officers will be held. CHEST ORGANIZES SPEAKERS' BUREAU The story of the Community Chest, which serves through its 23 member agencies more than 200.000 persons in Dade county each year, will be told to more than 500 audiences by volunteer speakers during the campaign period that ends Feb. 1, 1946. General Chairman Stanley C. Myers said the most active speakers' bureau the Chest has ever had is already at work under the chairmanship of Chester M. Wright. "The campaign goal of $810,971 represents a very real need," Myers said. "We are basing the whole appeal on thorough understanding of this need, a job that falls heavily on the speakers' bureau." Over a hundred trained speakers, including some of Dade county's outstanding citizens, are serving as volunteer speakers this year. This is just part of the great volunteer effort in which more than 2,000 citizens are enlisted. CHANGE IN SCHEDULE During the next two weeks bus transportation for Beth David Talmud Torah students will be provided on Monday and Wednesday mornings, Abe Gannes, director of the Bureau of Jewish Education, announces. The change in schedule is due to the public school holidays, says Mr. Gannes. I I NATIONALLY FAMOUS GREYHOUND STARS Matched IN 10 GREAT RACES • EVERY WEEKDAY N1TE


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PAGE SIXTEEN "JenlstiftcriJto r THE QUIZ By Rabbi Samuel J. Fox (Copyright, 1945, J. T. A.) i Editor's Note: Readers of this paper are invited to send any questions they may have on Jewish religion, customs, traditions, etc., to Rabbi Fox, who will answer them promptly. He may be addressed care of this paper, or the Jewish Telegraphic Agency, 106 East 41st St., New York 17, N. Y.) MIZRACHI CREATES TWO NEW REGIONS irU/ICU Addition of 25 new chapters in JtWIvN the past year to the Mizrachi Women's Organization of America has made necessary the creation of two more regional groups*, nfiy H '' was announced today by Mrs. DUA ^__l>aW_ Samuel Goldstein, president of the organization. The recent national convention of the Mizrachi Women authorized the setting up of regional offices in the South Atlantic Region headed by Mis. Louis Novick of Washington, 1). C M and in the New York upstate Region, headed by Mrs. Samuel Fasten of Rochester, N. Y. Mrs. Novick, wife of Rev. Louis Novick Of 79 New York ave. N.W.. is a member of the National Board of Mizrachi Women and president of the Washington chapter. Mrs. Fasten is one ot the pioneer members of the or* Iganization having been closely Question: Why is the Mezuzah connect. placed upon the right hand side lu P asX ls >' %  % %  > %  of those that enter? Answer: The average individual enters with right foot first. It was the intention of the law to have the Mezuzah strike the attention of those who enter immediately "'upon setting foot" into the house. It is for this similar reason that the Talmud requires the Mezuzah to be placed as close FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21. m CARDIAC CHILDREN TO BE PARTY GUESTS A holiday party for children of the Cardiac home will be Riven by the Dade chapter. National Children's Cardiac Home. 2:30 p.m.. Wednesday at the home, to the outside of the house as pos4250 W. Flagler st Mrs. Camille sible. and that many authorities Baum, Mrs. Rae Sokoloff and have outlawed a Mezuzah that is placed on the inside wall. Question: Why is the Mezuxah sanctioned only in written form and not in photostatic or printed fashion? Mrs. Belle Rosenblum will be hostesses at the party which is given annually tor the children during their winter vacation. Toys and personal articles. donated by members of the chapAnswer: Just as the Sefer ter, will be distributed by the TOrah or the Tefillin, the Mezu-1 "grab bag" method. The prozah only assumes and fulfills its gram will include communal singholy and sacred meaning when it ing. Refreshments will als is actually written by the direct served. The chapter recently hand of man. thus carrying out played host to the Bible St the literal meaning of the Bibli : ••' %  -' Chanuka party, which orders, "And thou shalt write." Any other form of production is not included. To those who would claim that the Bible ordained it to be written because there were no printing pn sses or photostatic apparatus in th se days, let me point out that :t was the opinion of the Talmud.sis was not mentioned in the text to prevent th< tellu of brothel" and .-.-'.<;. .* deed w hich was laU r :•: I ;:::•.ti .: :.. I G In Cain i > m 1 1 -. (basccTupon tins same*prmciple> cnro l :: l reslrl that even etching out the letters tlon Chaplain Col man A. Zwitman, on leave from Temple Israel of Miami, is pictured amidst the ruins of Manila Synagogue. The House of Worship was the only one in the Philippines and had the unfortunate distinction of being the only synagogue under the American flag to In destroyed by the enemy in this war. Chaplain Zwitman is shown inspecting the ruins in preparation for a memorial service held November 9. This date was the one in 1938 when the Nazis destroyed all synagogues in Germany. The Manila disaster t.M>k place m February. 1945. Following its destruction by the Japs the site was used as an amunition clump and then blown up. Chaplain Zwitman took the lead in the project for reconstructing the synagogue as a memorial to Americans who gave their lives in the Philippines. ADULT INSTITUTE Regular weekly session of the Beth Jacob Adult institute will be held at 8 p.m. Wednesday at the congregation's Community building. A guest spiaker will ISS Rabat Zion." Rabbi Moses Mcscheloff will at 8:45 p.m. and Cantor Louis Fader will ; Ri^e and Development ( : Ch izanut" at 9:30. There ..:. it n gistration. from an ink-filled background would also be not in order with the dictate of the Bible. It maybe that the desire was to keep it close to a reproduction of the form of writing shown to Moses. which is said to be the resut of black and white forms of fires. Question: Since Adam only had two sons. Cain and Abel, who were the other people left after the former killed the latter, for Cain to marry and propagate the race? Answer: This problem has long been discussed in the Talmud (Tractate Sanhednn. Yebamoth). From technical derivations developed from the text of the Bible, th< Rabbis deduced that daughters were born to Adam and Eve at the same time that Cain and A: • were born. Consequently Cain married his sister. Some commentaries feel that her birth Sary as well as inevitable for the future %  : the race of mankind, i It is interesting to note the Talentai y upon the Bibj %  I lor the man;.. of brother and sister in the book of Levil (20:171 where the word "Chesed" is associated with the act This word, explains the Talmud, is indicative of both the concept of "mercy" as well as the n opt i'f "shame." thus bearing I out the fact that the incident m the case of Cain was one of mercy | while later on. as well as today. it is considered one of shame. MON AHAN'S ONE-STOP AUTO SERVICE 2160 S W. 8th Street Hours 8 A.M. to 9 P.M. Sundays 9 to 3 PHONE 3-8266 DR. R. E. DlEHL BASIC CHIROPRACTOR 211 N. E. 97th St. Office Phone-7-0379 Residence Phone— 7-72M BFECIAUZnra LOGAN BASIC TECHNIQUE Painless Corrective Spinal Adjustments Actual Spinal Conditions By X-Ray By ApiKilntment Only RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM 1389 N. W 7th St. Ph. S-7301 Best carefor chronic sick, convalescent and elderly people SANF.L BEER. M. D. Director Reasonable Prices % % % %  Large Beautiful QroundSsis^sB Beautiful Miami Medical Center Facilities for treatments of acute medical, and convalescent cases Especially equipped for car* of nervous and mental disorders, drug and alcoholic habits. Psychotherapy. Hydrotherapy and Electric-Shock therapy scientifically given. P. L. DODGE. M. D. Medical Director and President 1861 N. W. S. RIVER DRIVE Phones 2-0243-9-1042 Open to Members of Dade County Medical Assn. GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Have your roof repaired now; you will save on a new roof later "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Men" 414 S. W. 22nd Avenue PHONE 4-58(0 Humorist To Lecture On Culture Series Irving Davidson. J 0wish ., morist. will be the third RUes t' artist on the Greater Miami E ish Cultural committee's 194JU8 series. Davidson will be Drp sented Jan. 13 at the Miami Beach Sen.or High school Composed of 16 organizations at present, the committee is de signed to bring as many Rr0UD as possible together to sponsor programs with Jewish content Organizers of the committee felt that the City of Miami, the uni versity and civic clubs provide a program of sufficient general cultural interest and that a supplementary program of Jewissh interest was needed. The Miami Y was the first organization to sponsor out-of-town artists. In 1943 the Beach Y joined the town group in sponsoring the series and this year the Cultural committee was established. BUY THEM ANYWHERE! BUY A VICTORY BOND i poiiapm *SK t\w Stiff Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 1520 S. W. Sth St Phone 2-7439 DRINK PLENTY OF C/Tripurc ^ Water DELIVERED TO TOUR HOME 5-GALLON BOTTLE CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES Plus Bott! Pepojili PHONE 2 4128 70c 80c HORSE RACING I ^k 8 RACES DAW JnRtiPi HALLANDALE FLORIDA 11 MIIES NORTH OF MIAMI ON FEDERAL HIGHWAY No. 1 I WANT MY MILK Ettab. 1924 And B. Bur* It's FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Products" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at •200 N. W. 32nd Stx*< CHASE FEDERAL^ INSURED SAVINGS ACCOUNTS ARE LEGAL INVESTMENTS for TRUST FUNDS AND FUNDS HELD BY ADMINISTRATORS, GUARDIANS. AND EXECUTORS Ull Lincoln Road V2 Block East oi Alton CHASE FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Resources Ovsr $10,000,000.00 C. L. CLEMENTS. President



