The Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Miami-Dade County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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:
AA00010090:00966

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Jewish Floridian of South Broward
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Jewish Floridian of North Broward
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Jewish Floridian of greater Ft. Lauderdale
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach County, Fla. : 1975)
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Jewish Floridian (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1982)
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Jewish Floridian of Palm Beach County (Palm Beach, Fla. : 1985)
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


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Full Text
felMUEIIiDipidliigun
Cmrn
THE JEWISH UNITY
THE JEWISH W EEKLY
"^NUMBER 32
MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 9, 194?
PRICE: TEN CENTS
pect Truman To Refuse Terms On Palestine
\ MXAI BUYS HOSPITAL,
Ulvtains plan to m i mi
nisi* Avert 'Disaster9;
tar llils llrif foil Ltmn
YORK (JTA)The Zion-
lemont narn ly averted
L disaster," Dr Abba
liver said, disi losing that
Jesday I lighl J wcek
fct T:uman had d( cided to
[he British plan for Pal-
esident's decision to de-
Ion on thc pn posal gives
jew.- a "breathing
luring which they must
all possible political
on Wasl n, the
iof the Amei lean Zionist
icy council warned. The
Jthat remain before the
lonal elect;.'i, are cru-
Itold a pre.-.- conference.
IWtr criticized the sup-
i the British loan by
| Stephen S. Wise, co-
ol the Emergency
I uniting lhat if t he
I been delayed for six
I weeks, sufficient pres-
lld have been placed on
Minuter Alike to com-
to accede to at least
lommendalions of the
American Inquiry com-
|ior the immediate ad-
IRA llisid
is r.iin js
CH (JTA) Fiorello H.
P. director general of
this week visited the
Nd and Feldating
P displaced Jews near
ustour of i: spection of
^MUbilitation facilities
faa would not comment
won for his visit, but
n that it is in connec-
[e question of mimi-
*'theeventu,,! fate of
I alter UNRRa ,,cs out
e at the end of this
Jtoned the occupants of
P to the places to
i to emigrate. The*
P shouted loudly and
Eiw". Palestine."
lather they would be
South aAnywhe else-
GXArn^ Their
C' *> : esti-
P,al Uast 90 cent
"ectedtogoioPales-
BgrbYlahuv
rational Funds
b^.miUiondot
ItoX th" "'"ount
lpaie ,n;:,sh Nal
Kg tn Slru'' Sept 1,
h 2Lu 8e M,,rris
[j^dent o, thc
|fcr'jetkhOrn0Wland
eWlsh settlement.
mission of 100,000 Jews into
Palestine. He pointed to the
fact lhat the British "federali-
zation" plan was pushed by as
soon as the loan had passed.
The President's sudden shift on
the plan resulted from appeals
sent to the White House by Her-
bert H. Lehman and other promi-
nent Jews, by influential mem-
bers of congress and by Bartlcy
Crum, James MacDonald and
Frank Buxton, three of the six
American members of the Anglo-
American Committee of Inquiry
on Palestine, Dr. Silver revealed.
He said he believed that the
President and Secretary of State
Byrnes had been taken by sur-
prise by their experts' acceptance
of the "federalization" scheme
and quoted Mr. Truman as having
told Senator Wagner that he did
not wish to do anything to injure
the Jews.
Describing the British pro-
posal as "partition without par-
tition," the American Zionist
leader charged that the Anglo-
American experts had been in-
structed to implement the re-
port of the inquiry committee,
but. instead, had made recom-
mendations which were at wide
variance with the report. If
these recommendations had
been accepted by the President,
it would have represented a
victory for circles in the State
department's Near Eastern di-
vision which have always fol-
lowed the British line, he added.
Asked to comment on the meet-
ing of the Jewish Agency execu-
tive in Paris, Dr. Silver said that
this conference cannot set a de-
finitive policy for the Zionist
movement. He advocated that a
World Zionist Congress be held
as soon as possible, preferably in
the United States.
Purchase of the Alton Road
hospital by the non-sectarian Mt.
Sinai Hospital, Inc., for $100,000
will not delay the group's plan
to build its own $2,500,000 hos-
pital. Baron de Hirsch Meyer,
president, said Wednesday.
Sale of the 75-bed hospital,
which had been operated by the
Navy during the war, was ap-
proved by the Miami Beach city
council Wednesday despite the
fact that four other bidders of-
fered higher prices. Mt. Sinai
was favored because it is a non-
profit organization.
Plans for the corporation's
capital funds drive will be
made by the trustees early in
September at ihe northern home
of Moses Ginsberg, The Jewish
Floridian learned this week.
The campaign, as previously
planned, will be coordinated
with the annual Federation
drive and will begin in Novem-
ber.
If the hospital is built in Miami,
there are indications that profits
from the resale of the Alton Road
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 6)
Word is expected momentarily from the White House con-
cerning President Truman's attitude on the Palestine situation.
Rumors have been circulating for the past week that the official
declaration will express the President's complete disapproval
of th? British federalization plan.
This was first indicated last week when Truman summoned
the American members of the joint United States-British Inquiry
committee on Palestine back to Washington for further consulta-
tion. These members have now returned to this country and are
conferring with their superiors before meeting with the President.
" Following this consultation, it
is expected that Truman will
New Order
llils Relief
In fperuianv
MUNICH (JTA)Lieut. Gen.
Frederick Morgan, chief of
UNRRA operations in Germany,
has ordered that no additional
workers of voluntary relief agen-
take a strong new initiative on
the Palestine situation. It is be-
lieved that his declaration will
carry sufficient weight in diplo-
matic circles.
Truman's expected action will
be a complete repudiation of his
own representatives' expressions
at the London negotiations.
The President is likewise ex-
pected to insist on immediate ac-
tion on his proposal to admit 100,-
cies be permitted to enter Ger-,
many, it was learned this week, i000 Jews to the Holy Land. This
Agency Fights
British Plan
PARIS (JTA)The Jewish
Agency executive meeting here
announced this week that the
British proposals on Palestine are
considered "unacceptable as a
basis for discussions."
At the same time, it voted to
convene a special session of t^e
Zionist Actions committee some-
where in Europe before the end
of August. The meeting, which
is expected to take place in
France, will probably be attended
by only half the members of the
Actions committee, because it is
felt that it would be unadvisable
to strip Palestine and other Jew-
ish centers of all Zionist leaders
at the present time.
The executive also announced
that it is planning to submit to
the Peace Conference a memo-
randum drawing the treaty-mak-
ing nations' attention to certain
"omissions" regarding Jewish
needs and rights.
UN Eyes Beach Hotel
The Lord Tarleton hotel of
Miami Beach, owned by Wal-
ler Jacobs, is being considered
by the United Nations as possi-
ble headquarters for a UN con-
ference this fall.
Jacobs said his information
was that both President Harry
Truman and Joseph Stalin
would attend the conference
here. The proposal called for
the lease of the 157 room hotel
for two months beginning Nov.
1.
This order places a heavy bur-
den on the relief organization
just when they require additional
personnel to help with the influx
of thousands of refugees who are
coming into Germany from Po-
land and other areas.
Morgan's order, which he hopes
to push through the Geneva con-
vention of UNRRA, which open-
ed this week, apparently runs
counter to Director General La-
iGuardia's recent comment in
i which he expressed the fear that
i there would be no interim group
to handle the DP problem during
the period when UNRRA ends its
| operations at the end of this year
and the new International Relief
Organization begins to function.
may offset Britain's rumored
threats that she will halt all Jew-
ish immigration to Palestine un-
less her federalization plan is ac-
cepted by this country.
LONDONA British official
source said Wednesday Britain
was prepared to blockade Pal-
estine and launch naval and
army operationsperhaps by
the end of this weekto choke
the flow of thousands of illegal
Jewish immigrants into the
Holy Land.
Conservative Leader Winston
Churchill has declared that if
Britain fails to secure American
cooperation in solving the Pales-
tine problem, it should surrender
the mandate and place the entire
problem in the hands of the United
In order for the new organiza- J Nations. He expressed the hope
,tion to deal adequately with the
DP problem, it is generally be-
' lieved that the aid of UNRRA and
the expansion of the various vol-
untary relief agencies' services
would be required.
Some officials believe Morgan
may have issued his order to keep
the voluntary agencies here weak
so that the United Nations would
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 6)
that the reports of American re-
jection of the British federaliza-
tion plan were not final.
The federalization plan provides
for dividing Palestine into four
sections, two of which would be
semi autonomous Jewish and
Arab provinces. The British have
put the admission of 100,000 Jews
into Palestine as a contingency
on the federalization plan.
Readers Approve City Hospital
With answers to The Jewish
Floridian's hospital survey com-
ing in daily, only one person so
far opposes establishment of a
hospital by Greater Miami Jewry.
All others participating in the
poll to date give their unqualified
support of the proposed Mt. Sinai
hospital. However, in the matters
of financing and maintaining the
hospital, those canvassed are nqfc.
in entire agreement.
The one dissenter wrote that a
hospital should embrace thc com-
munity in its entirety and not be
distinguished by name or other-
wise as sectarian."
In the selection of a site for the
hospital, Jewish Floridian read-
ers favor Miami over the Beach.
Locations suggested include the
Miami side of the bay between
the two causeways, the South-
west section. South Bayshore dr.,
Coral Way, Coral Gables.
In the preliminary returns, a
combined Federation hospital
campaign is approved by 57 per
cent. Twenty-nine per cent favor
a separate hospital drive conduct-
ed by the hospital trustees, and
the rest favor a separate hospital
drive conducted by Federation.
As for financial maintenance
of the hospital, 50 per cent state
that the trustees of the hospital
should bear the responsibility.
The rest are divided between
Federation and "the community."
A 50-50 division is noted in the
answers to the question of the
hospital becoming a Federation-
supported agency. Of those who
approve this issue, 50 per cent
say that Federation should have
only advisory power over the
hospital, while 25 per cent favor
complete power over the hospital
by Federation and 25 per cent say
that Federation should have no
power.
Eighty-six per cent of those
polled so far agree that the hos-
pital should have an autonomous
administration. The others call
for Federation supervision.
All support the idea of solocit-
ing tourists for contributions to
the hospital. Two-thirds favor
soliciting in other cities, especially
South Florida communities. Sev-
eral persons suggested New York
city, Chicago, Detroit, and other
cities from which Miami's tour-
ists come.
Majority approval was also in-
dicated to giving local residents
priority at the hospital. In the
matter of staffing the hospital, the
majority feel that merit alone
should be the criterion for select-
ing doctors and nurses.
The area to be served by the
hospital is restricted to South
Florida by most, to Greater Miami
by the next greatest number and
to the state by the majority.
Those polled were exactly even-
ly divided on the question: "Are
you in favor of provisions being
made for the observance of die-
tary laws in the hospital kitchen?"
7,330 REFUGEES ARRIVE
NEW YORK (JTA)A total
of 440 steamers carrying 7,330
Jewish passengers were met by
the Immigrant Reception and
Pier Service of the HIAS dur-
ing the first six months of 1946,
according to the semi-annual
report of the organisation made
public by Abraham Herman,
Some of ihe arrivals were
routed to various parts of the
country while others were cared
for in the HIAS shelter.
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2fmsm8Smii

PAGE TWO
pa&uig,
Ilenore samel weds
S. FLEISCHER SUNDAY
FRIDAY,
AUGUST I
Mj s Lenore Samel, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Samel,
1280 S.W. 23 st., will become tnc
brid( 0f Seymour Fleischer, Sun-
day evening at 6:30 at the Na-
tional hotel with Rabbi Joseph
Miss Joyce Trager. of Day-; in Camp Osceola the e Mr
tona Beach, is the houseguest and Mrs. Morris d
of Miss Lucille Davis, daughter their grandson. Gilbert tr.ee,
of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Davis, man. are motoring to Cahiorn a
2230 S. W. 19th ave. Both | this week. En route they w. 1 .... -- .
girls are sophomores at Florida stop in Gamesvlle tc.vis,. Mr. E thc
State College for Women in and Mr. Fred Frwdman ^ ^ 'u ,U w.t'h leave for a
Tallahassee Rabbi Moses Mr. and Mrs. Jay Braunstein hotel m P |;m t() milkc
Mescheloff. of the Beth Jacob and son. Jonathan hare ca 8
congregation, will officiate at tinted from a six-week business Ujjr
the wedding ceremony of Miss and pleasure trip to New York .....
Natalie Frankel and Martin Mr. Braunstein was purchasing
Gene, along with Rabbi Irving merchandise fqrji.s ewji"
Lehrman. of the Miami Beach shop The Toggery, locoed in
Jewish Community Center, on Coral Gables miracle mile> .
Sunday at the Hotel Pierre in A. Duncraqgan Inn in Hender-
New York city :sonville'
TO THE FOUR CORNERS
in Miami on their
Attending the bride will be
Mrs. Esther Knoerfler, matron of
honor; Miss Anita Samel, maid
of honor; and thc Missis Helen
Ellins, Mildred Berkowitz, Lila
Samel, bridesmaids, Oscar Fleis-
i,. ^., ~.._ ..... ------eher will be the best man, and
Mrs. Joseph Shafer and sons, Herman Knoerfler, William Sha-
Barry and John; Mrs. Charles ; h Samuel Kratish, and San-
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Kotkin Aronovitz and Mr. and Mrs. ford Samel arc ushers.
The bride-to-be attended
schools in Massachusetts, and
both belong to the Emanon club
0| the Miami YMHA.
Mr Fleischi r, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Fleischer, 1950 S.W.
9 st., served five years with the
Army and attended school prior
to that time in Brooklyn.
Rita Weiss Entertains
i-ii. wiivi "- j ---------- niwiiu'ii'' \^**v*
and son, Jackie, returned to jacoh Schiff .
Miami this week after a three- RABBI HONORED
week vacation in New York.
Their younger daughter, Flor-; A reception will be held Sun-
ice, is at Camp Alpine Lodge day evening at the new Holly-
in Mentone, Ala. Motoring wood Jewish Community Cen-
to Pittsburgh this week are Mr. ter welcoming Rabbi and Mrs.
Sam Sidle and his son, Merle. Max Kauffman. Rabbi Kauff-
Second honeymooning are man will assume the pulpit
Mr and Mrs Carl Weinkle. who there. Mrs. M. Kravitz. acting
left this week for New York president of the women s auxil-
Mr and Mrs H G Tobin are iary. will be in charge of the I At Moonlight Dip Dance
visiting in Hendersonville, N. C. affair, and David Fensterheim. _-
with their son, Wayne, who is acting president of the men's ; One of the highlight*, of the
group, will be a host Jack party season was a dip
* Burris left last week to join his dance at the Raleigh hotel Tucs-
ldren in Burlington, day evening at which Miss Rita
Weiss was hostess to over 75
of her friends.
. as. Louis Marguhes swimming and dancing under
are leaving soon for a two-week t|v sl;il
(CONTINUED ON PAGE 5)
Reach Women MuJ
AJC Review Sn.foJ
Fall cultural and educational projects of the M
rhapter, American Jewish Congress, were planned '
ng yesterday in the home of Mrs. Louis Glassed 3la
ave.
The organization's book review series was the
russion by the special committee which met with M L"1'
Sherry, chairman, and Mrs. Leonard Kimball cocK S ^"
Best sellers will be selected for review with IbeKS
governed by the program of the American Jewish r
whose general theme is "to attack bias in emDiovm 7
tion and housing on the front of ,-------------------*^J>m.
S'tzkin Eng,
n on closing.
I jtiful hones. Ne.ir bus. stores.
schools. Price $12,000. Cash re-
quired. $7,000. _.__,.-
ALSO MCE COTTAGE
' v dose to everything. Unfur.
' ed. Price. $<'.i00. All cash.
! Excellent condition. 70-foot wide 1
! lot: l.mdsc.iped and fruit. Posses-J
a sion on ciosing.
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' 2245 S. W. 32nd Avenue ,
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Experienced Preferred
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J
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rr tun II
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223 EAST FLAGLER STREET TELEPHONE 3-1570
is. as well as a weiner-
roast on thi beach, were special
I features of the evening. The
ithering marked one of the first
ge get-to-gathers of the young
Miami set since the beginning of
the war.
Miss Weiss, daughter of Mr. and
Mis. Eugent J. Weiss, celebrated
11 birthday last week.
PATENTED McDONALD
: BURGLAR BARS
rrrc For home
j mfc* & INDUSTRY
r'Tjil-'Mp Also STEEL DOOR
J Eg^fe and RAILINGS
L. M. McCarville
, With Clark's Machine Shop
1772 N. W. 79th St.
I Phone 7-3588 Miami.
democratic activity; to remove
prejudice from the minds and
hearts of men, and to improve
social and economic conditions to
the end that seeds of hate may
not fall on the fertile ground of j
deprivation," Mrs. Glasser said.
The idea of entertainment will
be paramount, yet subordinate to
the educational aspects of the
series. Mrs. I. M. Weinstein will
continue as reviewer.
Assisting at the committee
meeting yesterday were the Mes-
damea Philip Salmon, Max Mejisel,
| Jerome Kimball, Joseph M. Rose,
'Rose Weiss, Jack Janoff, Charles
Grossman, Alexander K o g a n,
Randolph Shevach, Gordon Wolk-
enberg, Frank Weiss, Benjamin
Feld, Harry Zeilenger, Miss Clara
Goldenberg.
Season tickets for the review
series may be secured from any
of these committee members.
Further information may be ob-
tained by calling Mrs. Kimball
at 6 3203.
Mrs. Glasser has just returned
from a trip to New York, where
she was called by the national
executive board of AJC to help
formulate plans for the year.
She stressed the fact that her
organization works with other
community groups.
"The organization does not be-
lieve in fighting alone," she said.
"Isolationism from other minority
groups only affords opportunity
for our enemies to divide and
[rule. For that reason we coop-
irate with other groups in the
population and integrate our work
I with theirs, not in the lip service
| technique of good will programs,
but in the day by day close as-
sociation of work projects."
Rose
aqedl
The engagement of j
Sitzkm and Robert Gol
announced this W((.k
mother, .Mrs. Jacob ^,
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. W^^rWFgSg
IY,
AUGUST 9. 1946
#
[
piros Settle in Texas
and Mrs. Marvin Shapiro,
were married July 30th in
fane of Rabbi Coleman Zwit-
[are honeymooning in New
Ins and will proceed to San
hio,' Texas. win re they will
ftheir home.
k Shapiro is the former Miss
[kayc Al, i "I was given
prriage by her brother, L. P.
| She attended the Univer-
' Wisconsin ai d Traphagen
[ of Design in New York.
Ipoom, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Shapiro of San Antonio,
f student at th< University of
prior to his entrance in
lenice. He was with the
' Air forces for six years.
I who sees wn faults is
nuch occupier! to sec the
of others.
lis better to lend than give,
live employm nt is better
either,
Ginsburghs Tell Troth
Of Daughter, Mr. Bear
Announcement is made this
week of the engagement of Miss
Sophia Ginsburgh to Henry Har-
ry Bear by her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan Ginsburgh, Tides
hotel, Miami Beach.
A graduate of the University
of Miami, the bride-elect has a
bachelor of science degree in
chemistry. She attended high
school in Atlantic City.
Mr. Bear, son of Mr. and Mrs
A. M. Bear, 2135 S.W. 11 ter., at-
with the Army and is a member
tended design school in New
York. He served for four years
of the YMHA and the Miami
Jewish Orthodox Congregation.
He is an associate of A. M. Bear
& Son.
No date has been set for their
wedding.
*Jenist>fhridrirn,/n
PAGE THREB
A
[others
four grocer
las a
lplete IiujS
smoother
ft textured
HEINZ
Foods
glass jars
Miss Edelstein to Say
Vows at Temple Sunday
Miss I.ydia R. Edelstein, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Edel-
stein at 240 N. E. 79th st., and
formerly of Havana, Cuba, will
become the bride of David S.
Goldberg, son of Mr. and Mrs. R.
Goldberg, 2020 S.W. 24th st.. Sun-
day at Temple Israel with Rabbi
Colman A. Zwitman officiating.
A dinner at the San Juan Res-
taurant will immediately follow
the afternoon ceremony, after
which the couple will honeymoon
in New York for several weeks.
925 Alton rd. has been selected by
them for their first home.
Mrs. Ruth Edelstein, sister-in-
law of the bride, will attend her.
and Robert Fogelman will serve
as best man. The bride-elect at-
tended Miami Edison High school,
Candler college in Havana and
the University of Miami. A native
New Yorker, Mr. Goldberg atend-
ed DeWitt Clinton High school
and also City College of New
York.
Eva Rosner Engaged
Announcement of the en.
ment of Miss Eva Rosner to Ber-
nard Gross is made by her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ro net
of Miami Beach.
The bride-elect attended Miami
Beach Hih school. Mr. I
son of Mr. and Mrs. Solomon
Gross of Gary, Ind., was recently
discharged from the Army after
serving 16 months in the China-
Burma-India theater. No date has
been set for the wedding.
lacobson to W
4 hieagoan Aug. :il
Miss Ruth Heifetz, of Chicago, and Charles R. Jacobson,
Miami, have set Aug. 31 as the date of their wedding. An-
nouncement of their engagement is made by the bride-elect's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Heifetz, Chicago.
Miss Heifetz, a cousin of Jascha Heifetz, famed violinist,
attended Crane college in her native city and for many years
has been exports director of a surgical instruments firm.
Her fiance is executive secretary of B'nai B'rith, Sholem
lodge. A graduate of the University of Illinois, he took graduate
work in social service administration at Northwestern university.
During the war, Mr. Jacobson was-----------------------------------------------
Ethel Goldweber Weds
In Bayonne, N. J.
Engagement Announced
At Gainesville Dinner
SSsBaa
Margie Bamber Weds
Ensign In Nevada
Word has been received here
of the marriage of Miss Margie
Jane Bamber, former Miami
Beach resident, and Ensign Stan-
ley Victor Turkiwicz, on July 20
in Las Vegas, New Mexico.
The bride is the daughter of
Mrs. Addie Bamber of Holly-
wood, Cal., and niece of Mrs. Rose
White, 1611 Michigan ave., with
whom she made her home here.
Mrs. Turkiwicz was graduated
from Miami Beach High school
and during the war was sent to
San Pedro, Cal., to serve with the
FBI at Lockhead Aircraft.
The bridegroom, son of Mr. and
Mrs. S. V. Turkiwicz, of Sharon,
Conn., was a student at Yale uni-
versity prior to his enlistment
three years ago. After a honey-
moon in Niagara Falls and Can-
ada, the couple will live in Hart-
ford where the bridegroom will
continue school.
The announcement of the en-
gagent of Miss Evelyn Levin,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Benja-
min Levin of Baltimore, to Mil-
ton Abrams, son if Isaac Abrams
of Pittsburgh, was made recent-
ly at a dinner given in their hon-
or at the home of Dean and Mrs.
Joseph Weil in Gainesville. Mrs.
Weil is Mr. Abram's sister.
Mr. Abrams was graduated
from the University of Florida
and is now associated with the
office of Henry Hohauser, archi-
tect, of Miami Beach. The bride-
elect was graduated from a Balti-
more business college.
employed at the Miami Army air
lie Id as employee relations spe-
' He is the son of the David
Jacobfons, 1250 N. W. 55th st.
Mr. Jacobson will leave Miami
Aug. 24. The wedding will be
li Id at the home (,f Miss Heifetz'
brother-in-law and sister. Dr. and
Mrs. Hen \n mar, Oak Park, 111.
Heifetz has asked her young
Carol Nieman, to be junior
maid. Ah x O. Miller, of
Chicago, will he best man.
After a honeymoon in Havana,
the couple will reside in Miami.
Miss Hackmyer Weds
Joseph Pearlson In N. Y.
Mis-; Marjorie Hackmyer.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben-
jamin Hackmyer, 1552 Washing- : Hyman and Bernard Solomon.
Of local interest is the wed-
ding of Miss Ethel Goldweber to
Alfred J. Solomon July 14 at
Temple Emanuel in Bayonne, N.
J. The bride is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Goldweber,
who have been in Miami since
1924.
After a reception, the couple left
for Miami Beach where they will
remain until time for the fall
semester at New York university,
where Mr. Solomon will complete
his studies.
Miss Rita Goldweber was maid
of honor and Erm st Solomon was
best man. Ushers were Sgt. S.
Goldweber, Maque Levy, Philip
top ave., became the bride of her
Childhood sweetheart. Raymond
Pearlson, July 14 in New York
city.
Attending the bride were Mrs.
Edith Zuckcrman, matron of hon-
or: and the Misses Lucy Esberg
and I.ila Wolpert. bridesmaids.
Both the bride's parents and Mrs.
Ida Kantcr, her aunt, attended
from Miami.
The bridi groom, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Pearlson of New-
York, served with the Navy dur-
ing the war. and will complete
his college studies at the Uni-
.-. rsity of Michigan.
Both the bride and bridgegroom
have been recently discharged
from the service.
U. of Fla. Sets Deadline
JACK BELL TO SPEAK
AT LODGE LUNCHEON
Florence Badanes Home
Columnist Jack Bell will de-
scribe his recent trip to Europe
at the luncheon meeting of B'nai
]B'rith Sholem ledge at 12:15 p.m.
! today in the Downtown club res-
taurant, Seybold bldg.
Following the luncheon, offi-
cers and trustees of the lodge will
'meet at 330 Seybold bldg. to
I select delegates to the state B'nai
J B'rith convention to be held in
iTampa in September.
Miss Florence Badanes, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Ba-
danes of 126 S.W. 9 ave.. return-
ed recently after three and a half
years eif service with the WAC.
She was stationed in Daytona
Beach, Fla., North Carolina. Ala-
bama, and Indiana. While in
service, she served as a liboratory
technician with the rank of tech-
nical sergeant.
The University of Florida is
faced with such an unprecedent-
ed enrollment for the fall semes-
ter that it has found it necessary
to restrict admission to prospec-
tive students who apply on < r be-
fore Aug. 15, it was announced
this wick.
Highest Prices Paid I
For Junk or Wrecked Cars i
For Badly Needed Parts, Call}
SCOTT MOTOR &
SALVAGE
2320 N.W. 54th St. Ph. 78-2702 \
*
Ascend a step in choosing a
friend.
DUX Hear Simonhoff
SOGUST BROSLRye
*l
Harry Simonhoff, chairman of
the Greater Miami Zionist Emer-
gency council, will speak on
"Palestine Disturbances" at a
DUX club breakfast, Aug. 18, at
the Miami Y. Admission is by
invitation only.
An unkind wife is a mental af-
fliction.
Complete Export Service
Export Licenses. Declarations. In-
surance, Commercial and Consular.
Invoices. Etc.