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FRIDAY. DECEMBER 21. 1945 **wistncrici£an PAGE FIVE Thus Sayest the Psalmist "What is man, that thou art mindful of him? And the son of man. that thou visitest him? And hast crowned him with glory and honor." For thou hast made him a little lower than the angels. LET US BE DESERVING! LET US GIVE THANKS THA T WE MAY GIVE OF OUR BOUNTY A Hillel program at the University of Miami deserves your support because: 1. HILLEL ACQUAINTS JEWISH STUDENTS WITH THEIR CULTURAL AND RELIC IOUS HERITAGE. 2. HILLEL PREPARES YOUNG PEOPLE FOR ACTIVE PARTICIPATION IN JEWISH LIFE. 3. HILLEL TRAINS PROPERLY QUALIFIED STUDENTS FOR JEWISH LEADERSHIP. 4. HILLEL CO-OPERATES WITH OTHER RELIGIOUS GROUPS ON THE CAMPUS IN INTER-FAITH PROJECTS TO THE END THAT A BETTER UNDERSTANDING BETWEEN MEMBERS OF ALL FAITHS MAY BE ACHIEVED. B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations are maintained at over one hundred colleges and universities in the United States. This great service among the Jewish students is not only valuable for Its effects on the Jewish boys and girls but for the egually important impression on their fellow students of other faiths. The support and extension of the Foundations are therefore the direct concern of every Jew in America. SUPPORT THE HILLEL CAPITAL FUNDS DRIVE CAMPAIGN OUR GOAL $35,000.00 FOR BUILDING. FURNISHINGS AND EQUIPMENT AT HILLEL HOUSE. 3306 PONCE DE LEON BLVD.. CORAL GABLES Dr. Abram L. Sachar National Hillel Director Will tell about the Hillel program at dinner on Thursday. December 27. 1945. at Lilley's Restaurant. Miami. %  SAM BLANK HILLEL CAPITAL FUNDS CAMPAIGN MONTE SELIG CARL WEINKLE Co-Chairmen 330 Seybold Building Phone 3-6306



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PAGE SIX *•*#*/ ncrldinn FRIDAY, DECEMBER n m ifctJiewvibJb-IEIlDJpldliiaun Plant and Main Offices 21 S. W. Second Avenue Miami Fla. P. O. B ox 2973 Phone 2-1141 Entered as Second Class Matter July 4. 1930. nt the Port Office of Miami. Kla., under the Act of .March, a, IST'.i Published Every Friday Since 1927 Subscription Rates: 1 Year, $3.00; Six Months. $2.00; 2 Years, $5.00. FRED K. SHOCHET, Editor and Publisher RITA GROSSMAN. News Editor MW**V^^^^^^^^^ TEVETH 17. 5706 VOLUME 18 NUMBER 51 Miami 18. Florida. Friday, December 21, 1945 MUSINGS As the calendar year draws to a close there runs through one's thoughts the many events, major and minor, of the past year. The kaleidoscopic review brings to mind ponderings not so much of the past us of the closing activities of this year and of the ensuing months. The Miami Y needs S200.000 to enable it to play the part in the community that its program warrants. This opportunity to establish physical facilities becomes the responsibility of all persons who wish to insure the continuity of a lull Jewish future While envisioning a Pan American inter-faith house on the proposed University of Miami campus, Hillel is determined to meet present needs and will raise S35.000 for the completion of the present house in Coral Gables. Religious life will take on broader aspects when present expansion plans reach fruition Religion has the strongest emotional appeal and the success of announced programs by all houses of worship is far more assured than the other phases of planned communal endeavor. The trend continues in this direction with the establishment of the Southwest educational institution and the contemplation of two new reform movements in the Coral Gables and North Beach areas. The Beach Y has jumped a crucial hurdle in being granted housing for its program for an extended period Its future, which includes plans for a capital funds drive in the coming year, carries an element of uncertainty which may be overcome by leadership and time. With its ever-increasing problems, Federation will have to take a determined stand with many of the local organizations and problems in order to insure its position. Sidestepping and delaying decisions has already lost its prestige and good will. By raising funds through borderline evasions, organizations are weakening Federation's appeal of "giving once for all." Affiliated local groups have commenced the vicious cycle of ad books and donations in one form or another Federation's directors must decide to approve these practices, acquiescing to the growth of the community, in its change of policy. By this token they will announce to the public Federation's program of service and united appeal will overcome this continued harrassing of local people for funds and contributions. The kashruth problem which now rests with Federation through its Committee on Community Needs lies dormant but will loom as one of the disturbing situations in 1946. The delay in reaching a solution and taking concrete action falls upon Federation's doorstep. One of Federation's major tasks will be the support of overseas relief agencies One hundred million dollars has been set as the goal for the 1946 national drive of the United Jewish Appeal. This sum, three times as large as any former year, seems unprecedented and, on the face of it, its immensity is more glaring when we consider how greatly the number of European Jewry has been reduced The explanation for the phenomenon is, however, very simple. While the Jewish population of Europe today is only a fraction of what it was, today almost every Jew in Europe can sustain himself only through charity. The Greater Miami Federation has a share in UJA's responsibility. Jewish leadership in this area is just approaching a noticeable position in general civic activity. The size of our Jewish population demands far greater participation and interest in communal affairs in general and far-reaching in effect. BOX 2 9 7 3 Miami 18 DlKOst of the mall received at Jewish Floililian iintit office box. Assistant public information officer ol Palestine government re Signs in protest against British policy %  Pioneer Women of f. S. cable $60,200 to Working Women's council in Palestine as token of solidarity with Yishuv Palestine government asks Jews abroad to broadcast support for Be\ m statement Quarter million members of Histadruth, founded in 1920, observe silver jubilee throughout Palestine .1 Showman Billy Host' lauds UNRRA's handling of Jewish displaced persons in western Geri many %  • Einstein denounces degrading conditions in Jewish .1 p, camps, asks revocation of i White Paper American Jewish committee seeks admission of stateless Jews to V S. within quotas ... U. S as well as Palestine, should he refuge for displaced Jews. Karl Harrison tells IMA conle: i nee Hep. Samuel Dickstein asks Congress to let Oswego refugees apply for permanent residence in U. S. Home has first Yeshiva in 200 years Sir Oswald Mosley, British fascist leader, hailed by crowd of 1,000 while delivering first public address since end of war Secretary of Commerce Wallace makes plea for United Nations' control of atom bomb Year's free membership for returning vets in all congregations affiliated with Union of American Hebrew congregations recommended by Executive board Rebirth and rededication to its Jewishness most needed by American Jewry, says Dr. James G. McDonald, honorary chairman of Foreign Policy association National Women's league launches campaign to raise $100,000 scholarship fund for Jewissh Theological Seminary MR. BIGGOTT 'Good heavens! If s not restricted!' TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE fMctiy Confidential .By PHINEAS J. BIRON. CHARLIE'S COMEBACK America First is on the march again One of the country's shrewdest public relations experts is handling the political publicity This expert devotes i much of his time to a Charles Lindbergh revival campaign The idea is to rebuild Lindbergh's heroic halo and run him for the i U. S. Senate That belated news release about Lindbergh shooting down a Jap plane is part of the rebuilding campaign A Torah, rescued from a burnThe groups sponsoring the flyer ing synagogue in Mannheim. Gerare very very anti-Soviet and many, in l!'