Shipments Forwarded
To Any Destination
Phone 2-0133
ROLAND G. THOMPSON
Export Purchasing and Forwarding
Agency
625 S. Miami Ave., Miami 36
New Location
ACME SUPPLY
COMPANY
Specialists in
ROOFING METAL WORK
Gutters, Leaders, Skylights
Ventilators Boat Tanks
Air-Conditioning
1905 N. W. First Court
PHONE 9-1807
$$mwg\
Quality Jood
Product*
Distributed by the
FLORIDA PROVISION CO., Inc.
Phone 2-6141
1725 N. W. 71h ATenue
WRIGHT HOTEL EQUIPMENT CO., INC.
132 N. E. 11th ST. PHONE 3-4741
Hotel, Restaurant
And Institutional Equipment
Complete Line
Glassware Chinaware Silverware
Steam T^lef-Coffee Urns-Ranges
FryersBake OvensHot Plates
FurnitureFloor Coverings
Misc. Equipment
COMPLETE ENO.NEERIND BERV.CE FOR LAYOUTS
/ ECONOMY
EXTERMINATORS
WE SPECIALIZE IN
TERMITE
CONTROL
5-Year Guarantee______Free Inspection
X
GENERAL MANAGER AND BOOKKEEPER
5-3444
41st Street and Prairie Ave., Miami Beach
TRULY NOLEN. Preside*!
M






PAGE FOUR
JWV TO INITIATE 25
AT JOINT MEETING
Twenty-five new recruits will
be made members of JWB at the
quarterly joint meeting of the
Freda Markowitz post and auxil-
iary, Jewish War Veterans, 8:15
p.m. Monday at the Miami Y. Most
of the new members are veterans
of World War II.
The new membership-incentive
drive, known as "The Search for
the Pot of Gold" will Ije initiated
at the meeting at which plans for
the winter program will also be
made. Refreshments will be
served.
A special invitation has been
issued to JWV members who are
members of the local Legion, VF
W and DAV posts.
Members of the post were pres-
ent Sunday evening when the
UNVEILING
Emanon Plans Bazaar
An all-day bazaar will be held
, I in September by the Emanon club
The unveiling of a monument ^ Miami Y. it was decided at
to the memory of the late Max fa^^ im,ctinf, Wednesday eve-
Rifas, former president of the
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congre- ^n:onut.n for the event, which
Will take place at the Y, are Stan
FRIDAY,
gation, will take place at 11 a in
Sunday in the Jewish sectii n of
Woodlawn Park cemetery.
Abramowitz, overall chairman;
Mis Martin Rothschild, mcrchan-
.. vvu.------- ------- .Yil>. .VI,U 1111 iiwu.ov.... -----------------
Rifas was long identified wltn (i|. Mll(ir,.d Berkowitz, finance;
communal and civic organizations Ljat' Ktkins_ program; George
and served in an executive capa j rs, nrui; Esther G. Gold-
city in many of them. Rabbi Jos- publicity.
to the memory of Mrs. Fannie
Deutsch, sist. r of Mrs Ann Ches-
ter, will be held Sunday at ll
cm ounudv cveiuii whch nv a,fri' in Mt. Sinai cemetery. Ar-
auxiliary presented a public ad- Irangenients are being supervised
dress system to the veterans ad-|by the Gordon Monument corn-
ministration at the Nautilus hos-; pany. Friends and relatives are
pital. Patients as well as officers iequisted to attend,
of the hospital were entertained
' ,' berg, publicity,
eph E. Rackovsky will officiate. jgtn h^u,d bv the club for
Arrangements aie in charge Of fa |h .|1(, fl mt.cting this
Sidn.y H. Palmer oft Wednesday .v.ning at the Y; a
Monument company. Friends and fc ,|( (;n.vnlc|s pa,k on Aug.
relatives are requested to attend. ]8 and a Bowery Night dance,
--------------------------- Aug. 25.
The unveiling of a monument
Robert Rosson, tne ii' U d screen
writer, this week was signed to
a special contract as a writer-di-
rector by Hal Wallis Productions
by local night club stars who
volunteered their services for the
JWV program.
The post is planning an enter-
tainment for the patients at Pratt I ai~ paramount. His most .rent
General hospital in the near f"" lassignmont was the screenplay
ture and is cooperating with the f,,. Th(. gtrange Love ol Martha
Jewish Welfare board in serv- |ivers.. starring Barbara Stan-
ice to Army and veterans hos-
pitals.
Institute Opens Classes
The Peninsular Institute, which
offers the Pace course in account-
ing and business administration,
will begin two classes in Septem-
ber. Th( institute is a profession-
al school which provides instruc-
tion in the theory of accounts, ap-
plied economics, organization and
finance, practical accounting, and
business law.
An approved school for quali-
fied veterans under the GI Bill
of Rights, it is located at 223 E.
Flagler st. The uffice is open for
conferences and registration Mon-
MIAMI Y TO PLAY
IN LEAGUE FINALS
One of the two leading teams
in the second half of ti-.t Miami
Annex .- No. 2 tournament
nni of the first half, the-
rm Y softball team will play
c final t< urnament s<
:. the ague t urnament,
the Y tram will play in the dis-
tournament, which is a
state competition, next week, and
a ill play in the gold ball
tournament to determine city
mpions.
Members of the team are Bob
Miller, manager: S. Gladstone. T.
us, L. Levin. I. Berger, J.
Mill,:. J I. vine, M. Spilka, B.
,n. E. Schemer, H. Kahn, B.
Lamb, M. Goldman, and M. Lu-
bel.
T ip six ire Kahn. Glad-
er, Levine, B. Miller
Kaplan.
(; played on the soft-
ball field of Miami field and the
next game will be played Satur-
day night.
wyck and Van Heflin, which Wal- aay Ul Friday, S30 a.m. to 8 p.m.
lis produced, and is yet to be re
leased
H<' who giv s charity in I
is greatei t: an Moses.
LEGAL NOTICES
IX TIM: CIRi 'III' i "i ifRT c '!" THE
I1TH -11 -1 !< "I AI, CIR(T1T IN AND
I'. >n i \i !! i"imn rv. i"i.. mil'.\
IN (JHANt'BRT
ORDER OF PUBLICATION
s \mi i:i. a k \11n.
PHYLUM EVERETT KAHN,
!.. i ndanl
THE STATE I >F KI.ORIDA:
T< >. Phyllin E\ eretl Kahn
Aparlmenl B, -" 'A.-' 64th Street
v. m Y rk. n. Vork
Vou are hereb) nidified and ordered
, nppear th< Hill of Complal l
Divorce filed agalBHi you in the almvi
Ptyled :i i ihe 7lh da\
of Sept. 'i:l.. r. 1946: ol i I I he nlle-
Ration* of said mil of 'omplalnl \
el ,i onfei you.
I., i th I lrd< r lie pu om H
week for foui utlve -,\.
TI i- Ish PI' rldlan, .i newspaper
i il ii. I lade Cn n ty, Ploi li i
di This 6th day "f August,
1944
K B LEA 'HERMAN,
Clei k of r*|n mii Coui'.
By R li I'll K IK
I : Cli
s.\M SILVER,
Solicitor for Plalnl fl
l i
M ami. Plot Ida,
> 9-16-23-30
THRIFTY!
i
ONE-A-DAY
Vitamin A and D Tablets
EACH tablet contain* 25% nvoM
than minimum daily require-^
merits of these two essential Vi-
tamins. Insufficient Vitamin A may
cause night blindness, may lessen
resistance to infection of the nose,
throat, eyes, ears and sinuses.
Vitamin D is necessary to enable
the body to make use of the calcium
and phosphorus in our food.
Insure your minimum requirements
of these two important Vitamins, by
taking a ONE-A-DAY Vitamin A
and D Tablet every day.
Economical50* or less per
month.
Convenient- you take only on*
tablet a day.
Pleasantchildren actually Ilka
the taste and so will you.
IMPORTANTwhen buying Vita-
mins, compare potencies and prices.
'Get them at your drug star*. *
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
This I- to ad\ i-. I tin t t h.
..f Theodore II. !: -
I. IlouRh doing h .- >- ndei the
name ..f v me Exti rn
ill! | i- ,|l- ,
huln< -s III ,,. tin lie to hi
inrter said flrtli
raid, Individual^ h; the
THEODORE II ROHINSO:
Dated: Mian,', r m
1946
ISAM' JOFPE,
\ i 11, -. i <.,. -
1010 Blaeaym
Miami. Florida
9-16-23-30 9 '
NOTICE Is- HERERY C.IVKN II at
the undersigned i- nag. d li
nesa in,!., ihi .,. ,
' EN IKAI. SI'NDHIES. it SOI W. I
Flacl.r Street \: i .
|i ...
nami In the ..'f re ol the I
t Court of Dnde Ou Florid
i \con w m.i.mt:
GEORGE CHERTKOP.8"
NOTICE is HERERY GIVEN thai
the undersigned ,>. ,
ACME EXTERMINATING
ii,-- '. nl 3067 Mar; Strei I
Grove, Miami ..... .... .,,
name with the Clerk of tl
I '.in t of Dade O inty, r r>i
nil-. a.iii:i: n i:hmi\son
ISAAC .IOFFE. M-r
All..ni,.v ln, -
mm Bleravne Rulldlnr.
M iml, PI.....In
8 9-16-23-30
I.ittU- Is much, if the heart be
but turned toward heaven.
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undi-isigned, dealrlng to engage In
is under the fictitious name of
AMIIASSAUOR VALET SERVICE, at
! i n n Avenui Miami Beach,
Intend to reslater said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Courl
i I )ade County, Florida.
TED KRl'OER
JACK MANAHOPF
9 .16-23-30
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the a,, di sli rn-- i" engage in
business under the fictitious name "f
MARTIN-STEPHEN APARTMENTS,
i 526 1.1th Street. Miami Beach, iu-
tend i" register said name with the
Clerk ol ii,. circuit Court <.f Dade
County, Florida
JOSEPH II GOLDBERG
KATE GOLDBERG
HARRY Zl'KERNICK,
,\it, ii. j f,,: Applicants,
120 Line iln Road,
Miami Beach.
g-23 10 8 6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
"I-- PMIRIDA, IN AND FOR DADE
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
No. 101895,
NOTICE TO APPEAR
ANN l: GOLOR,
Plaintiff,
\ i
I." IU1H 'l' lLOB,
I lefendant.
T'i LOUIS GOLOB, 1^7.', Nelson
k Bronx ',_'. New York!
Yi \l'.t: HEREBY REQUIRED
fill pears nee is the above
. .ii the l-th day 1946, otherwise the allegations
I be taken ai i onfessed
nu.
li Is to I" published in The
Jewish Ploridlan once each week for
ur 11 pi mseeuth e u eeks
llth day of Julv, A.D.
' 146
K li LEATHERMAN,
By UM W STOCKING, D.C.
i iui t Seal i
VRoNOVITZ WEINKLE & ARONO-
VITZ. 74 s. ybold Bldg ,
Miami Florida
12-19-24 v 2-9
IN COUNTY JUDOEH COITIT
BADE COUNTY, Kl.iiltlUA
No I6KM
R' Estate of WILLIE I" PAYNE,
.......I
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MAKE
APPLICATION FOR FINAL
DISCHARGE
. NOT'r,E '- i.....ij given thai I
final r< bom and petition
!, Unat lus, harge as Administrator
if the estate of WILLIE I: PAYNE
i ai d that on the 5th ttas .,f
" I will apply t the
" F BLANTON, County
' Bade County. Florida, for
said final report and for
-," ,l" harge as Admlnlstraf r of
of Wll.l.u: i: PAYNE
I ly ..f August I'.n;
ARTHUR I. PAYNE
MAX li SILVER A'""""-" -
v.'- Administrator.
.
HABANA VABREA^RO
Low "SUMMER EXCURSION" RateB Every Friday
Th. Be.1 i Hotel Accommodation, and M.aU You Will Enjoy
AMBASSADOR TRAVEL. INC.
1434 Washington Ave. Phone 5-1544 Miami Beach
Council Stresses Safety
Dade county's accident rate-
one of the highest for a commun-
ity of this size^is due for a dras-
tic decline if the safety council
has anything to say about it.
According to Leonard P. Ire-
land, president, "The safety coun-
cil will provide the media of ex-
change for safety information, but
the cooperation of every citizen
will be needed."
Voluntary committees are iron-
ing out the problems that lead to
accidents in the various parts of
the county. Among the leaders is
Dr. Morris Goodman, Miami
Beach.
^!!?ar^
:!f"- *J
M,''"" "'""-I I
Miami :.,,. i '.. ,." MrtaJ
uann -i 9
SHIM Wftjf
daughi ii i--*-'
"" r, .t .,,., ii J1IT 1
living in ,'r'bsil
ehlldr.,, ..-J
BUY SAVINGS BONDS!
BUY THEM NOWI
A\)G\JSTBROSft;
l' Cfie 0jr<11'
Tires Wearing
Smooth?
SEIBERLING
2m3 tire
It's aibout time you
toppd ln to .e
your DIXIE lira specialist for a
check-up. If on*. or two tire.
actually need replacing, he will do
hU beat to help you. ar.d call you
whra your new tires ccme in.
RECAP?] MC
Perhaps you can save money by having thou
tires with sound sida-wr'.Is recapped with tclna-
cut tread that will give you thousands of mil*
of SAFE driving.
5S27 X. Miami Are.
MM V. W. 17th At..
01 8. W. First Street
915 Fifth Vfrt
riinn* 5-5369
is HI Alton Rosl
I'hon. 5-97:1
electrical-flpplfaricesfortheHome
IN. THE Mt ART OF DOWNTOWN MIA
* mr miami
4 1 MITNIAIT MBIT A""|
Advantages of a
Dade Federal Mortgage
Consult US on Financing or Refinancing j
Your Home
Long Time To!
Long term monthly
ments automatically
off Mortgages
financing and wuW|
Easy Payments Btrain on income.
Payments, including in-
terest 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.
Low Rates
Reasonable Interest
charges on unpaid bal-
ances.
# Prompt Servic*
Immediate dtentionjf
to all customers, wr
Miami institution, au I
lems can be solved I
by Dade Federal
Committee.
A Homo Institution
Personalized handling ol your W^
local people interested in local progre
and familiar with local conditions.
RESOURCES OVER $15,000,000
Joseph M. Upton, President