.'i8 and brought to the anti-Jewish JWV, U. S. Officials To Return Torah U. S. for safekeeping, will be restored to Mannheim as a symbol of the return of religious freedom. A committee of government officials and Jewish War Veterans will fly the Torah to Germany in a chartered plane within the next few months. the board of education which state that the Bible alone is to be read and without commi nt The New York Constitution forbids the use of a public school building for religious purposes .Surely compulsory attendance at services at which mass prayer is practiced is a violation of this law and destroys our democracy COLLEGIATE SPIRIT The smug Aryan theory of our college fraternities is in for a rude jolt ... A non-Jewish antifascist organiation is preparing a full dress campaign against the fraternities who pride themselves on adhering to Hitler's philosophy One of the fraternities THINGS THE PRESS IGNORES Rankin's un-American committee was asked to investigate, on a large eastern campus reamong others. Gerald L. K. Smith, j cently mailed a letter to a prosJoe E. McWilhams, E. A. Rumley, I pective brother That letter Gerald B. Winrod, Edward James read in part "any male memSmythe, Col. Eugene N. Sanctuber of the Aryan race of good be m the group that will take the Holy Scroll back to Germany. Rescued from Mannheim by a Jewish man named Schauer. the against the Chicago Sentinel One asking $50,000, entered in the circuit .. court by George Vose. former lee; Gimbel, twin sister of Hope turer and organizer employed by Representative Adolph Sabath ol Hank (baseball) Greenbcrg's marriage His bride-to-be is Carol lorah was brought to the U. S.. \ Gerald L. K. Smith's American I Illinois is one of President Trurepaired and sent to Camp Upton First party, is based upon an exman's closest friends Laymen m | 1842 where it was used for pose written by Archie Green\ will enjoy Dr. D. R. Fnseh s booK THEY SAID LAST WEEK: Secretary of State lames F Byrnes, in a letfer on American policy towards China: "We favor the creation of a strong, united and democratic China which will contribute to peace and stability in the Far East and which will enable China effectively to support the United Nations Organization. In line with this policy, we deem it desirable and essential that China solve her internal problems. While we recognize that this is a task which China must carry out largely through her own efforts, we seek by all ap propriate and practicable means to pursue such policies and action as will best facilitate China's achievement of internal unity and stability. Among the means towards this end we propose, with due regard for the realities of the internal situation in China, to assist to rehabilitate her devastated economy and to develop a higher standard of living for her masses." Senator Carl A Hatch, of New Mexico, speaking in the U S Senate: ". Many students of foreign affairs clearly see a grave danger to permanent world accord in present unilateral steps being aggressively taken by the Soviet Union. Also, others declare Great Britain is following in some places a similar course Even we are accused of like policies in certain areas. No matter which nation pursues such a course, it is wrong It will destroy that unit of action which the world needs more than anything else to prevent World War III." arms. Recently, it was transferred to the Torath Moishe Jewish Center of Borough Park, N. Y.. where it will remain until the completion of the new synagogue in Mannheim which is being built by Na/i labor undei vision of the I'. S. Three Congressmen, three Senators, one representative of the State department, one member of the Department of Justice and four members of the Emanuel Ooidmunz post, JWV. will fly the Torah back to Germany. Also in the group will be Capt. Samuel N. Sherman, chaplain at Camp Upton. superior court cing m. ..,..—*— by J„. MeWiliams. George E. fel's widow to Bruno Walter. in Deatherridge. Eugene N. Sanctucomposer, is all wet • • !" j ary, Ernest F. Elmhurst. Robert I Werfel was married three times E. Edmonson. Lawrence Dennis, and has decided to call it quits •• %  E. J. Parker. Sage. William H. < Danny Kaye. the comedian, has a Lyman, Jr. and Charles B Hudj very soft heart and does a Wtw son. all notorious anti-Semites, human rehabilitation work w' l' ^ loved columnist" • W ,SS Ben when he was a >•' ^ starving progressive who^boartea of being the only living col u descendant of the grea Jevusn philosopher. Benedict Sp noza Ben was a gifted wntei %  ^ his pre-Hearst days he proU*^ with prophetic white aw against the exploitation ot brethren. *£L£2* to A hp WhitP s i,,n as a continuation of the the terror | divide and rule" policy in Pale*...lbuted by the i mandate to the United Nations crtv headed "rw*^ 6 ^ ,n the Organization, and a "united Palestine Now 90 *" the D0Ors of Anglo American Soviet agreeA telceramcM 4 .u „ i ment for Palestine, in agreement A telegram sent to the Bntissh I with Jews and Arabs." During the August dd>sP ceding and following the^n the war. Home Service nw d pouring through .American ~ Cross national headquarter ^ Washington totaled J38.BH 0 represented comrnumca on ^ and from all .war theaurs camps and country. hospitals in


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VOLUME 18—NUMBER 51 S!^^^^ Temple Sets Mortgage Burning, Plans Building Improvement Aged Home Opens,, Plans Enlargement Formal opening of the Jewish gome [or the Aged was marked w jth a dinner attended by 100 people Tuesday evening at the home, 335 S. W. 12th ave. Daniel Broad, chairman of the Executive committee, presided. Plans annow being formulated i" i nlarge the Home's facilities on the present site. Most of the ten residents have already moved in. The ten, six men and four women, were accepted after investigation of their needs by the Jewishs Social Service bureau. The Miami Beach Women's Auxiliary will be guests at a lea in the home of Mrs. Max Fields. 2300 Alton rd.. 1 p.m., Wednesday. Board members and new members will attend the tea which is part of the Auxiliary's membership campaign. At the dinner Tuesday night, the program included inspection of the premises by the guests and speeches by M. H. Frankel, Mrs. Joe Zalis, president of the Miami Auxiliary; Mrs. Benjamin Sherry, president of the Beach Auxiliary. Greetings were extended by Judge Harold Spaet. Gus Trau. Max Greenberg, Sam Hitter. Mnnte Selig and Joseph Rachov.-ky. all of whom are active in the Home organization. Dr. Maurice N. Eisendrath, executive director of the Union of American Hebrew congregations, will be guest speaker at Temple TIL REVEALS PRICE TEN CENTS j National Director To Launch 5 KILLED $ 35 000 Drive for Local Hillel Minister to Speak To Miami Zionists By WILLY BRANDT NUREMBERG (JTA)-A German secret police report estimating that the Nazis murdered 6,000,000 Jews in Europe was submitted to the International War Crimes Tribunal, as U. S. prosecutors completed the "Jewish" section of their case. The prosecutors placed before the court an affidavit by Wilhelm Hoettl, assistant to Ernst Kaltenbrunner, who was former chief of the Nazi Security Police, stat| ing that "approximately 4,000,000 Jews have been killed in the various extermination camps, while an additional 2,000,000 met death in other ways, the major part of WaK5?(8Ufeb2 w r *!i* r ra ; ional ford. Subject of Dr. Eisen' squads of secuntty police during %  If.iK'.t nrlJ-nop vnlll U-. T -,.,... 1 1 h P C". it t in U It' n :.ii .tr^t I'u. %  %  i %  i "Israel's | t ne campaign against Russia. Hoettl said that his estimate drath's address will be Secret Weapon." Toastmaster of the evening will %  was based on figures submitted be Herbert U. Feibelman, chairto him by Adolf Eichman, Palesman of the committee in charge tine-born Nazi, who was the chief of the dinner. Those who will take part in the actual burning of the mortgages will be Max Gestapo Chief Heinrich Himmler Orovitz, president of the Temple; j thought that the Eicman figure Harry V. Simons, first president, | was too low. and Dr. Jacob M. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus. Rabbi S aul B. Appel-, batrm wrlr in t ro trt ii e t he SuedKm s l ea ders, !fs far 1 88 their anti-Jewish" At a recent meeting of the con-1 crimes are concerned, when he gregation, a $50,000 building imsaid: "Our evidence demonprovement plan was passed. Al-! strates conclusively that there exterminator of Jews for the Gestapo. He also revealed that Major Frank Walsh summarized the case against the Nazi was an express intent by the Nazi conspirators that no Jews should survive. The destruction by the Nazis of the historic, scientific though no campaign will be conducted, the Temple plans to redecorate and install air-conditioning, an elevator, leaded glass memorial and picture windows, i and literary truths contributed to roofing and improved lighting. I the world by Jews represents a Working with Feibelman on loss to all humanity. The mind Sunday night's affair are Benjarecoils from the incredible stories min Bronston, Carl Charles. Mrs. already detailed, but the facts are Reba Engler Epstein, E. Max drawn from the enemy's own Goldstein, Mrs. Maxwell Hyman, sources, and defy refutation of J Gerald Lewis, Max Orovitz and the charge that the annihilation Jules Pearlman. of the Jewish people was a manmade objective of these conspirators." Earlier Major Walsh had presented to the court detailed records of how tens of thousands of j Jews were wiped out during the CARL WEINKLE, MONTE SELIG and SAM BLANK are co-chairmen of the $35,000 capital funds campaign which the Hillel Advisory Council will launch next week. Dr. Abram L. Sachar, national I director of B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundations, will officially launch | the local Hillel's $35,000 capital] funds campaign at 6:30 p.m. Thursday at a dinner at Lilley's restaurant. Over 400 persons have been invited by Carl Weinkle, Monte Selig and Sam Blank, co-chairmen of the Hillel Advisory council's drive. Funds raised in the campaign will be used to pay off the present indebtedness and to improve and furnish the existing Hillel House at 3306 Ponce de Leon blvd.. Coral Gables. Rabbi Albert Michels is director of the Foundation. At-the dinner,'r. Sachs* will outline the overall Hillel program with special emphasis on the work of the Foundation at the University of Miami. Working with the three campaign leaders are Mrs. Michael Arnold, George Bertman, Mrs. Joseph Bermann, Nat Blumberg, Mrs. Tillie Rosenthal, Shephard Broad, Maurice Cromer, Meyer B. Frankel, Marx Feinberg, Irving Frankel, Milton A. Friedman, Mrs. Albert Green. Louis Gordon, Sol Goldstrom, Mrs. Harvey Herman, Mrs. Norman Jacobs, Mrs. Henry Kaufman, John Kronenfeld, Lillian Lewis, Mrs. Benjamin Landau, Mrs. Novack, E. Albert Pallot. Louis Pallot, Burnett Roth. Nat Roth, Mrs. Matilda Rattner, Mrs. Alexander Richardson, David Schwartzman, Helene Silver. Gus Trau, Sam Weissel, Jerome Weinkle, Rabbi Albert Michels, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Sirkin The drive is to be terminated Dec. 31 of this year. Dint", v ,v Rlc hard ("Fighting "J* > Evans, member of the Exwuuve ( ommittee of the ChrisanCounr,i on Palestine, will be ?*„ ., lkor at a special meetni V,. M,a,,li Zionist district at P B m Wednesday at the Miami Y. in M V Evans who is wel1 known til;.-"" 1 for his anti-Nazi acJWKHss, arrived here yesterday 2LL? ast -to-coat tour to focus mem L" n the Zioni *t moveterhn '' ten vears a PresbySTOn minister in Milwaukee. Dr. i. wa 4 instrumental in break2LHP C cr man-American bund v ml u ln f M 'lwaukee and Yorkon li, funded the Congress n democracy and the Chair of colklg 0 ucy at Florida Southern Mbm1 lu 5 Sootin President of the chairm ,R ist district, will be is onrn'? L the meeting which 15 ooen to the public. Cmitt l ,' 1 "'V nR of the Executive Freedn e J ast wee *Adelbert ew mdn .d r ector of the Southtaut 7; ""ft-ior oi me soumand nl "^ distr ct. was present SSl Munf 5 reC ^ d narrated bv situati depicting the present JjWion in Palestine and Europe. K r an K ements aro hmo m<>H<, tn b foadc K? P ^ ts are being ma de to forno w ^? record locally. Jecomrnin nkle ch airman of the Mumee, reports. Officer Resigns From Council For Judaism Rabbi Louis Wolsey of Philadelphia, Pa., has resigned from ..„ the position of vice president of : liquidation of the Warsaw Ghetto, the American Council for Juda, 434,000 murdered in Galicia. ana ism anti Zionist organization. \ i 2 0,U00 in the Baltic countries The Jewish Telegraphic Agency, i A report by "Action Croup A, in reSing his resignation gave \ date d Jan.. 1942, tells how _na ive no reason for Rabbi Wolsey s anti-SemiUeJorces £ Lithuania decision. $8750 Raised for Hebrew School A sum amounting to $8,750 has been raised by the Miami Hebrew School and Junior Congregation, it was announced Thursday by Edward Newman, president, following the group's third meeting. Charter membership, which now stands at 100, has been closed. Mr. Newman said that expenses of the organization are not coming out of the treasury but from a Sunshine fund supported by individual members. Next meeting of the group will be held Jan. 2 at the Biscayne Temple. UJA Demands Equal RehabiUt^im Of European Jews; Attack UNKKA V/f X^** Vf Rosenzaft the JDC dun ATLANTIC CITY (JTA)-Thc three day conference of the United Jewish Appeal concluded here after adopting a resolution demanding that the surviving Jews in Europe, regardless ol their present citizenship status. "should have equal access to ai facilities provided by govern mental and WQ*2K8ffl£ bodies for the relief, whabllita tion and resettlement of the \ic tims of war and oppression The resolution emphasized that Jews must receive from these agencies "aid commensurate with their abnormal misery and their exceptional hardships. We are resoved." the resolution con tinued. "that insofar as it lies within the range of our moral support, and our material re sources, the Jews who have w thev live they must be gramea thf civil and religious status of all other citizens. MRRA A sharp attack on UNRRA was voiced by Joseph Rosenzaft, chairman of the committee of displaced Jews in Bergen-Bclsen camp. Rosenzaft charged the UNRRA with replacing Jewish docto" and nurses in the Belsen hospital with German physicians and nurses wearing Nazi uniforms. Rosenzaft praised the JDC for it e work at the Belsen camp, but severely criticized the Vaad Haatzala, declaring that the alter organization has done nothing foi The Jews in camps in the Bntish ""cant Robert Gamzon of Paris, uapi. """ %  =, T „„,: c u c mu t orthrough the JDC during the occupation. He appealed for further aid, emphasizing that n American Jews continue sending help to the surviving Jews ol France, they will bring about the emergence of a new and vigorous Judaism that will be the answer of French Jewry to Hitler's destruction. The last session of the conference was devoted primarily to discussion of plans for Msnrfag the success of the $100,000,000 United Jewish Appeal campaign for 1946. Among the measures suggested was a resolution urg n Capt. Robert Gamzon of Paris ffgff^Bm funds and fedpresident o the Jew, hS out o^ ing threughout the country rfization of France and a leader o 8 f a a special Jewish Maquis unit. Eichpeo^to^e/thS Jewish neighbors. ine locai wciwic u..-—— --erations throughout the country to give priority to the UJA over all other allocations. A~graphic account of the situation of the Jews in Czechoslovakia was given by Leo Hermann, secretary-general of the Keren Hayesod fa ..Jerusalem who was among the first Jewish leaders to visit liberated Prague, and to discuss Jewish problems with high government officials. (CONTINUED ON PAOE 4) Senate Group O'kays Palestine Resolution By HERBERT SELIGMANN WASHINGTON (JTA) — The Senate Foreign Relations committee, by a vote of 15 to 1, adopted a Palestine resolution based on the Wagner Taft resolution which has been under consideration for some time. The dissenting vote was cast by Senator Tom Connally, chairman of the committee. The resolution urges the United States government to use its good offices with the British government to secure the free immigration of Jews to Palestine "to the maximum of its agricultural and economic potentialities." The resolution also asks for full opportunity for Jewish colonization and development in Palestine so that the Jews "may freely proceed with the upbuilding of Palestine as the Jewish National Home and, in association with all other elements of the population, establish Palestine as a democratic commonwealth" with equal rights for all inhabitants. Adoption of the resolution was welcomed here by Emanuel Neumann, acting president of the Zionist Organization of America. Senator Connally said he opposed passage of the resolution at the request of President Truman. "President Truman made it quite clear to me and to the Foreign Relations committee that he did not desire the passage of any resolution on the subject at this time," Senator Connally said. "He stated that the passage of any resolution would greatly embarrass him in his international conference seeking a solution. These views of the President were concurred in by Secretary of State Byrnes, who opposes the passage of any resolution at this time.