msBSBaB&ssm
y< auGUST^J^I
inalfy fyua&u*}
L.NUBO FROM PAGE 2)
EwSsg
K S route they wOl
K'cUen at Blue
Iffcamp in Bart Sliowto-
15 Canada, and Yar-
Hlova Scotia. The iam-
li return together the mid-
I September. Dr. Pepper
minq to visit several med-
ics both in this country
Canada
JpSEY
fcuan Rossman left this
[to join his family in Spring
N J. Mrs Rossman, and
two children, Norman, jr.,
Vlty Jo, have been away
[early June and will re-
habor Day Dr. and
Jacob H. Kaplan, who
been spending a month
, Manor in Asheville, N.
, return to Miami Aug.
land Mrs. Joel Belov and
Idaughter, Ruth, left.this
j for a month's stay in New
r... Mrs. Nellie Schwartz
}w York city, is the guest
(home of Rabbi and Mrs.
i Mescheloff and plans to
until after Labor Day.
Ischwartz is Mrs. Meschel-
^ister Sidney H. Pal-
, in Atlantic City, where
J consult a physician .
and Mrs. Bernard Kahn
g lona Beach are spending
Inland at the Shelborne
, Mrs. Nancy Dechter
laughter, Rhoda, are vaca-
at the Winterhaven
. Max Feit and daughter,
by, 835 Collins ave., are
honing at Sharon Springs,
... Cantor Louis D. Feder
ngregation Beth Jacob has
I New York where he will
family Mrs. A. J.
J has returned to her home,
I Washington ave., after
ng several weeks in To-
Canada. Miss Shirley
nan. her niece, returned
her and will vacation here
le month of August.
Mrs. Edna Atkins is conval-
escing in Jackson Memorial
hospital Ben Axelrod, an
Army major, writes from Italy
that things are great, but that
he misses home Mr. and
Mrs. Lou Hamel returned to
Miami after spending several
months in Dallas with their
daughter and son-in-law .
Mrs. Max Rosenstein is re-
cuperating from an operation
in Brooklyn. She will return in
about a month Miss Flor-
ence Sacks is new secretary of
Temple Beth Sholom. She
served with the Domestic Rela-
tions court in New York for
seven years. She has been
here four months and intends
to make Miami her home. A
graduate of New York univers-
ity, she is stopping at the Sey-
mour hotel .
Mrs. S. G. Schneider and her
son have departed for the north
where they will vacation until
September. Dr. Schneidej,
Lincoln rd. optometrist, will
motor to New York to spend a
week with them when he at-
tends an eastern conference of
contact lens specialists .
VACATION AT HOME
Lt. Col. BUI Adler and his
family are spending the sum-
mer at the Ritz Plaza hotel .
Enjoying the sun and surf at
the Versailles hotel cabana
club for the summer are Carl
Gardner, president of the Miami
Beach Flamingos; Dr. and Mrs.
A. Robbins, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Zaret and Dr. and Mrs. Maurice
Rose .
Stuart Newman, Lincoln rd.
publicist, is vacationing in Chi-
cago as guest of Mr. and Mrs.
M. Taradash and daughter.
Roslyn Miss Betty Benson
leaves this week for New York,
Boston and Maine on a five-
week business and pleasure
trip. She is an associate of
W Sara Too Monvy
Itlltat Tr>M*rt I Trading, lit.
m N. M. tRD ST.
Ption. 3-0789_____
THE Ofiifbmi
MNAftNC 'S
LSEAFOOO RESTAURANT & COCKTAIL LOUNGE ^Qk
THE FISH,WE SERVE TO-DAY
>6> SLEPT IN. THE OCEAN LAST NIGHT
COM. Hum tT| OrTUt BAA COVNTrr raw CwlC*t*
V WMMMMKM. MANftlMtOIUCTM "' a
WSA '"$ *"** l>CtT M*Bjft*YJ >IOm ll I.OOK j
u* bi$i*vhi 60y:fvARo ".3-*ir ^5'^
.DINNERS SERVED TILL 12 MIDNIGHT''
FOR RESERVATIONS 9-1244 (
I. Ii\
\/
"My dear, there is no
shortage of Broadloom Car-
pet or Rugs at Clement's. A
wide selection is available
... for immediate delivery
And you'll be amazed at the
reasonable prices."
cumcA*PEr
H S- W. Eighth St.
mag
m
Phone 48-3721
! Realtor W. I. Feuer of Lincoln
ird. .
'fishing on high
"Am doing a little mountain
trout fishing here at 8.000 feet
, elevation surrounded by snow-
capped mountains. The Shrin-
ks convention at Frisco was
the biggest show I ever saw "
writes Leo Eisenstein from Cali-
fornia .
Edie Seidenberg is vaca-
tioning at Grossinger's hotel
and country club in Ferndale,
N- Y. Mr. and Mrs. A
Pepper left for Hendersonville.
N. C., this week Harold
bhapiro, Miami Beach attorney,
is visiting relatives and friends
in Milwaukee, Wis. Gilbert
Balkin, Anti-Defamation league
assistant, has returned horn a
field trip to Arkansas and Lou-
isiana .
, Louis Heiman left yesterday
[for Copake country club in
iCraryville, N. Y., to join his
family Stanley C. Myers
returned to Miami this week
from New York .
GOING LATIN
Going Latin are Mr. and Mrs.
Sol Alexander, who spent last
weekend in Havana. While
there they met Seymour Suss-
man, who is studying Spanish
for six weeks at the University
of Havana, and also Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Glasser, who
spent a week there .
I. S. Shapoff has returned
from a five-week vacation in
Hendersonville .
PAGEFTVE
lWWWi
babu Paradi
A son was born to Dr. and
Mrs. Roy F. Mack, of 821 S. W.
23rd ave., on Aug. 4 in Jackson
Memorial hospital Lois
Andrea, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Feldman, was
born July 27 at Jackson Me-
morial hospital. The Feldmans
live at 437 W. 30th St., Miami
Beach Andrea Lee, daugh-
ter of the Victor Kohns, 6 Far-
rey lane. Belle Isle, was born
I on July 22 ... A son, Harvey,
to Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pincus,
11336 Pennsylvania ave. .
I Kenneth Allen, born July 20 to
Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Levy, of
1426 Collins ave. ... A girl,
Roberta Gail, to Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Steinberg, 470 N. Bay rd____
Suzanne, to Mr. and Mrs. Sam-
uel Siegel, 330 Michigan ave.
. Gerald Alan, son of Mr.
and Mrs. I. Schneitzer, of Phila-
delphia, was born July 20. Mrs.
Schneitzer is the former Rose
Gelman, former Bnai B'rith
secretary.
AGENCIES TO OBSERVE
Y CAMP ACTIVITIES
Today is Agency day at the
Miami Y camp. Forty-five rep-
resentatives of every social ag-
ency in Miami have been invited
by Maurice Grossman, executive
director of the Y, to spend the
day studying the camp and its
activities.
Those agencies represented will
be the Family Service agency,
the Catholic Charities bureau, the
Greater Miami Jewish Federa-
tion, the Children's Service bur-
eau, and the Jewish Sociay Serv-
ice bureau.
A musical production drama-
tizing a typical day at camp will
mark the termination of the home
camp for the 1946 season Thurs-
day evening. Aug. 22, at 7 p.m.
Beverly Koch, counsellor, is in
charge of the evening.
Next Friday at camp awards
will be made to the outstanding
campers of the summer.
He who shames a fellow man
in public is a murderer.
Associate not with the wicked
man, even if thou canst learn
.from him.
Life Insurance Estates
Authoritatively Programmed
NAT GANS
Metropolitan Life Ins. Co.
H07 Blacayna Bldo.
Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981
Miss Phyllis Schulman, whose
marriage to Abe Leon Kamenoff
will be an event of Aug. 25, will
be honored by her friends at a
lingerie shower tonight. Hostesses
will be the Misses Edith Shier and
Rita Weiss.
Air Line Tickets;
Phone 9-2706
We Make Your Reservations-
Secure the Tickets
Deliver Them to You I
NO ADDITIONAL COST
Also RAIL BUS Tickets
HAVANA TOURS
| Apgar Travel Agency
225 SEYBOLD BLDG.
Beautiful Miami
Medical Center
Facilities for treatments of acute
medical, and convalescent cases
Especially equipped for care of
nervous and mental disorders,
drug and alcoholic habits. Psy-
chotherapy, Hydrotherapy and
Electric-Shock therapy scientific-
ally given.
P. L. DODGE, M. D.
Medical Director and President
181 N. W. S. RIVER DRIVE
Phones 2-0243-9-1042
Open to Members of
Dade County Medical Assn.
VENETIAN
BLINDS
"A Product of Craftsmen"
We are now prepared to offer
prompt service on blinds, both
new and re-conditioned. Why
not place your order today?
Have Your Old
VENETIAN BLINDS
RE-PAINTED
New Tape New Cord
with
Drapery Cornices
DON'T WAIT!
W. I. FEUER, REALTOR
DURING
CONSULT
MY
MY
ABSENCE
ASSOCIATE
ON ANY REAL ESTATE PROBLEM
LEO EISENSTEIN, REALTOR
309 LINCOLN ROAD
PHONE 5-6479

Sn*8

I ENDEB, jefer steaks
win melt In your mouth seffv
the eoolest place In town from _
midnight. New Orleans saleta*
Mualo by Marty Bays s* she fata*
In the eochta.ll lounfe.
121 %. MIAMI AVI, BM0NI 14111

J&L
. V
m
; i
yi
i
H HRj
***!
w
*Vto
''6.
V
V ^
0
&*
4*
*H
JMt#
**
H*
EACH account is insured to $5,000 by the Fed-
eral Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation.
HUSBAND AND WIFE may invest a total of
315,000 and be fully insured.
CHASE FEDERAL savings accounts are legal
investments for Trust Funds, as well as Funds
held by Guardians, Administrators and Exec-
utors.
FUNDS invested on or before the 10th of the
month earn as of the 1st of the current month.
Resources Over $10,000,000
1)11 Lincoln Rd. Vi Block East of Alton
Chase Federal 1
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
C L. CLEMENTS, President
.

I r>



PAGE SIX
vjenist Flcridliftn
FRIDAY,
AUGUST >


ittJeidisJbJBorayfeyp
Plant and Main Offices 21 S. W. Second Avenue Miami Fta.
P. Q. Box 2973_________________________________PhoneJ-lHl
Entered a. Second Clau Matter July 4. 1930 at the Port Office
of Miami, Kla., under the Act of March. 3. l
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
VOLUME 19
NUMBER 32
Miami 18, Florida. Friday. August 9, 1946
AV 12, 5706
FOR THE FOREIGN BORN
Consolidation of the National Refugee Service and the na-
tional service to the foreign born of the National Council oi
Jewish Women into the United Service for New Americans was
announced officially this week. This comes after much negoti-
ating between the two groups.
Attempting the largest and most comprehensive national
welfare program ever provided for the foreign born in the
United States, the united agency has a formidable task before it.
Miami, strategically located, will prove a fertile field for
efforts of service to these newcomers who find themselves alone
in a new and vastly different world. Our community will S'/-ve
as a port of entry to the States as well as a stopping-off place
an route to the South Americas for them.
The problem of service and assistance connected therewith
have heretofore been handled by local agencies in a good
measure. The accelerated pace of foreign born activity will
spotlight these efforts much more so than in the past.
Now and then weak spots crop up to place burdens upon
individuals and agencies concerned with the refugee situation
here. These will have to be eliminated. When confronted
with these specific instances of mishandling, individuals as well
as agencies in other fields of endeavor are called upon to fill
needs for which they are uneguipped. Both find their inexperi-
ence and lack of knowledge a great disservice and inconven-
ience to the stranger so sorely needing assistance. In addition,
the embarrassment and the dissatisfaction created endanger the
success of the entire program.
Coordination, a freguently used term and a seldom effected
technigue, must be the password in rendering an adeguate for-
eign born service. These efforts must be channeled through
the one source, the USNA, to eliminate duplication and over-
lapping. The public must be kept fully and regularly apprised
of this program.
State Rabbis Coordinate ProgrJ
Detire of American rabbi* to re-
vive lnt.r.. in reli0'n wa. demon-
strated In an article printed by The
Jewish Floridian la.t week. What
Florida rabbi, are doing It pointed
out this week by Rabbi Morns A.
Skop of Congregation Ohev Shalom.
Orlando, who is secretary-treasurer
of the Association of Florida Rabbis.
I who meet in annual conference to
'hear scholarly papers and discuss
j common problems of modern
Jewish life."
Purpose of the association is
Face Facts
By GEORGE J. TALIANOFF
Florida Regional Director, Anti-
Defamation League
NEW ORDER HITS
REFUGEE WORKERS
At its recent conference, the
association formulated plans to
arrange for rabbis to visit com-
munities where there are no
p. rmanent rabbis. Rabbi Skop
reported. At the time of the con-
ference, Hollywood, Ft. Laudcr-
dale, Lakeland, Scbring. Sanford
and Gainesville did not have per-
manent spiritual leaden.
The rabbis also plan to coordi-
nate the religious schools and
their curricula as well as to or-
ganize a state Jewish religious
teachers institute fur annual dis-
cussion of educational problems
and materials. Most of the con-
greg itions of the state are already
affiliated with the association,
paying an annual dues of $10.
Rabbis also pay $1 a year as their
dues.
An effort was made to organize
Florida rabbis and laymen of
congregations into an effective
group to unify the efforts of Jew-
ish communities in the state prior
to 1937. But it wasn't until 1938
at a conferenct in Miami Beach
that the present association was
funned.
"There are now 25 full-time
rabbis heading congregations and
Jewish communities in Florida,"
Rabbi Skop stated. "They are of
varying convictionssome ortho-
dox, some conservative, some lib-
eral, some ultra reform and a few
who do not think that the tra-
ditional labels mean much any
more and insist on being just
American rabbis leading Jews.
But despite their varying relig-
ious viewpoints and their differ-
ing outlook on Jewish life, there
is a fine and harmonious relation-
ship between all of the rabbis
DR. KAPLAN
"to promote the religious, cul-
tural and civic life of the Jewish
communities in Florida."
In Rabbi Skop's words: "The
guiding spirit of the association
and the man most responsible foi
the harmonious and understand-
ing relationships between all of
the rabbis of the state is the dean
of Florida rabbis. Dr. Jacob H.
Kaplan, rabbi emeritus of Temple
Israel of Miami.
"Dr. Kaplan, a spritely scpta-
genarian, is a graduate of Hebrew
Union college and the University
of Cincinnati. But despite his
reform background, he has been
a most respected leader of Jew-
ish and civic life in Florida. He
is honored and beloved by ortho-
dox, conservative and every other
type of rabbi in the state of
Florida.
"Dr. Kaplan has always been
the living example of tolerance
and understanding and has
through his inspiring leadership
united the Florida rabbis of all
points of view in Jewish life,"
Rabbi Skop continued.
President of the association
since its inception, Dr. Kaplan
has always insisted*.,
'religious leaders SS'
' 'or Jewish living J*L
"Dr. Kaplan has been..!
reform rabbi," h^M
compromising his nliJ
he has never hesitated^
Skull cap when <*
orthodox synagogM
J'^nr'"from many era
rabbis on points of fell
be has encouraged the.
Orthodox rabbis in the
sociation to have their L
mittee to handle qaT
marriage, divorce or It*.
has always shown a line-
ation for the convictions 2
who differ from him, |
been a pillar of siren*]
growing association. He!
successful in developin|,i
did spirit of cooperation hi
the rabbis of the state and!
I congregations."
Fifteen rabbis served!
when the association hel
' conference. When the..
fere in, was held. that".
had increased to 25. TwTl
munities, Sanford and |
have synagogues, but ,
small t< maintain full-timea
Rabbis now serving |
congregations include!
Kaplan, Oilman A. Zwiu_
D. Shapiro and Murray i
Miami: Rabbis Moses Mm
Irving Lehrman and Leon]
ish. Miami Beach; RabbiL
Michcls, Hillel foundation,!
Gable.-: Rabbis Manuel
st< in and Carl Hermaa, |
Palm Beach.
Rabbis Benjamin G.
and David Zielonka,
Rabbis Herbert Wilr.er aai|
Kaufman. St. Petersburg; |
Skop, Orlando; Rabbi
Okalico, Daytona Beach;
Israel Kaplan, Sydney Lef
and David Panitz, Jacksomi
' Rabb. Alex J. Goldman,]
hassee; Rabbi J. L
Pensacola, and Rabbi J. i
Key West.
The newest Jewish Community
Center in Florida is located in
Hollywood, having been dedicat-
i> two months ago. It is a
modern, air-conditioned edifice
of which the community of Hol-
lywood should be justifiably
oud.
Friday night, or early Satur-
morning, this beautiful build-
ing was desecrated by hoodlums
wno smeared paint and wrote' ob-
scene words em two eif the build-
ing's walls. Hollywood police' r. -
ported that vandals that night
also destroyed several te>urist
court signs, overturned benches
in city parks and in the business
district, and damaged awning-.
It is difficult to fathom the
human mind which prompts acts
of vandalism. It is even more dif-
ficult to comprehend the satis-
faction the penetrators could de-
rive from the desecration of a
Heiuse of God. Such a heinous
offense is a sin no matter what
may be the vandal's religious be-
liefs. It should arouse a feeling
of outrage and indignation in
every right-thinking citizen, Pro-
testant, Catholic and Jew alike.
The authorities, in whom are
vested the responsibilities of
maintaining respect for law and
order and individual liberties,
should not rest until the culprits
of this sin against man and God
arc apprehended.
Again, we come back to one
very basic truism. There still re-
mains a huge job to be done in
the field of human relationship,
whereby man can learn to get
along with his neighbor in peace,
in harmony and in understanding.
Moreover, if the problem of hu-
man relationship on the individ-
ual level could be solved, we
would have the solution to ttt>
most perplexing problem facing
us today, namely the formula for
an everlasting peace among tl;
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
bi compelled to continue UNRRA,
at le ast during the interim period.
It is generally believed herev j
howeve r, that the Army will act '
as the interim group.
The American Jewish Confl r-
ence, the World Jewish Congress
and the Board of Deputies of Brit'
ish Jews have submitted a joint
memorandum to the Council of
the UNRRA, which opened its
final session in Geneva this week
to decide on the liquidation of the
organization. The memorandum
urges:
1 During the transfer of the
functions i f UNRRA to the Inter-
national Relief Organization, care
should b< taken that the displaced
Jews should not suffi r.
2. Since the majority of the dis-
placed Jews are not repatriable,
as attested by the report of the
Anglo-American Committee of
Inquiry on Palestine, UNRRA
should, in the execution of its
transition program, be mindful of
fact that the- future of these
thi
Jews lies in resettlement rather
than in repatriation, and she>uld
undertake- whatever resettlement
assistance is possible for them.
3. The UNRRA council should
appeal to the Allied Control coun-
cil in the former satellite coun-
tries for permission to minister to
the needs of the victims of per-
secution in those areas, in accord-
ance with an earlier resolution
adopted by the council.
MT. SINAI BUYS
BEACH HOSPITAL
(CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1)
hospital would revert to the city
if Miami Beach. If the Beach is
the site of the new hospital, the
corporation will probably be per-
mitted to use resale profits to
finance the new hospital. Use
of the Alton Road hospital as a
nurses' home for the new hos-
pital has also been indicated.
Opening of the Alton Road hos-
pital is tentatively set for Dec. 1,
according to Meyer, who repre-
sented the trustees at the council
meeting Wednesday, He prom-
ised that "a capable director" will
be> hired by the corporation.
Twenty-five per cent of the beds
will be reserved for low income
patients. All physicians of the
Dade county medical society will
be granted use of the Alton Road
hospital.
Property sold to the Mt. Sinai
corporation includes a lot 50 feet
wide and 170 feet deep next to
the hospital.
Trustees of the hospital are
Meyer, president; Sam Blank, vice
president; Abe Goodman, treas-
urer; Max Orovitz, secretary;
Mrs. Max Dobnn. Sam Fnedland,
Mosei Ginsberg, Dr. Morns Good-
man, J. Gerald Lewis. Stanley C.
Myers. Monte Sehg. Win. D. Sin-
ger. Alex Van Straaten. Carl
W.inkle. Henry D. Williams.
Mitchell Wolfson and Arthur
Ungar.
Community To Observe
UN Week In September
To familiarize Miamians with
the United Nations, community
organizations will hold special
events during the week of Sept.
22 to 29, designated "UN Week"
by the National Broadcasting
company, the American Associa-
tion for United Nations and the
National Educatjemal association.
Among the groups which will
participate in the local celebra-
tion are B'nai B'rith and the Anti-
Defamation league. Dr. Andrew
W. Gottschall, director of the Mi-
ami Round Table, is to
chairman of the projert
was organized Tuesday."
elude the organization of H
ers bureau.
Next meeting of the gn>
be held at 3:30 p.m. F::d;t.
16, at ladio station WlODf
program lor the excha
speakers will be formuh
that til
Charles R. Jacobson andj
bert Balkin r< present B'nair
and ADI. on the plar.najl
mittee. Jacobscn said tM|
lem lodge's committee Ml
affairs will steer the
ming for mat group.
HL NEIGHBOR
various nations of the world. Not
until man can learn to live in
harmony with his fellow man can
we hope to make our eternal wish
for peace a reality.
Tl is is a challenge to our
homes, our schools, and our
churches, for in the final analy-
sis, it is on these levels that
sound, wholesome principles of
social relationship are inculcated
into the human mind.
THE PALESTINE SITUATION. .
Zionist leaders of all factions
are extremely nervous concern-
ing what may happen to Pales-
tine between now and September.
; All indications point to the
fact that Britain is determined
this time to settle the status of
Palestine in one way or another
prior to the opening of the Gen-
eral Assembly of the United Na-
tions in September. .