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PPJPAY, DECEMBER 21, 1945 NATIONAL OFFICER HONOREDJYAJC Mrs. Simon Stein, national legislative chairman of the Women's division. American Jewish Congress was honored at a luncheon given by the Greater Miami chapter Monday. Mrs. Stein, who t. active in the N. Y. Women's R ar association and conducts her own radio program, gave a deSled report of the AJC's legislative program. Members of the chapter will be -,-gts at the next review of the Fridav bonk review series to be Lid promptly at 1:30 p.m. Dec 28 at the Miami Beach Jewish renter. Each subscriber may also hrine a guest, Mrs. Philip Salmon announ^Mrs. I. M. Weinstein will review a popular book. The donor luncheon given annuallv bv the AJC Women on the | M Sun'dav of February is being chafed to Sunday, Feb. 10. because Federation has chosen ret). 24 to open its drive. Mrs. Louis Glasser, chairman of the affair. announces that it will be held at the Tei race club. New Year's Dinner Planned By Alliance Plans for a New Year's Eve dinner were made by the Jewish National Worker's Alliance at a meeting Monday night. The dinner, to be held in conjunction with the Pioneer Women's organization of Miami Beach, will take place at the Beach Y Dec. 31 at 0:30 p.m. Mrs. Lena Wolk heads the committee in charge of annngements. Reu Its of the elections held Monday are as follows: S. Ashkenazy, chairman; S. Zabarsky, vice chairman; Max Hantman, financial secretary; A. M. Dorff, recording secretary; H. Serota, treasurer; Dr. Harry H. Queen, hospitaler: H. Seitlin. National Fund chairman; Abraham Friedman. Aaron Liebman, Max Shubow, cultural committee; A. Abramson. A. M. Dorff, N. Bookspan, publication; I. Gevirtsman, M. Shubow. J. Singer. Mrs. Bookspan and Mrs. Hantman, executive committee. Cantor Emanuel Barkan gave a talk on the history of Jewish music. In the Greater Miami Houses of Worship ^JwMnorMian PAGE FIFTEEN Maxwell Cohen New J.W.V. National Commander Isms hi n New Alii" < % %  „ Junior congregation, s.n. V.' la V '" %  '" %  Baturdaj evening Mncha at ,5 p.m., followed b> shafts *iuS5 K nd ,-V-''" lv AZA-BtWi tat Mltsva breakfast Sunday, 9 a n Ahi Cannes, director of the Bur Jewish Education; will i speaker, Youth poun< M gueat every Monday. Tuesday, Thursds Saturday evening! Art* and crafts Wednesday afternooi | cii dance tomorrow evening for graded CONGREGATION BETH JACOB, 301-311 Washington ave., Miami Beach; Mosts Meschelott. rabbi; Louis D Feder, cantor; Orthodox Friday evening services, 5:15 p m. Ute Friday night forum al 8 SO p.m. i: ibbl Ms•'hi-lofr will speak on "This Bu <.f Good Will Cantor Feder will lead the communal singing Saturdav morning'adull services al 8:30 o'clock The Bar Mltsva of Irving, son of Mr and Mrs Morris H.'ll-r, will be celebrated Rabbi Mescheloff will address the Bar Mltsva boy. Intermediate nervices for adolescents ;.t 9 a.m Junior services for children of elen school age nt I" a in Bible Mud) al 4 p.m. iind.T tlul.i.l.ishlp of S. A. Freedman. Shalim Kudos .it 5:16 p HI Rabbi Mescheloff will spi ik on the "Portion "f the Week Kundav school from m to noon. R< II school dally from t to 7 p.m. Daughters of Israel will meet Saturday evening at 8 p in. in the Community building. GOLDBERG TO DISCUSS JEWISH JUDGES "Jewish Judges in England and the United States" will be discussed by Judge Lewis Goldberg. justice of the Massachusetts superior court, at 3 p.m. Saturday at the Spinoza Forum. Judge Goldberg is from Boston. The third in a serier of lectures on "The World We !Live In" will be delivered by Charles H. Lee, astronomer, at 8 p.m. Tuesday. Both lectures will be held at the home of Dr. Abraham Wolfson, Uth st. between Collins ave. and Ocean dr. Fashion Show Planned A St. Valentine's day luncheon and fashion show will be given by B'nai B'rith Women of Sholem lodge at the Terrace club. Mrs. Benjamin Landau, president, announces. This is the organization's major affair of the season. Margaret Newman is arranging the fashion show. Mrs. Harry Kaufman, ways and means chairman, is in charge of the event. Mrs. Sam Silver is ticket chairman and Mrs. Tillie Rosenthal. chairman of the ad book that will be issued in conjunction with the affair. KKK TO FIGHT 'KIKES' NEW YORK (JTA)—A report to the World-Telegram from Atlanta, Ga., says that the Ku Klux Klan has resumed functioning were, with all its trappings— burning crosses, hoods and other KKK rituals—and quotes Grand Dragon Samuel Greene as stating that "we are not fighting Jews because of their religion. We are "Rhting the kikes, and there are as many kikes among the Protestaits as among the Jews." Active in the Klan revival is • p. Stoner of Chattanooga who 'ast year sent a petition to Congress reading: "I request, urge and petition you to pass a resolution recognizing the fact that the wt are children of the devil and Jjw, consequently, they constitute a grave danger to the United TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM, Chase ave. at 41st St., Miami Beach: Leon Kronish, rabbi; Samuel Kelemer, cantor; Liberal Friday evening services, 1:16 p.m. Rabbi Kronish will speak 'ui "Are Vou Living as Jacob Lived?" A social hour will follow with Mrs. Charles, Mis. Isidore Greenberg, Mrs. Harry Kulm and Mrs. Rob-, ••it Nordln serving as hostesses. Sabbath service, 10:4ft a.m. Cantor Kelemer will render the musical portions at all services Worshippers are unreel to oome early and meditate In thi* Temple during the IB-minute organ prelude which precedes each service. Religions school, Sunday morning. 10 a.m. Hebrew school, weekday afternoons, 3:45 p.m. TEMPLE ISRAEL, 137 N. E. 19th St.; Saul Appelbaum. rabbi; Reform— Friday evening services, 1:16 p.m. Rabid Appelbaum will Bpeak on "Flames of Devotion" in commemoration of the niiTiKsite burning. Mrs, Manuel Joseloff will light the can s and say the blessing A reception rill i„hi id In Kaplan Hall after the si rvices. Saturday morning services, u a.m. MIAMI JEWISH ORTHODOX CONGREGATION. 590 S. W. Uth ave.; Maurice Mamchee. cantor; Orthodox Friday evening services, i:45 p.m Late Friday evening sen li es, s:lo p m. Cantor Mamches will conduct the services and Nad the communal singing, Saturdav morning services at 9 a.m. Daiiv services, B a.m, and 6:t0 P.m. Junior congregation services at 9 %  m Saturdav. CONGREGATION BETH DAVID, 135 N. W. Third ave.; Max Shapiro, rabbi; A. S. Friedman, cantor; Con•ervative -Late Friday evening services :1S t" Raobl Shapiro win conduct the services and Pr_£" Kaplan, rabbi emeritus of Temple £,&,. will !„ %  uuest speaker. He will discuss "The Jewish piKn'ty of "£ Can t„ r Friedman and the choir.win officiate. Mr. and Mrs Abraham Kaxow will be hosts during the social ,,,„„. following the ervlces In honor ,,, „„.!, %  wedding adversary TneJ have also donated the floral ""''"' %  : Sabbath service :S0 a.m. btudent services. 10:S0 a.m. Major Maxwell Cohen of Boston (left), a veteran of two World W .1 Golden Book Awards Made At JNF Affair Golden book inscriptions for the Jewish National Fund wete presented by the Pioneer Women s Organization, club No. 2, Tuesday evening at a JNF affair held at the Beach Y. Rabbi Moses Mescheloff made the presentations to Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Bookspan, Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Sayetta, Mrs. Lena Wolk. Mrs. Paulina Rubin, Mrs. Hadassah Rattner and Mrs. Rose Dechovitz. Henry Ehrenreich, secretary of the Labor division of the JNF, was guest speaker. Mrs. Rubin was hostess at a recent party honoring Mrs. Dechovitz. At that time a substantial sum was raised for the Child Rescue fund. Mr. Bookspan presided. Mrs. Dechovitz has been active in Zionist organizations in Miami for the past 12 years. She helped organize the Bialik branch. No. 290, Jewish National Workers' Alliance, and has been an officer in clubs No. 1 and No. 2 of the Pioneer Women. crans organization. Beach League Limits Dances To Servicemen B'NAI B'RITH GIRLS PLAN JOINT CARNIVAL Only men in uniform will be allowed to attend Saturday night dances at the Miami Beach Y beginning Jan. 5, Mrs. Miriam Sirkin, president of the Miami Beach Service league, which sponsors the dances, announced this week following a meeting of the league. Funds used by the league were received through the Greater Miami Army-Navy committee from the Jewish Federation to be used only for men in service, it was pointed out at the meeting. This was the original situation when the league was organized and the group