<*OD MADE US NEIOH^^PSJ
*-T JUSTICE MAKE
c~m*#**m


AUGUST
9, 1946
* knisl FkriJicin
PAGE SEVEN
THE NEWS IN VIEWS--
i **
*-
m
;.!-
F| ALMOST 67 years difference between the oldest and
best members ol the family group pictured here. Young
U Lee Kiantz is just 20 months old. while his great-
Kalher A. Olshan. is 68 years old. Michael is pictured
,lirst row with Mr. and Mrs. Olshan. ol Brooklyn. Be-
Khem axe the Clshans' son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and
U. Myers, three-year residents of Miami, and Michael'*
Ite Mr. and Mrs. A. Krantz. The Krantz family, now in
Uyn, expect to return to Miami this winter. Mr. Krantz,
lerved in the Coast Guard for three years, was discharged
ivember on his son's first birthday and saw Michael for
rst time. Krantz was in the Pacific theatre of operations
[Michael was born in Miami. Mr. Myers is a salesman
Thomas Venetian Blind company and resides with
tie at 1490 N. W. 29th st
*
WOMEN'S COMMITTEE assisting in planning Sholem
Je's Sunday e .-ening summer festival discussed arrange-
sat a meeting this week. Pictured here are Mrs. Sam H.
nan, president of Miami B'nai B'rith Women; Mrs. E.
t Pallot and Mrs. Harold Rand, cochairmen of the pro-
i committee, end Mrs. Arnold Simon, cochairman of the
Jqements committee. Also present but not pictured, was
Louis Heiman, cochairman of the arrangements com-
Mls of Hiked Agency to Aid New Americans
AVC ELECTS NEW OFFICERS
Victory smiles are displayed by winners in last week's AVC
election. New officers cf the Miami chapter, American Vet-
erans committee, are (left to right) Victor F. Badger, secretary;
Miss Irma S. Silverstein, treasurer, and Burnett Roth, president.
Not pictured is Major Robb, vice president.
CHAIRMAN of the Beach Y's
$300,000 capital funds drive to
be held in November is Samuel
A. Rivkind, Miami Beach hotel
owner. One of the founders of
the national USO, Rivkind was
formerly president of the Bos-
ton YMHA and the New Eng-
land region of the Jewish Wel-
fare board. He also served as
national vice commander of the
Jewish War Veterans.
1*3. (**..*
f -.~,..
'mtiftTO
UEDGU00D
HOME! AND AHOY! Crowding tl.o rail of the .hip "Josiah Wedgwood"
. .'.;,fir,t Vaeer dimPM"of Palestine are these Jewish immigrants.
Community.
FOR THE FIRST TIME in the history of the U. S. Army robb* have
I .Jni to the regular army as chaplains, it was announced
been assigned to *e *u y Reli(^OU8 Activitie8 of me
?r^eZeZYJ^Zade public the names of the
National Jewish Weuar chaplaincy their lifetime
E r (C-U.7c Max A Braude. Chaplain Edward
m the oncers re omarn*ncv or of peacetime maneuvers.
SSSul iJJ- *" to *""" five all wrved overseas to*** war*



1
v





.


PAGE EIGHT
^Jenistifhrld/iarJ
------------------------TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE
iPMictly, eonfldenUoi
(Copyright, 1946, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate)
------------------------------By PHINEAS J. BIRON------------------------------
| all, were commissioned officers
JWB TO HELP IN
ABOUT PEOPLE .
Sidney Matz, son of Israel
Matz, was killed two weeks ago
when his private plane crashed
near Seattle. Sidney's father
is well known throughout the
world as a generous philanthrop-
ist and Hebrew scholar. He is
the founder of Ex-Lax, Inc., and
has made wise use of his wealth.
. Sidney, we knew him well,
was the dashing type. He loved
action and adventure. .He had
definite convictions on Jewish
matters He, the son, was much jjj" j,"
more conservative than the fath-
er. But both never
A WORTHY SON. .
A new comic strip by Bernard
Segal, son of Alfred Segal, the
beloved Seven Arts columnist.
will be started in national cue illa-
tion by the New York Herald
Tribune Syndicate on Sept. 3. .
The comic, entitled "Honey and
Hank" is a daily account of the
further life and works of a G.I.
as a veteran in relation to his
home and family. Bernard stu-
the University of Cinein-
D[flD TO STATES
nati. the Cincinnati Art Academy
argued ;in(, the Arl Stud,.nts League,
about helping a good cause N>w Yo|k prior lo being tak-
rememrj-r once discussing | ^ t!,c, A hl, w;is ., paint.
We
with Sidney a Jewish organiza-
tion which was labelled leftwing.
. He objected vehemently to its
ideology. But after stating his
case, he agreed to help Yet. we
believe that Sidney, the restless
sportsman, and intimate of cele-
brities, would have developed
more and more into a v< ry useful
Jewish community leader. .
notwithstanding his reluctance to
accept many symptoms of a new
changing world. His passing
is a genuine loss. .
ANSWERS...
Is it true that John Foster;
Dulles, distinguished adviser on
foreign affairs, contributed mon-
ey to America First? The rec- I
cuds of America First credit a
contribution from one "John Fos- >
tcr Dulles" of $500. The date '
was Nov. 5, 1941. Just one
month before Pearl Harbor. .
No. th< World Zioni.-t leader-
ship is divided on the question of
partition. Weizman is for it I
and so are Lipsky and a number Walter Wincholl's new bonk
of Palestinian big shots. Rabbi titled "Cult of Laughter" is one
Silver is opposed to anything prolonged joy-ride of wonderful
short of a Jewish state. David anecdotes, witty lines, and the
Ben Gurian will accept partition sort of heartstnng-twanging stor-
Aid m returning the remains
f American war dead of World
War II to the U.S. will be given
to the war department by the Na-
tional Jwish Welfare board, it
was announced this week.
The JWB's part in the program
will be mainly supervisory in
matters pertaining to religious
and ceremonial requirments of
shipping and burial. On the local
scene, Army and Navy commit-
tees of the JWB will assist next
of kin in arranging for burial and,
where necssary, make provisions
for financial assistance.
Next of kin anxious to have
their war dead returned should
be patient. Henry Pine, JWB su-
pervisor of veterans affairs, stat-
ed during a visit here this week.
Peine, as well as Sam Schuster,
state JWB director, said that un-
till the next of kin is contacted by
the war or navy departments,
ie is something to be nothing can be done.
The program will probably
take more than five years, Peine
said. At present it is completely
at a standstill because of the in-
sufficient number of caskets.
Peine advised that it is useless
to contact the war or navy de-
trail. .. He apparently forgot that p,-,rtments. However, when noti-
TURK NAMED HEAD
OF LODGE COUNCIL
Organization of the B'nai B'rith
Metropolitan council got under
way last week with the appoint-
ment of Harold Turk as tempo-
rary chairman.
Turk plans to call a meeting
next week of representatives of
er and illustrator. He illus-
trated a number of books, pub-
lished by the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, including
.1 I 00k of Bible stories. The
comic .-trip will be published un-
der the by-line "By Seeg" ... It
will also appear in the New York
Herald Tribune. Congratula-
te ns Al, B< 111
proud of. .
WABNING. .
The anonymous writer who
sends us anti-Semitic "love-Ut-
ters" every week will be interest-
ed to know that the FBI is on his
most typewriters are as individ-
ualistic as fingerprints. .
LAST MINUTE FLASH. .
It has been confirmed that Paul
Muni will appear in "A Flag Is
Born," a pageant written by Ben
Hccht for the American League
For a Free Palestine. ,
if the Negev is included in the
Jewish region. .
The Joint Defense campaign
has not been cancelled but merely
ntinued for a few summer
weeks, we're told. .
REMEMBER THE 176 .. .
Henry W. Levy, publicity di-
rector of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations. writes
"that a commission was not the
easy road to personal safety in
World War II is indicated by a
glance at the honor roll of the
176 service men, members of the
34 reform congregations of the
New York Federation of Reform
Synagogues ... Of the 176 young
men who lost their lives in the
service, over 50 per cent, 93 in
ies that are the very heartbeat of
Broadway and Hollywood. It con-
tains the very best humor stories
gleaned from more than twenty
years of columns by the most
celebrated columnist of them all.
The net effect is one of the fun-
niest, saltiest compendiums of
laughter you could hope to shake
a rib at.
GORDON ROOFING AND
SHEET METAL WORKS
Have your roof repaired now; you
will Live on a new roof later
"Satisfactory Work by
Experienced Ven"
414 S. W. 22nd Avenua
PHONE 4-5860
I WANT MY MILK
And Be Bur* Ifi
FLORIDA
DAIRIES
HOMOGENIZED
Vitamin "D" Milk
"Milk Product*"
Dacro Protected
TEL. 2-2621
Greater Miami Delivery
Visit Our Farm at
200 N. W. 82nd Street
fied by either department, next
of kin may communicate with the
Jewish Welfare board for aid in
making arrangements, he said.
Next of kin will have, a choice
in the disposition of the remains
of their war deadhaving them
returned to the United States for
burial in a government or private
cemetery or buried in a foreign
land.
SHORE HEADS IBA
David Shore has been elected
president of the newly-organized
Independent Banana association,
a non-profit organization design-
ed to promote the banana indus-
try in Miami. Leon Goodman was
elected secretary-treasurer and
Arthur Schwartz, vice president.
Even he who lives upon char-
ity should practice benevolence.
RIVERMONT PARK
SANITARIUM
'389 N. W 7th St. Ph. 8-7301
Best carefor chronic alck, conva-
lescent and elderly people
SAN EL BEER, M. D.. Director
Reasonable Prlcai
Large Beautiful Grounds^
Jtcttu x*tlua
Your Complete Department
Store With Qual'ty
Merchandise
Washington Ave. at 13th St.
Miami Beach
And for your convenience
Morris Brother's New Ap-
parel and Accessory Store
70 E. Flagler St., Miami
MIAMI BEACH
HOMES AND INVESTMENT
PROPERTIES
B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor
A Trustworthy Real Est.it. Servics
6C6 Lincoln Rd. Ph.: 5-5861

drInk plenty of
CT^npurc
, ^Water
OECIVtHED TO YOUR HOME
CASE OF SIX
TABLE BOTTLES .
5-GALLON BOTTLE
Plus Bottle Deposit.
PHONE 2-4128
80c
70c
fcrRltT
CONVALESCEHa
wOUOMCCaM
RayPark
ealth Resort
top son.
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
*ucaping Estimate.
All Work Guaranteed
MIAMI TOP SOIL CO
Ed Alper
1813 S. W. 21st Terrace
h
iht rail
A "dance-frolic" f.... I
-ten -teitaini^j
Sunday evening at rtV*i
38th st. and Collins aTiJ
Beach, under the N
Sholem lodge. B na PR ^
highlight of the^'^'M
ship drive, lZS*
members and their ^
Art Santirzo and .!
American music will CJ&
entertainment wJh P,S*j
affair, assisted by Fred t*
chet. Max R. 5,1^,^,
Alex^Cohen and Chanel
Aiding Tem are Mr* tl
**rt Pallet, Mrs. Sam H1
man, M, Hamld fcj(
Arnold Sm;n and Mrs 1,
Hei.iu.n of B'nai B'rith wj.
B'nai B'rith lodges of Miami and
Miami Beach, Women's groups,
young men's and young women's
chapters and the Twin City youth
organization.
The council will coordinate
B'nai B'rith activities in the area,
and some affairs and projects
may be cosponsored through the
council, Turk said.
"B'nai B'rith can also do a bet-
ter veterans service job through
the council," he stated.
II
wVo
Ki
<~* nut*!.'
52881
TOTS
Oga sW g
"tJjn- Harris, for.,
SrapZy
IsatlsHHar .a* *
Mamas II..d- .
ask*. Iwl tr>1
Asm sad as. **,'
Ar
Drink not from one cup with
thine eye fastened on another.
NERVINt
V'taaSAsBiD'sal
SSXtt

ONE-12'DA
VITAMIN TA.
FLORIDA
PROVISION CO.
Distributors
Phone 2-6141
Ask for U. S.
Govt. Insp.
No. 1
Ask Your Delicatessen for thi Brt
OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA 1
KOSHER ZION
SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS
Delicious Corned Beef
Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meati
ABSTRACTS
ESCROWS
TITLE INSURANCE
Complete & Dependable Title Service
MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT CO,
41 M E. FIRST AVENUE
TEL 3-6661
Established 20 Years
Title Insurance Polide by
KANSAS CITY TITLE INSURANCE CO.
One of the OLDEST end LARGEST Insurance
Companies in the United Stales
Announcing
The Removal
To Our New and Larger
Offices ]
NOW LOCATED AT
2204-2206 S. W. 27th Ave.
OFF CORAL WAY PHONES 48-260O-48"2609
I. S. Shapoff, Realtor


1946
+Jewistnoridliar>
fe for the 'foreign
P United States was es-
,,he,a" week with the
3 United Serv.ce for
fegSUd
./the National Refugee
r the national service
Hi of the National
Pof Jewish Women. It is
I on all the work and re-
Les of those agencies in
L adjustment of surviv-
[Nazi persecution now
[the U.S. under President
directive on immigra-
. Rosenberg is president
E irving M. Engel, charr-
| the board. The USNA
1 includes migration, lo-
International social serv-
1 dock and transit serv-
Lption and intake, reset-
1 family service and eco-
[ assistance, employment
gaining, naturalization and
inization, a children's pro-
community relations and
In and public relations.

CHILD ASKS NEWSPAPER'S AID
PAGE NINE



^^^^^^^^^^^vw^v^V
IN THE MAIL BOX

SIMONHOFF QUITS
LODGE IN PROTEST

s
0 *> '"VvC'ixi start v1?." >. .. _y^ z5" ^v

v*r**-" f
r<
t? It'***
6/
Intolerance to Be Topic
A pitiful plea for aid in fir ding decent living accommoda-
tions was addressed to The Jewish Floridian this week in a
letter written by an 11-year-old boy.
In his childish scrawl, the youngster wrote that he and his
mother are living in a stuffy store with no drinking water or
bathing facilities.
A junior high school student, the child is nervous and
anemic. His doctor has advised the family to move to better
quarters._________________________
Woman Blames Shaw
For Hotel Deaths
New light has been thrown on
the bombing of the King David
hotel in Jerusalem in a charge
that Sir John Shaw, chief secre-
tary of the Palestine government,
refused to allow personnel to
leave the hotel after having been
warned of the impending bomb-
ing, and that the great low of
life which ensued was due to his
action.
The story was told by Elise
Wirz, champion woman swimmer
of Palestine and a schoolteacher
in Haifa, to the Jewish Morning
Journal upon her arrival in the
United States last Wednesday.
Miss Wirz, who was in Jeru-
salem at the time of the bombing,
reported that, contrary to the im-
pression given by the British cen-
sorship, Sir John Shaw was warn-
ed by a telephone operator who
carried the warning message to
him personally. After the first
warning bomb exploded in front
of the building, according to Miss
Wirz, Sir John ordered the guard |
to prevent everyone from leaving
the building. The switchboard
operator of the hotel, which
houses the British military head-
quarters for Palestine, herself re-
fused to obey Sir John's order to
return to work, and left the
building in time to save her own
life.
OPEN COCKTAIL BAR
Three ex-GI's, Jack Schulman,
Jerry Nudelman, and Joe Wein-
berg, have taken over the Hide-
way cocktail lounge of the Wil-
liam Penn hotel on Miami Beach.
An ex-GI piano player is featured
in the lounge.
This is a copy of a letter sent
to E. Albert Pallot, president of
Sholem lodge. B'nai B'rith, by
Harry Simonhoff, chairman of
the Greater Miami Zionist
Emergency council.
Dear Sir:
Recently demonstrations were
staged in Greater Miami in pro-
test against the British refusal to
admit into Palestine the 100,000
stateless and homeless Jews, who
had survived the Nazi gas cham-
bers and death trains. These 100,-
000 displaced persons, still living
in concentration camps within
the American occupation zone,
are a burden to the American tax-
payer, and President Truman
himself has repeatedly demanded
of Great Britain that the doors of
Palestine be opened to them.
Other Jewish organizations in
Greater Miami, when requested
by the Committee, joined the
demonstrations, which expressed
itself in picketing the British Con-
sulate, in newspaper advertise-
ments, and in a giant protest
meeting at Flamingo Park attend-
ed by 5,000 Jews and Christians.
One organization in Miami
turned aside from the awful spec-
tacle of Jewish agony, and in-
stead directed its energies to
stage a gala stag party. Sholem
Lodge, the Miami Chapter of
B'nai B'rith, remained deaf to t^y
cry of Jewish suffering and stood
pat. The worm eaten precept
(din) laid down by the Reformed
Rabbilings of the eighties and
nineties was fished out by the
bigwigs of the Lodge! No conlro
vcrsial issues in the B'nai B'rith.
Chalilah!
followed
"Southern Intolerance" will be
the subject of a program to be
sponsored by the Greater Miami
Ambijan committee Saturday
evening, Aug. 17, at the Beach Y.
Baritone Paul Robeson, Folk
Singer Josh White and Dr. Max
Yergen, president of the Ameri-
can African committee, will pre-
sent their views on racial intol-
erance by recordings. A moving
picture will also be shown.
The meeting is open to the
public.
For three days Metro-Gold-
wyn had one of its companies
shooting rain scenes on the back
lot, with an intricate layout of
rainpipes providing the precipita-
tion. Then it rained, and the com-
pany moved indoors. The rain
was too real!
Miami during the great boom,
and the one who proposed the
name Sholem Lodge for the so-
ciety that would bring peace to
the strife ridden community of
1925, I can only express my dis-
gust towards an attitude that is
ignoble as it is appeasing. Ap-
peasing whom? one may ask. The
twenty local members of the
American Council for Judaism,
Inc.?
To me the unwillingness to ex-
press any concern over the 100,-
000 Jews rotting in the concen-
tration camps of Germany is re-
pulsive. I can no longer be iden-
tified with Sholem Lodge and
maintain myself respect. For-
tunately the honor and fair name
of the B'nai B'rith was saved by
the Miami Beach lodge, which
was conspicuous in taking a lead-
ing part in the mass meeting at
Flamingo Park. I would therefore
request a demit from Sholem
And the sheep dumbly!Lodge to the Miami Beach B'nai
their blind shepherds,' B'rith Lodge.
and rejoiced at the stag rally.
As a founder of B'nai B'rith in
Respectfully yours,
Harry Simonhoff.
Minute Man Reconverts
The Minute Man, symbol of
savings bonds and stamps since
1941, has turned from war to
peace. One of the most widely
publicized trade marks of all
time, it has appeared on hundreds
of millions of defense and war
savings stamps, on billboards, on
posters, in sponsored and donated
bond advertisements, on leaflets,
stamp books and stationery, its
separate reproduction running in-
to the billions.
Horace F. Cordes, former war
finance committee chairman for
Dade county, has been advised
by the Treasury department that
a new Minute Man design has
been adopted.
In the new design the patriot
faces to the left, bringing the
plow Into the foreground; the
musket is grounded but still in
his grasp. On the base of the
statue will appear the keynote of
the peacetime savings bond and
stamp program: the word "Se-
curity."
3^ SUMMER **
"CONVENTION HEADQUARTERS'1
135 ROOMS 130 BATHS
GRILL COCKTAIL LOUNGE
RADIO FLUORESCENT LIGHTING ELECTRIC FANS
Beauty rest Beds Casement Windows Venetian Blinds
IN EVERY ROOM
SWIMMING POOL-TENNIS COURTS
SPECIAL FAMILY RATE
(3 or 4 persons) Granted Upon $OC.OO
Presentation of This Advertisement '
Wk.
Location: 3 Miles Norlti of Daytona Beach, on U. S. No. 1 Highway
2 Miles fro*n Ocean via Nearest Bridge
WRITE WIRE PHONE FOR RESERVATIONS
HOMER HARDESTY, Co-Mgr. PHONE 1800
p O BOX 747 DAYTONA BEACH, FLORIDA
, .

%
i)

i ,<



I

M
<
PAGE TEN
*Jenistiflcridr&n
PAST PRESIDENTS AID DR. SILVER AT CONVENTION OF REFORM^RABBIS
IN THE
GREATER MIAMI
HOUSES OP WORSHIP
Rabbi David Philipson (lower row. extreme
righi) was among ihe six past presidents lend-
ing their counsel to the deliberations at the
57th annual convention of the Central Con-
ference of American Rabbis which met in
Chicago. (Left to right, top row) Rabbi Emil
W. Leipziger. New Orleans (1939-41-: Rabbi
James G. Heller. Cincinnati (1941-43): Rabbi
Solomon B. Freehof. Pittsburgh (1943-45): and
Rabbi Felix A. Levy, Chicago (1935-37).
(Lower row. left to right) Rabbi Max C. Cur-
rick, Erie, Pa. (1937-39); Rabbi Abba HUM
Silver, president who was reelected for a
second term; and Dr. David Philipson, Cin-
cinnati (1907-09) only living alumnus of the
first graduating class of the Hebrew Union
College.
Scholarship Awarded
Miss Irene Jacobs has received
a renewal of her scholarship to
the University of Miami because
of the high quality of her work.
Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nor-
man D. Jacobs of 528 S.W. 10
ave., she will enter her junior
year this fall.
A major in psychology with a
sociology minor. Miss Jacobs in-
tends to enter tho fieid of social
MEETINGS CANCELLED
The regular and board meet-
ings of the Temple Israel Men's
club will not be held during Au-
gust and September, the board of
dWectors has announced.
work after receiving her master's
digue. The scholarship is award-
ed by the Dade County Federa-
tion of Women's clubs.
Palm Beach
MRS. MARY SCHREBNICK, Representative
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Houtz. 213
S. Sapodilla ave. left Tuesday
morning to motor to North Caro-
lina. After vacationing in the
mountains there, they will pro-
ceed to New York city and will
be away about two months.
J. Cohen, local radio dealer, is
in Philadelphia on a business
trip.
Norman Mirsky, formerly of
Anthony's, has opened a new
store on Datura street.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Sheir,
Flamingo dr., are celebrating the
arrival of a grandson in Worces-
ter, Mass.
Miss Doris Horn will serve 03
her sister's maid of honor, and
Moses Schupler will be the best
man. Following the ceremony, a
reception will be held in Sch-
wartzberg hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lesser and
son, Shepard, have' returned fol-
lowing a three week trip to New
York and Georgia.
LFA
Miss Gail Horn, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Pinchos Horn,
Brooklyn, N.Y., will become the
bride of Cy Schupler, 3101 Wash-
ington rd., at Temple Beth Israel
at 8 p.m. Sunday. Dr. Carl N.
Herman will officiate.
FOR THE BEST IN
DAIRY PRODUCTS
WEST PALM BEACH
MILKCREAMICE CREAM
**>*MV^^WV^V.,Vi ^^
C W. SMITH
PLUMBING CONTRACTOR
529 Independence Road, West Palm Beach
No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business.
>AMWMWa
MIZELL-SIMON
MORTUARY
N. W. MlMll, C. K. Simon, Lawrence S. Favllle, Funeral Director.
413 Hibiscus Street Phone 8121 W. Palm Beach, Fla.
SOUTHERN DAIRIES
duett and Ice Cream.
AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE
LAINHART & POTTER
ESTABLISHER 1893
"BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS'*
Phone 5191 West Palm Beach. Ha
Youth Series to Star
Newsman, FDR Recording
MIAMI
Miami Jewish Orthodox Congrega-
tion (Orthodox), 9*0 S. W. 17th- ave.,
Rabbi Murray Qrausr. Cantor Maurice
MamchoeKnbauis Shnbtxis, 7 p.m.
Friday. Snturduy morning services.
a.m. Mincha, 7:15 p.m. Talmud
Torah dally from 9 a.m. till noon.
Beth David Congregation (Conssrva-
tive), 135 N. w. Third ave.. Rabbi
Friedman Krtfular Friday evening
ervloea, 7:30 p.m. Saturday morn-
ing services. 8.30 a.m. Temple Israel
Max Shapiro, Cantor Abraham 8.
(Reform), 137 N. E. 19th St., Rabbi
Colman A. ZwltmanKabhl Zwltman
will read the Friday evening services
at 8:15 p.m.
MIAMI BEACH
Beth Jacob Congregation (Ortho-
dox), 301-311 Washington ave., Rabbi
Moses Mescheloff, Cantor Louis D.
FaderFriday evening services, 7:30
p.m. Adult Saturday morning ser-
vices, 8:30 a.m. Intermediate ser-
vices, 9 a.m. Junior congregation. 10
a.m. Mincha, 7:30 p.m., followed by
Shalos Sudos. Religious school ses-
sions, Monday through Friday. 9 a.m.
till noon. Miami Beach Jewish Center
(Conservative), 1415 Euclid ave.. Rabbi
Irving Lehrman, Cantor Emanuel
BarkanFriday evening services, 7:30
p.m. Saturday services, 9 a.m. Ju-
nior congregation, 10 a.m. Mincha. 7
p.m. Shalos Sudos, 7:15 p.m. Boy
BOOUt troop 65 meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday. Temple Beth Sholom (Lib-
eral), Chaae ave. at 41st St.. Rsbbi
Leon Kronish, Cantor Samuel Kslcmsr
Friday evening services. 8:15 p.m.
High Holy Da>'B. Sept. 26.
The fourth program in the
Voice of Youth summer series,
sponsored by the Jewish youth of
Greater Miami, will take place
Sunday evening) August 18th, at
tlie Beach Y.
Arthur Griffith of the Miami
Herald will be the featured speak-
r on the topic 'Will We Have
to Fight Another War?" A record-
ing of the description of the fu-
neral of the late President Frank-
lin D. Roosevelt, with excerpts
from some of his more famous
speeches, will precede the talk.
The program will end with the
showing of the film "Peace
Builders," a dramatic documen-
tary screen story of the events
leading to the United Nations or-
ganization for international co-
operation. Dancing and refresh-
ments will follow. Irene Jacobs
will be chairman of the evening.
The organization under whose
auspices this series is being given
are the Anti-Defamation league
of B'nai B'rith. B'nai B'rith Youth
organization, Bureau of Jewish
Education, the Y's of Miami and
Miami Beach and the Zionist
Youth commission.
The public is welcome.
Tomer
j 710 S W 12th AV. MIAMI-,
LlH. 3-343LJ
"YOUR JEWISH
FUNERAL HOME"
WE OfFtOAllY KPttSfJT
TK MAJORITY OF NMTKM
JEWISH FUNE1A1 HOMES
to/ormolion Clodl, fWsttai an ftequerf
SERVING MIAMI BEACH A MIAMI
xclusively Jewiih
flA*Ct
IOS. L PLUMMER
Funeral Director
He who has no inner nobleness
has nothing even if he be of noble
birth.
BUY VICTORY BONDS!
1236 Washington Ave.
Miami V,- ....
THOS M. BURNS. JR.
Funeral Direct',**
ABC BISENklRRG., TCMturei
Ih New York:
76th Si. and Amsterdam Ave.
Of Holiday Tick^
Seats for thT^,.
will be sold by the8!? H
Orthodox C<5S
this Sunday ESSl
Sale of ticket, win l.
ed1 to members til^jl
Purchase tickets. J
Price of tickets to s-dl
the synagogue build Jill
h ave., will be S\
cePt the last three Zi
*** w:li sell forSSf
Seats or services ft '
SW tW^*^
S..A hlrd *- w-iU he a
$7.50 and $5. '
No nervations will J
ed by phone. Tickets ml
chased from 10 a.m. till,
day and 8 to 10 p.m.,
evenings.
The High Holiday sen
be conducted by Rabb,
Grauer assisted by the
rice Manches, cantor.
OPENS LAW OF
Sidney A. Thorman, I
of Cleveland. Ohio, ha
offices at 407 BiscayneL
the general practice ol In]
man came to Miami '
months ago after pracL
in Cleveland for 30 2
family will join him heej
near future.
MIAMI
MONUMENT
"Miami's OldMt in*J I
Operated by
SIDNEY H. PJ
You need no longri
6 to 10 months taf
monuments. We cm
large selection fa
mediate delivery.
All Styles ol rW
Lettering and
Phone 4-5922
For an Appointa^j
3279 S. W. 84
Oppotlts WoodHwn
MOUNT NEBO
THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION
FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES
Rabbi S. M Machtei, Director
Olympic Building P^one 3-3721
Mount Sinai Memorial Pf
MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETSH
ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE D'GNU
^_________ MEMORIAL PARKS _^^
SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GBOO*
ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE
Affiliate Congregations: Beth pw, Beth Jg Jfl
Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesedaja.
For Further TnWrr"**"" Phon* 9-2664. 4-5922 or
ww*.
*>r%^sr% ........ ^^w's^^j-o-w-^sw gaawaaaaaaawpai ae-atS
PALMER FUNERAL CHAP*
. "SERVING THE JEWISH COMMUHIlT"
PHONE 9-2664 E. E. C ARTEB. Fun** DkM or III III" ""*
MArMMrAMM
**