feels that veterans organizations or the Beach Y should assume the responsibility for recreation services to veterans. ACE IN RACE MAKING CLUB 1 TO OBSERVE JNF FOUNDING In observance of the 44th anniversary of the establishment of the Jewish National Fund. Club No. 1, of the Pioneer Women s organization, will hold a musicale and entertainment evening at Beth David Jan. 6. Mrs. Henry Seitlin is chairman of the program to which the public is invited. ^^____ To Plan Donor Affair A mid-winter carnival will be presented by B'nai B'rith Girls of Miami and Miami Beach Wednesday evening at the Miami Women's club, 1737 N. Bayshore dr. BBG's annual fund-raising affair, it will include refreshments and entertainment, plus a dance contest with prizes for the winners. Chairmanships for the event have been divided between the five BBG chapters. They are: refreshments. ALS and DBG; decorations, BZB; entertainment, Jems; publicity, BBG of Sholem lodge. Tickets may be purchased at the Miami Beach Y or at the door. _______ Plans for the annual National Council of Jewish Women's donor dinner-dance will be made at a board meeting at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the Miami Beach Y, Mrs. Nat Williams, president, announces. The dance will take place at the Colonial Inn Jan. 22. First of a series of monthly forum luncheons will be held by the Miami section on Jan. 18 at the Bel Mar hotel. These forums are for the benefit of council's scholarship fund. Mrs. Morris Alpert. first vice president, and Mrs. Sydney Weintraub, program chairman, arc in charge. Reservations may be made with Mrs. Williams at 5-0116. TOP SOIL 4-0335 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 1813 S. W. 21st Terrace for REST *CONVALESC£NCI •UCHROMCCASS mi-RayPark fesort !" „ erave aa nge states of America. Introducing Norva. Allen new racing secretary of West *£f dc Kennel club, who is M"" !" oUt spread recognition or h Stand,n A'lKn a forrner veteran owner. teSto trainer f ?lTe racing greyhounds. SiA L ESTATE-M1AJSBEACH MIAMI BEACH HOMES AND INVESTMENT PROPERTIES B E. BRONSTON. Realtor A Trustworthy %  *{& •ffiS 605 Li ncoln d ^^^______— Lots. Home*, Hotels Apt. & Commercial Bldg*. M. GILLER, Realtor EMBARRASSING HAIR BANISHED FOREVER from fries, arms and legs SAFELY PAINLESSLY RAPIDLY with • method %  • nodera • %  Radar. Now within iVtryO-Vl mum. Frw adfitt. IRENE GOODMAN 130 Lincoln Rd. Phone 58-2907 LINCOLN ARCADE ^^^ WHEN NERVOUS HEADACHES PESTER ME I FIND THAT MILES NERVINE HELPS NERVOUS TENSION TO RELAX AND LEAVES ME f CALM,SERENE 1448 Wash. Ave Ph. 5-5875 4 ,;7. rm***jz" W HEN Functional Nervous) Disturbances such as Sleeplessness, Crankiness, Excitability, Restlessness or Nervous Headache interfere with your work or spoil your good times, take Dr. Miles Nervine (Liquid or Effervescent Tablets)] Nervous Tension can make you Wakeful, Jittery, Irritable. Ner-ous Tension can cause Nervous Headache and Nervous Indigestion. In times like these, we are more likely than usual to become overwrought and nervous and to wish for a good sedative. Dr. Miles Nervine is a good sedative —mild but effective. If you do not use Dr. Miles' Nervine you can't know what it will do for you. It comes in Liquid and Effervescent Tablet form, both equally soothing to tense and over-wrought nerves. WHY DONT YOU TRY IT Tj et it at yonr drug store, Effervescent tablets 35* and 75, ask for KOSHER ZION PRODUCTS at your LOCAL DELICATESSEN THIS LABEL Insures Your Health U. S. Gov't. Inspected Demand Itl liquid 25* and $1.00. Bead directtaa and use only w direcfcsd. DELICIOUS SALAMI WELNERS CORNED BEEF PASTRAMI Kosher Zion Sausage Co. CHICAGO If 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 T^ier ,DL servi' I Ml



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PAGE TWO +Jewish fkrldtor) _g*g>AV, DBcaaa VjAhcHicMy, £peo&uvg> SCHOOL'S OUT Vacationing from their freshmen studies at Florida State College for Women are Miss Judy Feinberg, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Feinberg. 1945 N. W, First ter.; Miss Mona Pastroff. daughter of Mrs. Ann Pastroff, 1856 S. W. 14th ter.; Miss Lucille Davis, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Bernard Davis, 2330 S. W. 19th ave., and Miss Tobe Ritwe, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Ritwe, 1957 S. W. 17th st. The four are graduates of Miami Senior High school and members of the Tri Beta council ... A senior at the University of Alabama, Miss Marjorie Rosengarten is spending the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rosengarten, 2140 S. W. Fifth st. Miss Lea Aronoff, daughter of Alex Aronoff, 1342 S. W. Fourth st., returned to Miami last week from Webber college, Babson Park, and will remain here till Jan. 7. She is a freshman student in secretarial science AROUND TOWN Miss Gertrude Appelbaum will arrive from Cleveland today to be the guest of her brother and sister-in-law, Rabbi and Mrs. Saul Appelbaum Mr. and Mrs. Alex Mirelman of New York city are due in town Monday to spend the holidays with Mrs. Mirelman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Levitan. Mr. Levitan is expected home from a business trip in New Jersey soon Raphael Grossman, recently released from the Army, is the house guest of his cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Grossman Mr. and Mrs Robert M. Nordin, 5441 Alton rd., are entertaining their daughter, Mrs. Philip Rubin, and her two sons, Gerald and Sheldon, of Chicago Miss Minna Goldman of 1632 Meridian ave will leave Sunday to spend the holidays in the Chicago home of her fiance, Sgt. Herman Borenstein, recently discharged after two years overseas and four years in the Army Holidaying in Cuba this week were Mr. and Mrs. Abe Berkowitz. Mr. Berkowitz's brother, Al, was in New Orleans on a business trip Fifteen relatives will accompany Herbert Cohen to New York tomorrow to celebrate his Bar Mitzva with other members of the family there. Included in the party will be Herbert's I parents, Mr. and Mrs. David ; Cohen, his brother and his 1 sister. Herbert became Bar i Mitzva Dec. 8 at the Miami 1 Jewish Orthodox Congregation. Capt. Harry Nelson, on terminal leave from Fort Dix, where he was a chaplain, is vacationing at the Victor hotel with his wife before returning to his congregation in Bridgeport Another chaplain, Capt. H. R. Paris, is stopping at the Cavalier with his wife and children before returning to his assignment at Walter Reed hospital, Washington, D. C. Also at I the Cavalier are Mr. and Mrs. Harold Beeker of Philadelphia Beeker is director of the YMHA there ... Mr. and Mrs. Jack C. Turk, brother and sister-inlaw of Harold Turk, are visiting at the Ritz-Carlton from New York. Dr. and Mrs. Jack Josel of Brooklyn accompanied them here Mr. and Mrs. Herman Zweig arrived Tuesday from Brooklyn with their daughter, Vivian. They will remain at the Raleigh hotel until the end of January when Miss Zweig will return to college Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Weiss and their son and daughter are house guests of Mr. and Mrs. Martin D. Sunshine, 1520 S. W. 11th ter They will return to New York city next week Mr. and Mrs. Morris White and their two children, formerly of Philadelphia, are now residing at their new home, 4316 Sheridan ave. Mr. and Mrs Max Lessman have arrived from Patterson, N. J., to spend the winter at 441 15th st. Mr. and Mrs Sigmund Livingston and their son. Richard, are stopping at 1190 Polk st.. Hollywood. Livingston, founder and head of the Anti-Defamation league and author of "Must Men Hate?" is recuperating from pneumonia Mrs. Jean Fried-: man has returned from a busi-, (CONTINUED ON PAGE 8) Miss Bloom To Wed Former Sargcamt Miss Shirley Bloom and Harold Leitman of Jacksonville wi 1 De married at the VersaiUw hotel Sunday, Mrs. Jacob Bloom f 4353 Alton rd., the bride's mother, announces. Miss Bloom u as graduated from Duke university where she was a member of Alpha Epsilon I in sorority and a Phi Beta Kappa honor student. Leitman, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Leitman, is a former Army staff sargeant. He was graduated from the University ol Florida and was a member Ol i hi Beta Delta fraternity there. DR. C. F. McCLAMMA OPTOMETRIST Complete Optical Service 248 N. E. 79th ST. PHONE 7-7147 S. J. FREEDMAN'S HEBREW BOOK STORE 214 4th St., Miami Beach Between Collins and Washington Avenues Hebrew Books—All Religious Articles—Novelties Newlyweds To Live In Beverly Hills After a honeymoon in Palm Beach, Lt.


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FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1945 Survey Tells Benefits I B ELSEN SYNAGOGUE Of Refugees In U. S. WRECKED BY POLES ^Jewlstfhrldltor, NEW YORK (JTA)—The 250.000 refugees from Axis oppression who have immigrated to the United States since 1933 are now -Imost all well adjusted, selfsupporting members of the American community and "they have had a beneficial influence upon this country out of proportion to their numbers." according to an impartial scientific survey by the Committee for the Study of Recent Immigration from Europe. The full text of the study is now in preparation and will be ; public next spring. Highlights of it, prepared by Prof. Maurice R. Davie, head of the Sociology Department of Yale university, and Samuel Koenig, sociology instructor at Brooklyn college, are given in a brief preliminary report published this week, following 18 months of a nation-wide inquiry, in which the National Refugee Service took a leading part. The refugees, compared with previous immigrants, displayed silking differences in their educational background, previous income level and the nature of their work before migration, the report shows. In reply to the charge that they competed with native Americans, Prof. Davie and Mr. Koenig said the refugees, making up "an utterly negligible proportion of the total population of this country, could hardly offer seriducompetition to Americans or endanger their way of life." LONDON (JTA)-The British government has received a i, port f rom the Belsen camp fa, Germany revealing that the syna£95MI *S?% ,h d Pl*d Jews established there was wrecked by Polish residents of the camp on Dec. 6. on the last night of ChanuK&iii A report reaching I cles here states that aboul sixty Poles broke into th. synagogue last Thu enine and demolished th. interior. ( They also dea en i, ans | and tore up all the prayer book The next morning the Britisl military authorities doubled the guards, but no :,..< %  A non-Jewish woman who tried : to stop the Poles was severely beaten. |l"l| iiimii GREATER MIAMI E S T A REVLIN HOTEL New Shrine Members Members of the new class of Main Shrine Temple were announced this week by James Donn. Illustrous Potentate. They include Louis Berger, Ben Essen, M. H. Frankel, Harry .'.I. Goldstein, Calvin H. Kuler, Mor. ris Kaler, Sam Kaler, Morris j Lauer. Nathaniel C. Ostroff, Louis E. Pallet. Harry H. Rabin, Morns Rabin witz, Julius Rubin. Morris S. Salomon, Morris Sarnow, Sam Schoenbaum, Murray Weinger, Julius H. Wolfson, Benjamin Coleman and William N. Cromcr, Blumenfeld's Woman Praises Hitler, Can't Become Citizen REJECTS RESIGNATION NEW CITY, N. Y. (JTA)—A candidate for naturalization was id used United States citizenship at the Rockland county courthouse, because she was accused of having made statements in public subversive to the government of the United States. When Mrs. Anna Keimig, whose husband Carl became a citizen in 1940, was called up to be sworn in, Mannie Neumann' United States naturalization ex-, aminer, raised an objection. He claimed that Mrs. Keimig had made subversive statements about the government of the United States and asked the judge to \ her application. Neumann said he had sworn statements by witnesses to prove! that on various dates Mrs. Kei-' mig had made the following rei marks: "President Roosevelt's name is not Roosevelt—but Rosenfeld." Hitler ought to come over, here—he would do a lot of good things to Jews." American boys do not make good soldiers—the Germans are ior fighters." Hitler was right." Mrs. Keimig denied having made any of these statements. Judge Patterson directed Neuman to name the witnesses against Mrs. Keimig, and the examiner reported that Olga and KM hard Bauman, who live in the Yorkville neighborhood of New; York city, and two residents of I Rockland county who couldn't be named because he had promised them secrecy, were the informants. Judge Patterson, after hesitation, denied Mrs. Keimig citizenship without calling any of the witnesses into court. JERUSALEM (JTA)—The Small Zionist Actions committee rejected a motion that Dr. Chaim Weizmann, president of the Jewish Agency, and the entire executive of the Agency resign in protest against the new British policy on Palestine. The motion was offered by the Jewish State Tarty and by the Left Poale-Zion party. The committee, at its iinal session here, did not adopt any decision on the question of whether or not to cooperate with the Anglo-American Inquiry commission on Palestine, but voted to leave this decision to the executive of the Jewish Agency. In the last month of combat operations the 1st Cavalry Division, given the honor of being the first American combat unit to enter Tokyo, consumed 3,000 gallons of concentrated cola syrup. 22,000 packages of cookies, 60.000 candv bars. 6,000 packs of cigarettes, supplied by Red Cross representatives. At the war's end American Red Cross hospital workers were serving in more than 300 Army and Navy hospitals throughout the country. And more than 2.000 were on duty overseas. PAGE SEVEN mm % %  Kill ..III i.. inn in in Hill I F.NDER, Jnlcy .lo.k. Ih.l will in.ii in your mutitb served In Mi. roolfftt plare In town from 4 to IIU.IIII.MII. Nrvr on, nn. culilne Mualc by .Marly Raye at the piano In the cocktail lounge. 626 S. MIAMI AVE., PHONE 2-8770 I Collins Avenue at 13th St MIAMI BEACH Our Dining Room Is Now OPEN TO THE PUBLIC De Luxe Full Course Dinners Served From 5 to 8 P. M. Dietary Laws Observed Reservations Suggested Ph. 58-9668 FOR THE BEST HOME COOKED MEALS Daily 4:30 P. M. to 9 P. M. Sunday 12 Noon to 9 P. M. Restaurant—666 Collins Avenue—Miami Beach Closed Every Monday DINE IN COMFORT AT THE STRAND RESTAURANT Washington Ave. at 12th St., Miami Beach OPEN ALL YEAR AIR CONDITIONED U'Ailcr flitAifHihcrHWMl nt Ihc llrmui.il OWM.TI H.itfintn'o Telephone 58-2979 RESTAURANT MIAMI'S NEWEST AND FINEST Featuring Unusual Foods, Delicious Pastrie* N. E. SECOND AVE. at FOURTH ST. Air Conditioned Phone 2-0760 Enjoy A Real Good Jewish Kosher Meal At The London Arms Hotel 727 COLLINS AVE., MIAMI BEACH PHONE 5-1264 $2.50 STEAKS, CHOPS, CHICKEN and OTHER VARIETIES SERVED FROM 5:30 to 8:00 P. M. HOTEL VILLA HERMOSA HOLLYWOOD, FLA. Phone Hollywood 1045 Situated One Mile Prom GULFSTREAM RACE TRACK Golf—Bathing—Solarium All Rooms With Private Bath AMERICAN PLAN MODERATE RATES Direction—H. G. Yurdin v<^u& rtO*\ ti *W e*T MAKE RESERVATIONS NOW FOR YOUR PARTY Catering to Weddings, Banquets and Bar Milzvah Parties VICTORY BONDS are your safest investment! Buy them anywhere-BUT BUY THEM! SPECL1LIZING IN SHORE DINNERS SELECT STEAKS Dining Weekly Except Monday, 5 to 11 Sunday, 12 to 11 I BLVD. TRUE FARM FOOD RESTAURANT JEWISH HUNGARIAN COOKING The Bet Mel in Town 645 COLLINS AVE. MIAMI BEACH. FLA.^ ^^ ^ARKAS "Food Fit for A King" Chef's Specials-Charcoal Steaks and Chops-Supper Specialties • ALTON ROAD AT LINCOLN PH0NE 5 9637 The i Only Iray RESTAURANT COCKTAIL LOUNGE 1045 DADE BOULEVARD FOR YOUR DINING PLEASURE Phone 5.4058-0pen Daily. 5:00 9:30 P. M. Closed Mondays George Sax ANNOUNCES something NEW and DIFFERENT The Fin*** International Cuisine in the World OPENING Saturday, December 22nd 6:00 P. M. TABLE D'HOTE and A LA CARTE Imported Champagnes and Rare Wines Of Old Vintage CHOICE LIQUEURS DINNER MUSIC-DANCING CHARLIE BUBECK and HIS ORCHESTRA £i morocco RESTAURANTS BAR HOTEL and VILLAS Telephone 58-2591 COLLINS AVE. at 33rd ST. MIAMI BEACH HHI