TltfM'-^^^'^SifW'.
iY, AUGUSTJJI^
J^JmMi fkridlaii
PAGE ELEVEN
mir Fersonal Problems
U**' .... nm nBF.BG. Ph.D. ---------------------
By W. A. GOLDBERG. Ph.D.
rector, Counselling Service
Miamians Participate
In State Convention
Your
quest
ons on
Sf"d
personal problems will be answered by mail at
self-addressed, stamped envelope to Dr. W. A.
Li "os" arc of The Jewish Floridian.
AN ANTIDOTE FOR BOREDOM
. dnVes me wild when she says: What shall I do
M!..C is noJhing to do in the house, nobody to play with
f. There ^gt shouid I tell her to do?"Mrs. B. C.
,n0,UnJ'Jfattention, children often assume a bored attitude.
fcr tt ^ real or fancied. It may be a bid for more atten-
| 5"-C child who feels insecure. The far too usual parental
V anov "Go away and don't bother me," or it is "Here is
TtoTandy" or "a quarter for tl ihow.';
k'h a response meets the immediate problem but it places the
|"C position ol depending on the parent to think for it. It is
in additional crutch. It carries no inherent strength. It
| tateacn the child to depend on himself, or herself and innate
II dots not provide a method of amusement which the
can'use m (r> future.
,c thoughtful parent provides a dictionary suitable to an age
so that the child will look up words voluntarily for spelling
Ironunciation. He encourages his child to read, at his level.
literature and magazines. The child reflects the home, un-
kiously. The child will read books and periodicals which come
t n0use, without much effort by parents.
periodicals as the National Geographic help build a variety of
jests, biology, animal life, exploration, customs. Its illustrations
Especially UM lul to start a readin8 habit with very young chil-
Other n t0- can he a handy source for diversion for
Imoments.
Husic through records is excellent for self-amusement. The
lies of painting, drawing, shop work ... all at hand with a place
L them are important. They will tend to eliminate or reduce
: periods, unless the child is using the question as a means of
^icg attention This, of course, means expert help and skilled
nee arc needed for both parent and child,
llways With the Current
betimes the borne attempts
i against the current by in-
that all bunks, magazines
Irecords be educational or
|cal. Children go through
of interests. Blood-and-
Ber radio serials attract
! children. Popular music is
feen-agers. Comic books too
nuisance to parents. Yet,
bbidden in the home, they
(lie read outside and on the
ID these thine- must be tak-
i their stride, considered as
Ml to today's living. They
: restricted in extent by sub-
lion, never by being farbid-
II saves pan ntal tempers
Y it is realized that children
at age all go through these
hof interests and that John-
fill not grow into a criminal
dlum because of them.
[rents find it much more dif-
P to exercise that wise com-
pon of direction and leaving
rciM to his own devices, the
pmation .- net essary for
*r development. The parents'
' mind is suj posedly more
| [ft can suggest, subtly, how
may amuse himself,
i or with parental help. This
F a duty and a responsibil-
"'parenthood ... to furnish
pwtion. to help tht child use
Jwn judgment.
f gcneral answer to parents,
JB question, may well be: If
jchi.d doesn't know what to
P h>msclf, make sure that
[not purely ,,n attention-get-
v'ce. Having ruled this
W'next question is to check
I*4 Provisions the parent
imade for the child's amuse-
ffid diversion. It may well
r msufflc'<-nt material is in
the home, or insufficient or un-
suitable space, or insufficient
friends. In all cases it is a wise
axiom to permit the child to have
a voice in choosing, in planning,
in expressing himself.
If these efforts are not suffi-
cient, then the child may need
special help. Frank discussion of
the child by his parents, frank
exploration of the parents, with
professional assistance, may well
repay the parent by assuring a
happier and more content house-
hold.
A free copy of Dr. Goldberg's
pamphlet, "POSITIVE LIVING
AFTER FORTY" or "YOU AND
YOUR CHILDREN," will be sent to
the two persons, each week, who
submit the best questions on per-
sonal problems. (No names will
be used.) Address Dr. Goldberg in
care of The Jewish Floridian.
Hospital Trays Bought
For Tubercular Ward
Milton A. Friedman and Louis
Heiman of Miami will partici-
pate in the convention piogram
of the Florida Federation of B'nai
B'rith lodges Aug. 31 through
Sept. 2 in Tampa.
Friedman, vice president of the
Federation, will introduce Julius
Fisher, secretary of the fifth dis-
trict, B'nai B'rith, who will be
guest speaker at a luncheon Sept.
1.
Heiman, first vice president of
the district, will introduce Isaac
Gradman, district preside nt, at
the closing luncheon Sept. 2.
Other events of the tenth an-
nual convention will be a cock-
tail party Aug. 31 and a banquet
and dance Sept. 1 at which Ed-
ward Gruad, editor of the Na-
tional Jewish Monthly, will be
the principal speaker.
Greater Miami delegates to the
convention may make reserva-
tions with Charles R. Jacobson.
330 Seybold Bldg. Registration
fee is $10.
University Announces
Concert Artists
Hospital trays were donated to
the tubercular ward of the Jack-
son Memorial hospital this week
by the Jewish Consumptives Re-
lief society of Greater Miami in
an effort to make mealtime easier
for the bed-ridden patients.
The members of the organiza-
tion spent months in raising mon-
ey for the specially-built trays
which also are handy for reading
or writing. The JCRS makes
weekly visits to the ward and
supplies the patients with fruit,
ice cream and cookies. Money for
such items as haircuts, stamps,
magazines, dt ntal care, etc., is
also provided.
To raise funds for the organiza-
tion, a rummage sale is being
planned for September. Dona-
tions of discarded clothing/ bed-
ding, small furniture, and other
items can be made by calling Mrs.
William M. Levine at 5-4085, of
Mrs. Lou H. issen at 4-5447.
Dr. Finn Gets Award
Dr. Leonard H. Finn, former
major in the Army dental corps,
was recently notified that he had
been awarded the legion of merit
for exceptionally meritorious con-
duct. The award was made for
the doctor's work in construction
of a model AAF field dispensary.
A citation which will accom-
pany the award praises Dr. Finn
for his vision, outstanding devo-
tion to duty and ability to per-
form tasks far and above the ordi-
nary call of duty for a dental
officer.
A resident of Miami, Dr. Finn
has offices at 605 Lincoln id.
One of the finest symphonic
and recital seasons is being con-
templated by the University of
Miami this year. Appearing be-
tween Nov. 10 and April 14, 14
artists and group artists will pre-
sent 22 concerts.
On the schedule are Patricia
Travers, young American violin-
ist; Josephine Antoine, soprano
of Metropolitan opera; William
Kapell, youthful American pian-
ist; Rafael Lagares, tenor of the
opera houses of Latin America;
Dr. Howard Hanson, guest con-
ductor, who will lead the uni-
versity orchestra in an all-Amer-
ican program.
Jesus Maria Sanrome, Puerto
Rican pianist; Gyorgy Sandor,
pianist; Tossy Spivakovsky, vio-
linist; Henriette Michelson, pian-
ist; Mischa Elman, violinist; Gor-
don string quartette with Harold
Bauer, pianist; Trapp family sing-
ers; Muriel Kerr, pianist; and
Maggie Teyte, soprano.
Man of the Year to Be
Named By Civic League
The Civic league of Miami
Beach will select its most out-
standing member for his contri-
bution to the club and will name
him the "Man of the Year," Presi-
dent Dave Emmcr said this week.
A plaque will be awarded the
winner who will be selected on
the basis of charity, scholarship,
contribution to membership
growth and civic improvement.
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
ITU to Meet At Beach
Miami Beach will be the site
of the 88th national convention
of the International Typographi-
cal Union Aug. 17 to 23. Sessions
and convention headquarters will
be at the Beach pier with the Mi-
ami local, convention host, main-
taining headquarters at the
Blackstone hotel.
LEGAL NOTICES
LEGAL NOTICES
RMS!?* ,ilv ^t
F PAKCTEbo "J* UoM nnme of
Ml/i!?1 WEIN8TEIN
F-ADKOM-v,'.1v'; ? <'OURT.
IZ N' '^RIDA.
POKES' M*"
C. GAL-
E
DTlr|; DISCHARGE.
given.
AL
that
hereby
Inal I ,',., ""rt """ Pe-
Ihe ','"' M Admlnl-
K-y;Hi:i; ,, '' HENRY C.
L',h 'lav ,'". "I: and that on
I(v Wnni; u"'s!i. ,!M6- wl11
r3 for -,..r "' Dade ftmntv
ippr.
>ade County,
tafl'"' ui' ';f "nld
"* "' hii '"-;>'"->.. as A.1-
;RMAKir' July <9-
|--l0r Au"""ltratrix.
NOTICE IS HEItKHV GIVEN that
the undersigned, drsliinic lo engage in
business under the fictitious name of
TROPICAL. GLASS AND MIRROR
COMPANY, at 7921 N. W. Seventh
Avenue. Miami, Florida, inlend to reg-
ister .said name with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
MORRIS MARGER
OTTO FKI.H.MAN
IRVING MO.X*KO\VlTZ
NATHANIEL J. KLEIN,
Attorney for Applicant.
8/2-9-16-23-30
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
husiness under the fictitious name Of
NATIONAL. CLEANERS AND LAUN-
DRY, at 4369 S. W. 8th St.. Miami.
Florida, intend to register said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
CKOKGE J. KACIIL.IN
7/26 8/2-9-16-23
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
FAY'S BAH AND GR1I.1.K. at 9901
N. W. 27th Avenue, Dade ('"iinty.
Fla., Intends to register said name
with the Clerk of the Cllrcuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
CORRINE EPSTEIN.
Sole Owner.
HARRY D1ETZ.
Attorney for Applicant.
7/26 8/2-9-16-23
NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious naino Of
KAY LETTER SERVICE, at 8. W-
8th Street. In the City of Miami.
Florida. Intend to register the saltl
name with the Clerk of the Circuit
Court of Dade County. Florida.
DOROTHY KOI'ELOWITZ
ROBERT MARKS
7/l- 8/1-9-16
Opens Appliance Shop
George Rose, publicity and ad-
vertising man, will operate the
Gulfstream Appliances, Inc., at
12509 N.E. Sixth ave., North Mi-
ami, he announced this week.
Modern electrical appliances,
radios, a record and gift center
will be featured. Officers of the
new corporation are Rose, presi-
dent; Blanch Rose, vice president
and secretary; Mrs. Edward Her-
old, vice president.
LEGAL NOTICES
TO whom IT MAI CON l.RN.
The A .* B Garment On.pany, OMtto
it 25 N- W. First Street, Miami. Fla.,
by the \ B Garment Companj prior
to Jul> Mth, 1946.
SIMON 81NGER.....
NORMAN RlffHSTEIN
DAVID M. 1UOA.N _______,
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the Undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the Mctitious name of
SHIRLEY GIFT SHOP, at 1426-A
Washington Ave.. .Miami Peach. Fla.,
Intend t" reglstei said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court ot Dado
County, Florida.
\\ 11.1.1AM A. ROSENBERG
PAULINE R. ROSENBERGER
ISAAC JOFFE.
Attorney for Applicants.
8-9-16-23-30 9/6
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
TROPICAL HANDBAG COMPANY.
;it Miami, Florida, Intends to register
BBJd name with the Clerk ol the
Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida.
ALFRED JACOBS.
Sole Owner.
: 26 i :'-:'-lii-23
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
Pii emu rs ITALIAN AMERICAN
RESTAURANT, at 136 Collins Avenue.
Miami Beach, Florida, intends to reg-
Ister said nun- with the Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
CIV ].. ACCOLLA
MYERS, HEIMAN A- KAPLAN.
Attorneys for Applicant.
v.J-9-16--'3-30
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PRUliATE.
In re:
Estate of PHILIP G. BLANCK,
also known as P. G. BLANCK. de-
leased.
No. lSflll.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
To All Creditors and All Persons
davlna Claims or Demands Against
.Saul Estate:
You, and each of you, are hereby
notified and required to present any
claims and demands which you, or
either of you, may have against the
estate of PHILIP ';. BLANCK. also
known as P. late of Dade County, Florida, to the
Hon. W. P. BLANTON, County Judge
of Dade County, and file the same in
his office in the County Courthouse
In Dade County. Florida, within eight
calendar months from the date of tho
fir.-t publication hereof. Said claims
or demands to contain the legal ad-
dress of the claimant and to be
sworn to and presented as .iforesaid,
or same will l. barred. Bee .Section
nn of the 19M Probate Act.
Date. August 1, A.D., 1941'..
BERNARD G. BLANCK.
As Administrator of the Estate of
PHILIP i; 11 LA NCR. also
known as P. (1. BLANCK, de-
ceased.
ARONOV1TZ. WEINKLE &
ARONOVITZ,
Attorneys for Bernard G. Blanck.
S/2-9-16-23
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
NATIONAL TRADING OF MIAMI, at
1215 N. E. 2nd Ave., Miami. Fla., in-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
DAN ENGEI.BERG
Ql'ENTIN SANDLER
MYERS, HEIMAN & KAPLAN.
Attorneys for Applicants.
726 8/2-9-16-23
''"",u,im:ssie ADLBRBLUM
JACK H. KANE
SADIE A. KANE
ISRAEL BWWSKY
VNN A. SLOTSKJ
HARRY M. ELLIS
RUTH A. BLUS hmm
MYERS. HEIMAN A KAPLAN
Attorneys for Less. -
^SiOTlcS'M ":KK1;V G,VBi- "'m
business "^iVffi HOUSE,
-SoT 5g Avjnu. Miami
0* "PAUL J &TMAN.
l all 8o|e owner.
DIANA COOPBRSMITH.
Attorney for Applicant,
8/2-9-16-2S-M _______________
DAVID M BRYAN ^^
8/t.|.16--l0
business undei th '^ tK,. WORKS
0U|t Court Ol V*< aERBER
MORRIS ORLIN
8/2-9-16-2S-J0
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
KR1STY MANUFACTURING CO. tnot
inc.). Intend to register the said name
with the Clerk "f the Circuit Court of
Hade County, Florida.
HERBERT M KR1STALL
IRVING KELTON
BURNETT HOTII.
Attorney for Applicants.
6/2-9-16-28-80 ____
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name ot
CITY HALL GARAGE, at 1150 Col-
lins Avenue, Miami Beach, Ha., in-
tends to register said name with Uie
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County. Florida.
MAX GOLDSTEIN
HARRY DIETZ,
Attorney for Applicant
Congress Bldg.
7 26 8 2-9-16-iS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
IMPERIAL FOOD CENTER, at H44
Drexel Ave., Miami Beach. Fla.. In-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Fla.
SHIRLEY FORMAN
SAMUEL LA PIN
Co-partners.
SAMUEL RUBIN,
Attorney for Co-partners.
7/26 8/2-9-16-23
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage In
business under the fictitious name of
LENA'S TOURIST CABINS, at Dade
County Florida, intends to register
said name with the tUcrk or the Cir-
cuit Court of Dade County. Florida.
FJORINDA ANOELINE SEKERICH,
Sole Owner.
SAM SILVER.
attorney for Applicant.
7/19-26 v 2-9-16
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
huainnn under the fictitious name of
''.'.T BAGGAOE & TRANSFER
CO a 11"."' 6th Street. Miami Beach,
Florida, intend t" register sahl name
with the Clerk of Hie Circuit Court of
MORTON Rl P.I-.NsTl'.IN
JOSEPH A. PBRyBtt.BR
MYERS, HEIMAN & KAPLAN,
attorneys for Applicants.
7 19-26 S'2-9-16
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
gSJt Miami Beach, g^-ftgftt"
"'" u t-RT H. P.l.l'MBERG
J8IDORE COOKXER
SAMUEL GOODMAN
II \ROLD SHAPIRO,
' Vttolnev for Applicants.
7/19-26 8/2-9
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engago In
business under the fictitious name of
SUNNYS1DE Cl-EANERS. at 13 S'. W.
12th Ave., in the City of Miami. Flor-
ida, Intend to register the said name
with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of
Dade County, Florida.
JACK BREESKIN
BOB GOCH
VON ZAMFT. SIMON & KATZ.
Attorneys for Applicants.
7/12-19-26 8/2-9
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
husiness under the fictitious name of
MIAMI CAMERA MART, at 755 Wash-
ington Ave.. Miami Beach, Fla.. in-
tend to register said name with the
Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
RAY H. BROWN. JR.
AL A. HOLLANDER
ISAAC JOFPE.
Attorney for Applicants.
1010 Blscayne Bldg.
7/12-19-26 8/2-9
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
FLORIDA TRAVELAWN. at 6001 N.
W. 7th Ave., Miami, Fla.. Intends to
register said name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Dade County,
Florida.
HERBERT FRANKLYN
ISAAC JOFFE.
Attorney for Applicant,
1010 Blscayne Bldg.
7/12-19-26 8/2-9
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, desiring to engage in
business under the fictitious name of
PATIO GRILLE, at 1415 N. E. 2nd
Ave.. in the City of Miami, Florida,
intend to register the sa'.d name with
the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade
County, Florida.
MAX ROSENTHAL
JULIUS KLUGER
VON ZAMFT, SIMON & KATZ.
Attorneys for Applicants.
7/12-19-26 8/2-9 *"

I :


^mmm?

PAGE TWELVE
vjwisiiflcricffon
J.D.C. Rushes Help to Kielce Survivors;
Slain Polish Leader Sent Thanks for Aid
B'NAI B'RITH NOTES
By CHARLES JACOBSON
iuU}ij Mrt**w (tlttsjaay m tnrtuvi %wm i*r w wj-
MMM
U. 4J.000.. -.'Mt*r4ilJ flf* }jmIf f _u;^
i Injasiis*/ M (rintuitM A./.CO. hrMMt,
WMRfl rosirs/iTSO**!
In Kiflf*. Poland, the widow (rifthl) of our of the
41 victims of th* rrcrnt pogrom ihrrr drie* her
tears on the ribbon of a wreath placed by the Joint
Distribution Committee on the mass (crave of the
Jewish dead. The J.D.C rushed emergenrv aid to
the survivors of the pogrom with a million-zloly
allocation, providing extra food, nurses and con-
i valescent care for ISO survivor* in Kie'ce as well as
for 26 Jews wounded in the outbreaks who were
helped bj the J.D.C. lo evacuate to IxmIz. The letter
j (inset) in Polish is one of the last ever written by
j Dr. S. Kahane, martyred President of the Jewish
District Committee in Kielce, who was murdered in
the pogrom. Dr. Knliane ayrote the J.D.C. three
weeks before his death, expressing the' "cordial
thanks" of the Kielce Committee for 45,000 zlotys
sent by the JIM and by Canadian landsmanshaften
through the I mod Jewish Refugee & War Relief
Agencies of Canada. Funds for the relief, rehabilita-
tion and emigration activities of the J.D.C, major
American agency aiding distressed Jews abroad, are
provided in the U.S. by contributions to the United
Jewish Appeal.
LUST III JEWS
TO QUIT KIELCE
One hunch' d and ten Jews still
remaining in Kielce, Poland.
of the pogrom last month in
which 41 Jews were murdered,
an si ttlii g their personal affairs
or waiting to be called as wit-
ness* S in further government
trials before leaving Kielce for-
ever, the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee has been advised by its
director in Poland, William Bern.
Seventy-nine Jews have already
1. it Kit Ice since the pogrom on
July 4th.
Eleven of the survivors still in
the city are wounded, two criti-
cally, and are under the care of
physicians and special nurses pro-
vided by the JDC, major Amer-
ican agency aiding distressed
Jews overseas.
Reports from Lodz, to which
26 Jews wounded in the outbreaks
have been evacuated, indicate
that three patients are still in
danger. Eight Jews have been re-
leased from the hospital and the
balance are on the way to recov-
ery, but some will be hospitalized
for months, the JDC representa-
tive cabled.
Mr. Bein also disclosed that the
JDC has evacuatd seventeen Jew-
ish persons from Skarzysko, near
Kielce.
Meanwhile, the effect of the
Kielce massacre has caused "con-
siderable depression and worry"
among the Jews of Stettin, Sile-
sia, where 20.000 Jews, including
5.000 chlldrn, arc now living, Mr.
Bein stated in a message to New
York offices of the committee.
For the most part, these Jew-
were among the repatriates from
Asiatic Russia and they are "un-
doubtedly the p orest and the
neediest of all repatriates who
have arrived in Poland."' his re-
port stated.
In order to alleviate the condi-
tions of "these weakened under-
nourished, ragged survivors," the
JDC representative continued,
"the JDC has increased to 6,000
the number of free meals it is
serving in feeding stations every
day. The JDC has alsi established
a special kitchen for aged Jews
and initiated daily milk distribu-
tion for 2,000 children and con-
valescents. High-energy food par-
cels are also being distributed by
the JDC among workers and con-
valescents in Stettin.
"Medical aid and support to
the sick, plus em< rgency cash as-
sistance among 6,000 persons is
also being carried out," according
to the report, which added that
the distribution of clothing is be-
ing accelerated and that kind) r-
gartens, day nurseries and homes
to th report, which added that
ZIONISTS HEAR RABBI
Rabbi Edward J. Zcrin of the
United Hebrew Temple, St. Louis,
was the guest speaker at a reg-
ular luncheon meeting of the Mi-
ami Beach Zionist district lunch-
eon club Wednesday at the Na-
tional hotel. His speech was en-
titled, "Let's Go Forward."
KORSHAKS LIVE HERE
A past president of the Austin
lodge of B'nai B'rith of Chicago,
Lester Korshak and his family
are making Miami their new
home. A jeweler, he was associ-
ated with the Chicago State
Pawners' association and has
opened a jewelry, loan and watch
repair shop at 175 W. Flagler st.
As a tree is known by its fruit,
so many by his works.
Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky
1520 S. W. 5th St.
Phone 2-7439
Sholem lodge's dance-frolic on
Sunday at the President Madison
hotel is our first "all-out" social
of 1946. It is to the credit of the
officers and chairmen of the lodge
that they have devoted their en-
orgies to more sober and serious
matters all these months. How-
ever, since "all work and no play
only makes Jack" the affair
should be well attended and should
give all Ben B'riths, their wives
and guests an opportunity to hear
scintillating Latin American
music, see a fine floor show, and
meet the old crowd. Admission is
free to paid-up members and
guests. Sam Silver, chairman of
the dance committee, has these
energetic assistants to insure a
successful affair: Fred K. Shochet,
cochairman, Alex S. Cohen, Sam
B. Miller, Max Silver and C. R.
Jasobson.
Brothers Ray Nathan, Milton
Wasman, Sidney Aronovitz and
Sidney Hollander have become
members of the lively committee
on public affairs. We shall ex-
pect to hear big things from these
gentlemen in the future.
Brother George A. Diamond
shot 500 feet of color movies of
the successful stag smoker last
week. Working under trying con-
ditions, we think our man did a
swell job. Good work. Brother
George! And, incidentally, a col-
lective pat on the back to Fred
K. Shochet, chairman, and his
committee who were responsible
for the succssful show.
The B'nai B'rith Metropolitan
council is finally launched, wi',i
Harold Turk as temporary chair-
man. Representatives from all
Miami. Health* ^ ,n &
ing up! ""in is|
fiuest at Friday lunch^'
'"B chap. Glad to see via
Most welcome ab^y
er Nathan Adelman ?!
J the luncheon'SM
tonal Bro. A. again. *'
Boys ;irc still talking ab01
Ess, n s terrific knack oh
a punchy story. His mtrnd
gag lent '< M spice to the.
program. Thanks, Ben!
Could yuu get up and:
men m song? Well, BrctheTi
Friedman did. And eMi
(Solid, Mil-tone!) **
Any of the new brothers i
mg prints of the smoker i
can secure same for $i.oo.
Welcome home, to Gilbert]
kin of ADI our pioneer oil
will, after a rugged b
through the southeast statol
Abe- Aronovitz, chairman J
Blood Bank committee,
blood donors to continue
contributions. Call himatlfl
for details.
Lou Bard, one of ourena
brothers, recently from ft
is a bowler with ideas. Heisi
ing to head a Sholem hot,
team to meet all comers! Wei
more new men like Lou,
Ignorance and conceit
in hand.
TOUBY
HUNTING
CORP.
+
MIAMI 38. FLORIDA
AJhoiMSeW!^
Z LI ADLER'S KOSHER MARKET T4"S
Under Strict Supervision of Greater Miami Vaad Hakaah* d~.4- .... embroil
RabmwSShI- MCTfSvfe^ftJJP^ f the Greater Miami Ie
CLOSED ALL DAY SATURDAY
FREE DELIVERY
PHONE
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Full Text

PAGE 1

felMUEIIiDipidliigun Cmrn THE JEWISH UNITY THE JEWISH W EEKLY "^NUMBER 32 MIAMI 18, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 9, 194? PRICE: TEN CENTS pect Truman To Refuse Terms On Palestine \ MXAI BUYS HOSPITAL, ULVTAINS PLAN TO m I MI nisi* Avert 'Disaster 9 ; tar llils llrif foil Ltmn YORK (JTA)—The Zionlemont narn ly averted L disaster," Dr Abba liver said, disi losing that Jesday I lighl J wcek fct T:uman had d( cided to [he British plan for Pal•esident's decision to deIon on thc pn posal gives jew.a "breathing luring which they must all possible political on Wasl %  %  n, the iof the Amei lean Zionist icy council warned. The Jthat remain before the lonal elect;.'i, are cruItold a pre.-.conference. IWtr criticized the supi the British loan by | Stephen S. Wise, cool the Emergency I uniting lhat if t he I been delayed for six I weeks, sufficient preslld have been placed on Minuter Alike to comto accede to at least lommendalions of the American Inquiry com|ior the immediate adIRA llisid is r.iin js CH (JTA) Fiorello H. P. director general of this week visited the Nd and Fel dating P displaced Jews near ustour of i: spection of ^MUbilitation facilities faa would not comment won for his visit, but n that it is in connec[ !" e question of mimi*'theeventu,,! fate of I alter UNRRA ,,„ CS out e a t the end of this Jtoned the occupants of P to the places to i !" to emigrate. The* P shouted loudly and Ei w ". Palestine." lather they would be %  South a A nywhe elseG X A r n ^ Their C' *>•• : estiP, al Uast 90 cent %  •"ectedtogoioPalesBgrbYlahuv rational Funds b^.miUiondot ItoX th "'"ount l p aie n ;: ,sh Na l Kg tn Slru '' Sept 1, h 2Lu 8e M,,rris [j^dent o, thc |fcr'jetkh Orn0Wland eWlsh settlement. mission of 100,000 Jews into Palestine. He pointed to the fact lhat the British "federalization" plan was pushed by as soon as the loan had passed. The President's sudden shift on the plan resulted from appeals sent to the White House by Herbert H. Lehman and other prominent Jews, by influential members of congress and by Bartlcy Crum, James MacDonald and Frank Buxton, three of the six American members of the AngloAmerican Committee of Inquiry on Palestine, Dr. Silver revealed. He said he believed that the President and Secretary of State Byrnes had been taken by surprise by their experts' acceptance of the "federalization" scheme and quoted Mr. Truman as having told Senator Wagner that he did not wish to do anything to injure the Jews. Describing the British proposal as "partition without partition," the American Zionist leader charged that the AngloAmerican experts had been instructed to implement the report of the inquiry committee, but. instead, had made recommendations which were at wide variance with the report. If these recommendations had been accepted by the President, it would have represented a victory for circles in the State department's Near Eastern division which have always followed the British line, he added. Asked to comment on the meeting of the Jewish Agency executive in Paris, Dr. Silver said that this conference cannot set a definitive policy for the Zionist movement. He advocated that a World Zionist Congress be held as soon as possible, preferably in the United States. Purchase of the Alton Road hospital by the non-sectarian Mt. Sinai Hospital, Inc., for $100,000 will not delay the group's plan to build its own $2,500,000 hospital. Baron de Hirsch Meyer, president, said Wednesday. Sale of the 75-bed hospital, which had been operated by the Navy during the war, was approved by the Miami Beach city council Wednesday despite the fact that four other bidders offered higher prices. Mt. Sinai was favored because it is a nonprofit organization. Plans for the corporation's capital funds drive will be made by the trustees early in September at ihe northern home of Moses Ginsberg, The Jewish Floridian learned this week. The campaign, as previously planned, will be coordinated with the annual Federation drive and will begin in November. If the hospital is built in Miami, there are indications that profits from the resale of the Alton Road (CONTINUED ON PAGE 6) Word is expected momentarily from the White House concerning President Truman's attitude on the Palestine situation. Rumors have been circulating for the past week that the official declaration will express the President's complete disapproval of th? British federalization plan. This was first indicated last week when Truman summoned the American members of the joint United States-British Inquiry committee on Palestine back to Washington for further consultation. These members have now returned to this country and are conferring with their superiors before meeting with the President. Following this consultation, it is expected that Truman will New Order llils Relief In fperuianv MUNICH (JTA)—Lieut. Gen. Frederick Morgan, chief of UNRRA operations in Germany, has ordered that no additional workers of voluntary relief agentake a strong new initiative on the Palestine situation. It is believed that his declaration will carry sufficient weight in diplomatic circles. Truman's expected action will be a complete repudiation of his own representatives' expressions at the London negotiations. The President is likewise expected to insist on immediate action on his proposal to admit 100,cies be permitted to enter Ger-,„ many, it was learned this week, i 000 Jews to the Holy Land. This Agency Fights British Plan PARIS (JTA)—The Jewish Agency executive meeting here announced this week that the British proposals on Palestine are considered "unacceptable as a basis for discussions." At the same time, it voted to convene a special session of t^e Zionist Actions committee somewhere in Europe before the end of August. The meeting, which is expected to take place in France, will probably be attended by only half the members of the Actions committee, because it is felt that it would be unadvisable to strip Palestine and other Jewish centers of all Zionist leaders at the present time. The executive also announced that it is planning to submit to the Peace Conference a memorandum drawing the treaty-making nations' attention to certain "omissions" regarding Jewish needs and rights. UN Eyes Beach Hotel The Lord Tarleton hotel of Miami Beach, owned by Waller Jacobs, is being considered by the United Nations as possible headquarters for a UN conference this fall. Jacobs said his information was that both President Harry Truman and Joseph Stalin would attend the conference here. The proposal called for the lease of the 157 room hotel for two months beginning Nov. 1. This order places a heavy burden on the relief organization just when they require additional personnel to help with the influx of thousands of refugees who are coming into Germany from Poland and other areas. Morgan's order, which he hopes to push through the Geneva convention of UNRRA, which opened this week, apparently runs counter to Director General LaiGuardia's recent comment in i which he expressed the fear that i there would be no interim group to handle the DP problem during the period when UNRRA ends its | operations at the end of this year and the new International Relief Organization begins to function. may offset Britain's rumored threats that she will halt all Jewish immigration to Palestine unless her federalization plan is accepted by this country. LONDON—A British official source said Wednesday Britain was prepared to blockade Palestine and launch naval and army operations—perhaps by the end of this week—to choke the flow of thousands of illegal Jewish immigrants into the Holy Land. Conservative Leader Winston Churchill has declared that if Britain fails to secure American cooperation in solving the Palestine problem, it should surrender the mandate and place the entire problem in the hands of the United In order for the new organizaJ Nations. He expressed the hope ,tion to deal adequately with the DP problem, it is generally be' lieved that the aid of UNRRA and the expansion of the various voluntary relief agencies' services would be required. Some officials believe Morgan may have issued his order to keep the voluntary agencies here weak so that the United Nations would (CONTINUED ON PAGE 6) that the reports of American rejection of the British federalization plan were not final. The federalization plan provides for dividing Palestine into four sections, two of which would be semi autonomous Jewish and Arab provinces. The British have put the admission of 100,000 Jews into Palestine as a contingency on the federalization plan. Readers Approve City Hospital With answers to The Jewish Floridian's hospital survey coming in daily, only one person so far opposes establishment of a hospital by Greater Miami Jewry. All others participating in the poll to date give their unqualified support of the proposed Mt. Sinai hospital. However, in the matters of financing and maintaining the hospital, those canvassed are nqfc. in entire agreement. The one dissenter wrote that a hospital should embrace thc community in its entirety and not be distinguished by name or otherwise as sectarian." In the selection of a site for the hospital, Jewish Floridian readers favor Miami over the Beach. Locations suggested include the Miami side of the bay between the two causeways, the Southwest section. South Bayshore dr., Coral Way, Coral Gables. In the preliminary returns, a combined Federation hospital campaign is approved by 57 per cent. Twenty-nine per cent favor a separate hospital drive conducted by the hospital trustees, and the rest favor a separate hospital drive conducted by Federation. As for financial maintenance of the hospital, 50 per cent state that the trustees of the hospital should bear the responsibility. The rest are divided between Federation and "the community." A 50-50 division is noted in the answers to the question of the hospital becoming a Federationsupported agency. Of those who approve this issue, 50 per cent say that Federation should have only advisory power over the hospital, while 25 per cent favor complete power over the hospital by Federation and 25 per cent say that Federation should have no power. Eighty-six per cent of those polled so far agree that the hospital should have an autonomous administration. The others call for Federation supervision. All support the idea of solociting tourists for contributions to the hospital. Two-thirds favor soliciting in other cities, especially South Florida communities. Several persons suggested New York city, Chicago, Detroit, and other cities from which Miami's tourists come. Majority approval was also indicated to giving local residents priority at the hospital. In the matter of staffing the hospital, the majority feel that merit alone should be the criterion for selecting doctors and nurses. The area to be served by the hospital is restricted to South Florida by most, to Greater Miami by the next greatest number and to the state by the majority. Those polled were exactly evenly divided on the question: "Are you in favor of provisions being made for the observance of dietary laws in the hospital kitchen?" 7,330 REFUGEES ARRIVE NEW YORK (JTA)—A total of 440 steamers carrying 7,330 Jewish passengers were met by the Immigrant Reception and Pier Service of the HIAS during the first six months of 1946, according to the semi-annual report of the organisation made public by Abraham Herman, Some of ihe arrivals were routed to various parts of the country while others were cared for in the HIAS shelter. ;;:• % %  %  if 1 4V r ii %  i : I J ; l '1



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TltfM'-^^^'^SifW'. iY, AUGUSTJJI^ J^JmMi fkridlaii PAGE ELEVEN mir Fersonal Problems U**' .... nm nBF.BG. Ph.D. By W. A. GOLDBERG. Ph.D. rector, Counselling Service Miamians Participate In State Convention Your quest ons on Sf"d personal problems will be answered by mail at self-addressed, stamped envelope to Dr. W. A. Li os arc of The Jewish Floridian. AN ANTIDOTE FOR BOREDOM dnV es me wild when she says: What shall I do M !.. C is n oJhing to do in the house, nobody to play with f There ^ gt shou id I tell her to do?"— Mrs. B. C. ,n0,Un J'J f a ttention, children often assume a bored attitude. f cr tt ^ real or fancied. It may be a bid for more atten| 5 "C child who feels insecure. The far too usual parental V anov "Go away and don't bother me," or it is "Here is TtoTandy" or "a quarter for tl ihow.'; k'h a response meets the immediate problem but it places the |" C • position ol depending on the parent to think for it. It is in additional crutch. It carries no inherent strength. It | t a teacn the child to depend on himself, or herself and innate II dots not provide a method of amusement which the can'use m (r> future. ,c thoughtful parent provides a dictionary suitable to an age so that the child will look up words voluntarily for spelling Ironunciation. He encourages his child to read, at his level. literature and magazines. The child reflects the home, unkiously. The child will read books and periodicals which come t n0 use, without much effort by parents. periodicals as the National Geographic help build a variety of jests, biology, animal life, exploration, customs. Its illustrations Especially UM lul to start a readin 8 habit with very young chilOther n • t0 can he a handy source for diversion for Imoments. Husic through records is excellent for self-amusement. The lies of painting, drawing, shop work ... all at hand with a place L them are important. They will tend to eliminate or reduce : periods, unless the child is using the question as a means of ^icg attention This, of course, means expert help and skilled nee arc needed for both parent and child, llways With the Current betimes the borne attempts i against the current by inthat all bunks, magazines Irecords be educational or |cal. Children go through of interests. Blood-andBer radio serials attract children. Popular music is feen-agers. Comic books too nuisance to parents. Yet, bbidden in the home, they (lie read outside and on the ID these thinemust be taki their stride, considered as Ml to today's living. They : restricted in extent by sublion, never by being farbidII saves pan ntal tempers Y it is realized that children at age all go through these hof interests and that Johnfill not grow into a criminal dlum because of them. [rents find it much more difP to exercise that wise compon of direction and leaving rciM to his own devices, the pmation .net essary for *r development. The parents' mind is SUJ posedly more | [ft can suggest, subtly, how may amuse himself, i or with parental help. This F a duty and a responsibil"'parenthood ... to furnish pwtion. to help th t child use Jwn judgment. f gcneral answer to parents, JB question, may well be: If jchi.d doesn't know what to P h >msclf, make sure that [not purely ,,n attention-get•v'ce. Having ruled this W 'next question is to check I !" 4 Provisions the parent imade for the child's amuseffid diversion. It may well r msufflc '<-nt material is in the home, or insufficient or unsuitable space, or insufficient friends. In all cases it is a wise axiom to permit the child to have a voice in choosing, in planning, in expressing himself. If these efforts are not sufficient, then the child may need special help. Frank discussion of the child by his parents, frank exploration of the parents, with professional assistance, may well repay the parent by assuring a happier and more content household. A free copy of Dr. Goldberg's pamphlet, "POSITIVE LIVING AFTER FORTY" or "YOU AND YOUR CHILDREN," will be sent to the two persons, each week, who submit the best questions on personal problems. (No names will be used.) Address Dr. Goldberg in care of The Jewish Floridian. Hospital Trays Bought For Tubercular Ward Milton A. Friedman and Louis Heiman of Miami will participate in the convention piogram of the Florida Federation of B'nai B'rith lodges Aug. 31 through Sept. 2 in Tampa. Friedman, vice president of the Federation, will introduce Julius Fisher, secretary of the fifth district, B'nai B'rith, who will be guest speaker at a luncheon Sept. 1. Heiman, first vice president of the district, will introduce Isaac Gradman, district preside nt, at the closing luncheon Sept. 2. Other events of the tenth annual convention will be a cocktail party Aug. 31 and a banquet and dance Sept. 1 at which Edward Gruad, editor of the National Jewish Monthly, will be the principal speaker. Greater Miami delegates to the convention may make reservations with Charles R. Jacobson. 330 Seybold Bldg. Registration fee is $10. University Announces Concert Artists Hospital trays were donated to the tubercular ward of the Jackson Memorial hospital this week by the Jewish Consumptives Relief society of Greater Miami in an effort to make mealtime easier for the bed-ridden patients. The members of the organization spent months in raising money for the specially-built trays which also are handy for reading or writing. The JCRS makes weekly visits to the ward and supplies the patients with fruit, ice cream and cookies. Money for such items as haircuts, stamps, magazines, dt ntal care, etc., is also provided. To raise funds for the organization, a rummage sale is being planned for September. Donations of discarded clothing/ bedding, small furniture, and other items can be made by calling Mrs. William M. Levine at 5-4085, of Mrs. Lou H. issen at 4-5447. Dr. Finn Gets Award Dr. Leonard H. Finn, former major in the Army dental corps, was recently notified that he had been awarded the legion of merit for exceptionally meritorious conduct. The award was made for the doctor's work in construction of a model AAF field dispensary. A citation which will accompany the award praises Dr. Finn for his vision, outstanding devotion to duty and ability to perform tasks far and above the ordinary call of duty for a dental officer. A resident of Miami, Dr. Finn has offices at 605 Lincoln id. One of the finest symphonic and recital seasons is being contemplated by the University of Miami this year. Appearing between Nov. 10 and April 14, 14 artists and group artists will present 22 concerts. On the schedule are Patricia Travers, young American violinist; Josephine Antoine, soprano of Metropolitan opera; William Kapell, youthful American pianist; Rafael Lagares, tenor of the opera houses of Latin America; Dr. Howard Hanson, guest conductor, who will lead the university orchestra in an all-American program. Jesus Maria Sanrome, Puerto Rican pianist; Gyorgy Sandor, pianist; Tossy Spivakovsky, violinist; Henriette Michelson, pianist; Mischa Elman, violinist; Gordon string quartette with Harold Bauer, pianist; Trapp family singers; Muriel Kerr, pianist; and Maggie Teyte, soprano. Man of the Year to Be Named By Civic League The Civic league of Miami Beach will select its most outstanding member for his contribution to the club and will name him the "Man of the Year," President Dave Emmcr said this week. A plaque will be awarded the winner who will be selected on the basis of charity, scholarship, contribution to membership growth and civic improvement. LEGAL NOTICES LEGAL NOTICES ITU to Meet At Beach Miami Beach will be the site of the 88th national convention of the International Typographical Union Aug. 17 to 23. Sessions and convention headquarters will be at the Beach pier with the Miami local, convention host, maintaining headquarters at the Blackstone hotel. LEGAL NOTICES LEGAL NOTICES RMS!?* ,ilv !" ^t F PAKCTEBO "J* UoM nnm e of Ml/i!? 1 W EIN8TEIN F-ADKOM-v,'. 1 v' ; £? <'OURT. IZ N' '^RIDA. POKES' M*" C. GALE D Tlr|; DISCHARGE. given. AL that hereby Inal I ,',., "" rt """ P e %  Ihe ','"'• M AdmlnlK-y;Hi:i ; ,, %  HENRY C. L' ,h 'lav ,'". I: and that on I(v *• Wnni; u"' s !i. ,!M6 wl11 r3 for -,..r "' Dade ftmntv •ippr. >ade County, tafl'"' ui' • '; f nld £"* "' hii '"-;>'•"->. %  •. as A.1; R MAKi£r' July < 9 |--l 0r Au """ltratrix. NOTICE IS HEItKHV GIVEN that the undersigned, drsliinic lo engage in business under the fictitious name of TROPICAL. GLASS AND MIRROR COMPANY, at 7921 N. W. Seventh Avenue. Miami, Florida, inlend to register .said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. MORRIS MARGER OTTO FKI.H.MAN IRVING MO.X*KO\VlTZ NATHANIEL J. KLEIN, Attorney for Applicant. 8/2-9-16-23-30 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in husiness under the fictitious name Of NATIONAL. CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY, at 4369 S. W. 8th St.. Miami. Florida, intend to register said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. CKOKGE J. KACIIL.IN 7/26 8/2-9-16-23 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of FAY'S BAH AND GR1I.1.K. at 9901 N. W. 27th Avenue, Dade ('"iinty. Fla., Intends to register said name with the Clerk of the Cllrcuit Court of Dade County, Florida. CORRINE EPSTEIN. Sole Owner. HARRY D1ETZ. Attorney for Applicant. 7/26 8/2-9-16-23 NOTICE is HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious naino Of KAY LETTER SERVICE, at 8. W8th Street. In the City of Miami. Florida. Intend to register the saltl name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. DOROTHY KOI'ELOWITZ ROBERT MARKS 7/l- 8/1-9-16 Opens Appliance Shop George Rose, publicity and advertising man, will operate the Gulfstream Appliances, Inc., at 12509 N.E. Sixth ave., North Miami, he announced this week. Modern electrical appliances, radios, a record and gift center will be featured. Officers of the new corporation are Rose, president; Blanch Rose, vice president and secretary; Mrs. Edward Herold, vice president. LEGAL NOTICES TO WHOM IT MAI CON l.RN. The A .* B Garment On.pany, OMtto it 25 NW. First Street, Miami. Fla., by the \ B Garment Companj prior to Jul> Mth, 1946. SIMON 81NGER NORMAN RlffHSTEIN DAVID M. 1UOA.N NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the Mctitious name of SHIRLEY GIFT SHOP, at 1426-A Washington Ave.. .Miami Peach. Fla., Intend t" reglstei said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Court ot Dado County, Florida. \\ 11.1.1AM A. ROSENBERG PAULINE R. ROSENBERGER ISAAC JOFFE. Attorney for Applicants. 8-9-16-23-30 9/6 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage In business under the fictitious name of TROPICAL HANDBAG COMPANY. ;it Miami, Florida, Intends to register BBJd name with the Clerk ol the Circuit Court of Dade County, Florida. ALFRED JACOBS. Sole Owner. : 26 i :'-:'-lii-23 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned, desiring to engage in business under the fictitious name of Pii emu rs ITALIAN •AMERICAN RESTAURANT, at 136 Collins Avenue. Miami Beach, Florida, intends to regIster said nunwith the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Dade County. Florida. CIV ].. ACCOLLA MYERS, HEIMAN AKAPLAN. Attorneys for Applicant. v.J-9-16--'3-30 IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN PRUliATE. In re: Estate of PHILIP G. BLANCK, also known as P. G. BLANCK. deleased. No. lSflll. NOTICE TO CREDITORS To All Creditors and All Persons davlna Claims or Demands Against .Saul Estate: You, and each of you, are hereby notified and required to present any claims and demands which you, or either of you, may have against the estate of PHILIP ';. BLANCK. also known as P.