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PAGE TEN 9-JewislincridHain %  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21. FLASHY SIR FACES TOUGH OPPOSITION With many stars moving into the spotlight nightly at West Flagler Kennel club; Flashy Sir, co-world record holder, may find himself up against some really tough opposition when he returns to action in the near future. After winning seven in a row. Flashy Sir was given a short layoff by his owner. Nothing was able to touch him in his first seven outings here, but with dogs like Sandy Roll, Mcryle Ann. Always Happy Bert stepping up with spectacular races, indications are that Flashy Sir may have his hands full next time he goes. Bit Of Buzz, the New England champion, also is resting and may come back stronger than ever. Mcryle Ann, who annexed the Futurity Stake championship at Flagler last year, has shown considerable improvement in her more recent starts and appears headed for additional fame in the greyhound racing world. Marathon raring, a nightly feature at West Flagler Kennel club, is proving considerably popular with the fans. The tenth race each night is run over the long and gruelling Flagler course. In this race the greyhounds start from a box on the backstreteh opposite the grandstand and go by the judges' stand twice. Onlv greyhounds of the finest of breeding can go these long routes and Racing Secretary Norval Allen has no trouble finding plenty of canines of this calibre. Warm or cold, the fans have been jamming the oval. On cool nights West Flagler's spacious steam-heated grandstand allows fans to witness dog racing in comfort. Renowned Portraitist To Exhibit Work In Miami TRACK ANNOUNCES PURSE INCREASE HALLANDALE. — Gulfstream Park purses will bounce again with the distribution of Racing Secretary Emmett Hilemans third condition book, covering the third quarter of the 40-day Winter season of sport. President James Donn has authorized Secretary Hileman to raise his distribution more than $30,000 a week, with the new purse assignments ranging from $1,600 to $3,000 on weekdays, and from $1,600 to $5,000 or upwards on Saturdays. Before the start of the meeting, when a minimum of $1,200 was provided. President Donn gave his word to owners and trainers that purses would be increased as the conditions warranted it. When the public responded in record breaking fashion purses were raised in the second book to a $1,500 minimum, with purses for the better horses also increasing. Additionally, when fields appeared a bit above the ordinary the purses were further raised. •Our week-day purses opened at SI 1.500 daily, and this new increase brings that figure to $17.100," Donn said t da >'-.. R ^ t n u '" day purses are up from Slo.IUU lo a guaranteed $22,000 or more. By RITA GROSSMAN A man who thoroughly believes in the medicinal powers of art is William Earl Stager, internationally acclaimed portraitist who is pi %  pa U. an exhibit of his works to be shown in Miami for a month beginning Feb. 15. x\„., c y. Singer chatted with us at the M ami Beach apartment of Mrs. William Loeb a £ubject Oi his in more ways than one. Not only did MisLoeb commission the young artist to paint h.i. but after the striking cam as was completed, s je persuaded him to spend part ol each year in Miami and devote himself to the cause oi local culture. The unity of mankind through art Is what Singer refers to when he speaks of its medicinal powers. Art Is international: it knows no nationalistic boundary lines, he feels. Through it, men I can reach an understanding, he states. The surfa'-e hasn't been touched as far as in cultural movement in Miami is concerned, n< Believes. His exhibit will probably be the fust local showing of works by so well-known an artist. It is being backed by a number Ol local CU Singer P has a unique habit of playing recorded music while he paints. He selects compositions which are appropriate to the personality .if his subject in order to relax the sitter. Art critics have noted that the harmony between artist and subject is evident in Singer's work. When we spoke to Singer, he was making plans to fly to Cuba where he will paint and also have an exhibition. He mnv do the Cuban President S oortrait. .. Painting famous people i< no novelty to tne Chicago-born artist. Generals, the King of Belgium. Gertrude Lawrence. Vivien Leigh, Sir | mnim.,. st Miami Y staff Monday? f "" nee Grossman, exec,,.:, '••announced that 7^ Maurice director, maneru personnel commit??: would be set up to ma& -* M the staff. analysis for lob Also planned are a bulletin board con taming a calendar of evente St sta( functions. "• '"" ee at take place at the Y and a at tistical analysis of attendant A clarification of the Y's p ro gram will be made at the meetmg next week. lcl Taking part in the discussion Monday were Mike Hand, phys,. Romer, arts cal director; Reva and crafts teachei; Mrs. Mauricp Grossman and Frances Ginsberg nursery school staff; Audrey Floyd, dancing instructor; Shirley Rothschild and Lillian Afros office staff; Ruth Emanuel music teacher, and Jack Regal, maintenance engineer. ] Monahan's Electric 804 S. W. 22nd Ave. ELECTRICAL Appliance Repairs—Prompt Service Phone 4-0632 JhapicaLJ/ripA HAVANA NASSAU MEXICO West Indies So. America COUI-I.KTE TRAVEL SI.KVICB Mitchell's TOURS SINCE 1912 MIAMI 304 E. FLAGLER ST. Phone 9-3605 NEW YORK FLORIDA AMI WEST INDIES Trans-Caribbean's 21 Paisengei De Luxe DC3 Airliners IADAI IQWPffO Unscheduled flight* for your added convenience. For reservations and information for individual chartered passage or complete chartered plane, call 3-34SS. MHNIII DIVISION TRANS-CARIBBEAN it c Aieo IIHII IMC. 304 EAST FLAGLER ST. New York City Office: 36 W. 44th St., N. Y. 18 Home Campers to Hold Annual Reunion At Y Annual reunion of Miami Y home campers will be held at 2:30 p.m. Sunday ,,t the Y building, Leon Lieberman, chairman of the home camp committee, announces. The reunion is open to the public. Participating in the program will be the Y dancing class and nursery school children. Camp songs will he sung and refreshments served. Established in 1939, the home camp was the first summer day camp to be organized south of Baltimore. One hundred forty children were enrolled last summer. SS?mF$z Wff JiTaiv*<^ Cl