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I M < % %  PAGE TEN *Jenistiflcridr&n PAST PRESIDENTS AID DR. SILVER AT CONVENTION OF REFORM^RABBIS IN THE GREATER MIAMI HOUSES OP WORSHIP Rabbi David Philipson (lower row. extreme righi) was among ihe six past presidents lending their counsel to the deliberations at the 57th annual convention of the Central Conference of American Rabbis which met in Chicago. (Left to right, top row) Rabbi Emil W. Leipziger. New Orleans (1939-41-: Rabbi James G. Heller. Cincinnati (1941-43): Rabbi Solomon B. Freehof. Pittsburgh (1943-45): and Rabbi Felix A. Levy, Chicago (1935-37). (Lower row. left to right) Rabbi Max C. Currick, Erie, Pa. (1937-39); Rabbi Abba HUM Silver, president who was reelected for a second term; and Dr. David Philipson, Cincinnati (1907-09) only living alumnus of the first graduating class of the Hebrew Union College. Scholarship Awarded Miss Irene Jacobs has received a renewal of her scholarship to the University of Miami because of the high quality of her work. Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Norman D. Jacobs of 528 S.W. 10 ave., she will enter her junior year this fall. A major in psychology with a sociology minor. Miss Jacobs intends to enter tho fieid of social MEETINGS CANCELLED The regular and board meetings of the Temple Israel Men's club will not be held during August and September, the board of dWectors has announced. work after receiving her master's digue. The scholarship is awarded by the Dade County Federation of Women's clubs. Palm Beach MRS. MARY SCHREBNICK, Representative Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Houtz. 213 S. Sapodilla ave. left Tuesday morning to motor to North Carolina. After vacationing in the mountains there, they will proceed to New York city and will be away about two months. J. Cohen, local radio dealer, is in Philadelphia on a business trip. Norman Mirsky, formerly of Anthony's, has opened a new store on Datura street. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Sheir, Flamingo dr., are celebrating the arrival of a grandson in Worcester, Mass. Miss Doris Horn will serve 03 her sister's maid of honor, and Moses Schupler will be the best man. Following the ceremony, a reception will be held in Schwartzberg hall. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lesser and son, Shepard, have' returned following a three week trip to New York and Georgia. LFA Miss Gail Horn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Pinchos Horn, Brooklyn, N.Y., will become the bride of Cy Schupler, 3101 Washington rd., at Temple Beth Israel at 8 p.m. Sunday. Dr. Carl N. Herman will officiate. FOR THE BEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS WEST PALM BEACH MILK—CREAM—ICE CREAM **>*MV^^ W V^V., V i ^^ C W. SMITH PLUMBING CONTRACTOR 529 Independence Road, West Palm Beach No job too large or too small. Over 50 years in business. >AMWMWa MIZELL-SIMON MORTUARY N. W. MlMll, C. K. Simon, Lawrence S. Favllle, Funeral Director. 413 Hibiscus Street • Phone 8121 • W. Palm Beach, Fla. SOUTHERN DAIRIES duett and Ice Cream. AS NEAR TO YOU AS YOUR PHONE LAINHART & POTTER ESTABLISHER 1893 "BUILDING MATERIAL FOR PARTICULAR BUILDERS'* Phone 5191 West Palm Beach. Ha Youth Series to Star Newsman, FDR Recording MIAMI Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation (Orthodox), 9*0 S. W. 17thave., Rabbi Murray Qrausr. Cantor Maurice Mamchoe—Knbauis Shnbtxis, 7 p.m. Friday. Snturduy morning services. a.m. Mincha, 7:15 p.m. Talmud Torah dally from 9 a.m. till noon. Beth David Congregation (Conssrvative), 135 N. w. Third ave.. Rabbi Friedman — Krtfular Friday evening %  ervloea, 7:30 p.m. Saturday morning services. 8.30 a.m. Temple Israel Max Shapiro, Cantor Abraham 8. (Reform), 137 N. E. 19th St., Rabbi Colman A. Zwltman—Kabhl Zwltman will read the Friday evening services at 8:15 p.m. MIAMI BEACH Beth Jacob Congregation (Orthodox), 301-311 Washington ave., Rabbi Moses Mescheloff, Cantor Louis D. Fader—Friday evening services, 7:30 p.m. Adult Saturday morning services, 8:30 a.m. Intermediate services, 9 a.m. Junior congregation. 10 a.m. Mincha, 7:30 p.m., followed by Shalos Sudos. Religious school sessions, Monday through Friday. 9 a.m. till noon. Miami Beach Jewish Center (Conservative), 1415 Euclid ave.. Rabbi Irving Lehrman, Cantor Emanuel Barkan—Friday evening services, 7:30 p.m. Saturday services, 9 a.m. Junior congregation, 10 a.m. Mincha. 7 p.m. Shalos Sudos, 7:15 p.m. Boy BOOUt troop 65 meeting, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. Temple Beth Sholom (Liberal), Chaae ave. at 41st St.. Rsbbi Leon Kronish, Cantor Samuel Kslcmsr —Friday evening services. 8:15 p.m. High Holy Da>'B. Sept. 26. The fourth program in the Voice of Youth summer series, sponsored by the Jewish youth of Greater Miami, will take place Sunday evening) August 18th, at tlie Beach Y. Arthur Griffith of the Miami Herald will be the featured speakr on the topic 'Will We Have to Fight Another War?" A recording of the description of the funeral of the late President Franklin D. Roosevelt, with excerpts from some of his more famous speeches, will precede the talk. The program will end with the showing of the film "Peace Builders," a dramatic documentary screen story of the events leading to the United Nations organization for international cooperation. Dancing and refreshments will follow. Irene Jacobs will be chairman of the evening. The organization under whose auspices this series is being given are the Anti-Defamation league of B'nai B'rith. B'nai B'rith Youth organization, Bureau of Jewish Education, the Y's of Miami and Miami Beach and the Zionist Youth commission. The public is welcome. Tomer j 710 S W 12th AV. MIAMI, LlH. 3-343LJ "YOUR JEWISH FUNERAL HOME" WE OfFtOAllY KPttSfJT TK MAJORITY OF NMTKM JEWISH FUNE1A1 HOMES to/ormolion Clodl, fWsttai an ftequerf SERVING MIAMI BEACH A MIAMI xclu s ively Jew iih flA*Ct IOS. L PLUMMER Funeral Director He who has no inner nobleness has nothing even if he be of noble birth. BUY VICTORY BONDS! 1236 Washington Ave. Miami V,.... THOS M. BURNS. JR. Funeral Direct',** ABC BISENklRRG., TCMturei Ih New York: 76th Si. and Amsterdam Ave. Of Holiday Tick^ Seats f or thT^,. will be sold by the 8 !? H Orthodox C<5££S this Sunday ESSl Sale of ticket, win l. ed1 to members til^jl Purchase tickets. J Price of tickets to s-dl the synagogue build Jill h ave., will be S\ cePt the last three Zi %  *** w:li sell forSSf Seats or services ft SW TW^*^ S..A hlrd *w-iU he a $7.50 and $5. No nervations will J ed by phone. Tickets ml chased from 10 a.m. till, day and 8 to 10 p. m ., evenings. The High Holiday sen be conducted by Rabb, Grauer assisted by the rice Manches, cantor. OPENS LAW OF Sidney A. Thorman, I of Cleveland. Ohio, ha offices at 407 BiscayneL the general practice ol In] man came to Miami months ago after pracL in Cleveland for 30 2 family will join him heej near future. MIAMI MONUMENT "Miami's OldMt in*J I Operated by SIDNEY H. PJ You need no longri 6 to 10 months taf monuments. We cm large selection fa mediate delivery. All Styles ol rW Lettering and Phone 4-5922 For an Appointa^j 3279 S. W. 84 Oppotlts WoodHwn MOUNT NEBO THE CEMETERY OF DISTINCTION FOR DISCRIMINATING FAMILIES Rabbi S. M Machtei, Director Olympic Building P^one 3-3721 Mount Sinai Memorial Pf MIAMI'S "COMMUNITY CEMETSH ONE OF MIAMI'S UP-TO-DATE • D' GNU ^ MEMORIAL PARKS ^^ SINGLE GRAVES. FAMILY PLOTS AND GBOO* ESTATES NOW AVAILABLE Affiliate Congregations: Beth p !" w Beth Jg Jfl Jewish Orthodox and Sisterhood Chesedaja. For Further TnWrr"**"" Phon* 9-2664. 4-5922 or w w *. *>r%^sr%


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. PAGE EIGHT ^Jenistifhrld/iarJ TIDBITS FROM EVERYWHERE iPMictly, eonfldenUoi (Copyright, 1946, Seven Arts Feature Syndicate) -By PHINEAS J. BIRON | all, were commissioned officers JWB TO HELP IN ABOUT PEOPLE Sidney Matz, son of Israel Matz, was killed two weeks ago when his private plane crashed near Seattle. Sidney's father is well known throughout the world as a generous philanthropist and Hebrew scholar. He is the founder of Ex-Lax, Inc., and has made wise use of his wealth. Sidney, we knew him well, was the dashing type. He loved action and adventure. .He had definite convictions on Jewish matters He, the son, was much JJ£J" j," more conservative than the father. But both never A WORTHY SON. A new comic strip by Bernard Segal, son of Alfred Segal, the beloved Seven Arts columnist. will be started in national cue illation by the New York Herald Tribune Syndicate on Sept. 3. The comic, entitled "Honey and Hank" is a daily account of the further life and works of a G.I. as a veteran in relation to his home and family. Bernard stuthe University of CineinD[flD TO STATES nati. the Cincinnati Art Academy argued ;in( the Arl Stu d,. nts League, about helping a good cause N>w Yo|k p rior lo being takrememrj-r once discussing | ^ t! c A hl w;is ., paint We with Sidney a Jewish organization which was labelled leftwing. He objected vehemently to its ideology. But after stating his case, he agreed to help Yet. we believe that Sidney, the restless sportsman, and intimate of celebrities, would have developed more and more into a v< ry useful Jewish community leader. notwithstanding his reluctance to accept many symptoms of a new changing world. His passing is a genuine loss. ANSWERS... Is it true that John Foster; Dulles, distinguished adviser on foreign affairs, contributed money to America First? The recI cuds of America First credit a contribution from one "John Fos> tcr Dulles" of $500. The date was Nov. 5, 1941. Just one month before Pearl Harbor. No. th< World Zioni.-t leadership is divided on the question of partition. Weizman is for it I and so are Lipsky and a number Walter Wincholl's new bonk of Palestinian big shots. Rabbi titled "Cult of Laughter" is one Silver is opposed to anything prolonged joy-ride of wonderful short of a Jewish state. David anecdotes, witty lines, and the Ben Gurian will accept partition sort of heartstnng-twanging storAid m returning the remains „f American war dead of World War II to the U.S. will be given to the war department by the National Jwish Welfare board, it was announced this week. The JWB's part in the program will be mainly supervisory in matters pertaining to religious and ceremonial requirments of shipping and burial. On the local scene, Army and Navy committees of the JWB will assist next of kin in arranging for burial and, where necssary, make provisions for financial assistance. Next of kin anxious to have their war dead returned should be patient. Henry Pine, JWB supervisor of veterans affairs, stated during a visit here this week. Peine, as well as Sam Schuster, state JWB director, said that untill the next of kin is contacted by the war or navy departments, ie is something to be nothing can be done. The program will probably take more than five years, Peine said. At present it is completely at a standstill because of the insufficient number of caskets. Peine advised that it is useless to contact the war or navy detrail. .. He apparently forgot that p ,-,rtments. However, when notiTURK NAMED HEAD OF LODGE COUNCIL Organization of the B'nai B'rith Metropolitan council got under way last week with the appointment of Harold Turk as temporary chairman. Turk plans to call a meeting next week of representatives of er and illustrator. He illustrated a number of books, published by the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, including .1 I 00k of Bible stories. The comic .-trip will be published under the by-line "By Seeg" ... It will also appear in the New York Herald Tribune. Congratulate ns Al, B< 111 proud of. WABNING. The anonymous writer who sends us anti-Semitic "love-Utters" every week will be interested to know that the FBI is on his most typewriters are as individualistic as fingerprints. LAST MINUTE FLASH. It has been confirmed that Paul Muni will appear in "A Flag Is Born," a pageant written by Ben Hccht for the American League For a Free Palestine. if the Negev is included in the Jewish region. The Joint Defense campaign has not been cancelled but merely ntinued for a few summer weeks, we're told. REMEMBER THE 176 .. Henry W. Levy, publicity director of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations. writes "that a commission was not the easy road to personal safety in World War II is indicated by a glance at the honor roll of the 176 service men, members of the 34 reform congregations of the New York Federation of Reform Synagogues ... Of the 176 young men who lost their lives in the service, over 50 per cent, 93 in ies that are the very heartbeat of Broadway and Hollywood. It contains the very best humor stories gleaned from more than twenty years of columns by the most celebrated columnist of them all. The net effect is one of the funniest, saltiest compendiums of laughter you could hope to shake a rib at. GORDON ROOFING AND SHEET METAL WORKS Have your roof repaired now; you will Live on a new roof later "Satisfactory Work by Experienced Ven" 414 S. W. 22nd Avenua PHONE 4-5860 I WANT MY MILK And Be Bur* Ifi FLORIDA DAIRIES HOMOGENIZED Vitamin "D" Milk "Milk Product*" Dacro Protected TEL. 2-2621 Greater Miami Delivery Visit Our Farm at •200 N. W. 82nd Street fied by either department, next of kin may communicate with the Jewish Welfare board for aid in making arrangements, he said. Next of kin will have, a choice in the disposition of the remains of their war dead—having them returned to the United States for burial in a government or private cemetery or buried in a foreign land. SHORE HEADS IBA David Shore has been elected president of the newly-organized Independent Banana association, a non-profit organization designed to promote the banana industry in Miami. Leon Goodman was elected secretary-treasurer and Arthur Schwartz, vice president. Even he who lives upon charity should practice benevolence. RIVERMONT PARK SANITARIUM '389 N. W 7th St. Ph. 8-7301 Best carefor chronic alck, convalescent and elderly people SAN EL BEER, M. D.. Director Reasonable Prlcai % % % %  Large Beautiful Grounds^— Jtcttu §x*tlua Your Complete Department Store With Qual'ty Merchandise Washington Ave. at 13th St. Miami Beach And for your convenience Morris Brother's New Apparel and Accessory Store 70 E. Flagler St., Miami MIAMI BEACH HOMES AND INVESTMENT PROPERTIES B. E. BRONSTON. Realtor A Trustworthy Real Est.it. Servics 6C6 Lincoln Rd. Ph.: 5-5861 DRINK PLENTY OF CT^npurc ^Water OECIVtHED TO YOUR HOME CASE OF SIX TABLE BOTTLES 5-GALLON BOTTLE Plus Bottle Deposit. PHONE 2-4128 80c 70c fcrRltT CONVALESCEHa WOUOMCCAM RayPark ealth Resort TOP son. 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 *u caping Estimate. All Work Guaranteed MIAMI TOP SOIL CO Ed Alper 1813 S. W. 21st Terrace h IHT rail A "dance-frolic" f.... I -ten • -teitaini^j Sunday evening at rt V *i 38th st. and Collins aTiJ Beach, under the %  N Sholem lodge. B na P R ^ highlight of the^'^'M ship drive, lZS£* members and th eir ^ Art Santirzo and „.! American music will CJ& entertainment wJh P,S*j affair, assisted by Fred t* chet. Max R. 5,1^,^, Alex^Cohen and Chanel Aiding Tem are Mr* tl **rt Pallet, Mrs. Sam H 1 man, M, Hamld fcj ( Arnold Sm ; „n and Mrs 1, Hei.iu.n of B'nai B'rith wj. B'nai B'rith lodges of Miami and Miami Beach, Women's groups, young men's and young women's chapters and the Twin City youth organization. The council will coordinate B'nai B'rith activities in the area, and some affairs and projects may be cosponsored through the council, Turk said. "B'nai B'rith can also do a better veterans service job through the council," he stated. II w Vo Ki <~* nut*!.' 52881 TOTS Oga sW g "tJjnHarris, for., SrapZy IsatlsHHar .a* Mamas II..d. ask*. Iwl tr>1 ASM sad as. **, Ar Drink not from one cup with thine eye fastened on another. NERVINt V'taaSAsBiD'sal SSXtt ONE-12'DA VITAMIN TA. FLORIDA PROVISION CO. Distributors Phone 2-6141 Ask for U. S. Govt. Insp. No. 1 Ask Your Delicatessen for thi Brt OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE IN FLORIDA 1 KOSHER ZION SAUSAGE CO. PRODUCTS Delicious Corned Beef Pickled, Cooked and Smoked Meati ABSTRACTS ESCROWS TITLE INSURANCE Complete & Dependable Title Service MIAMI TITLE & ABSTRACT CO, 41 M E. FIRST AVENUE TEL 3-6661 Established 20 Years Title Insurance Polide by KANSAS CITY TITLE INSURANCE CO. One of the OLDEST end LARGEST Insurance Companies in the United Stales Announcing The Removal To Our New and Larger Offices ] NOW LOCATED AT 2204-2206 S. W. 27th Ave. OFF CORAL WAY PHONES 48-260O-48" 2609 I. S. Shapoff, Realtor



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PAGE SIX vjenist Flcridliftn FRIDAY, AUGUST > • ittJeidisJbJBorayfeyp Plant and Main Offices 21 S. W. Second Avenue Miami Fta. P. Q. Box 2973 PhoneJ-lHl Entered a. Second Clau Matter July 4. 1930 at the Port Office of Miami, Kla., under the Act of March. 3. l 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 VOLUME 19 NUMBER 32 Miami 18, Florida. Friday. August 9, 1946 AV 12, 5706 FOR THE FOREIGN BORN Consolidation of the National Refugee Service and the national service to the foreign born of the National Council oi Jewish Women into the United Service for New Americans was announced officially this week. This comes after much negotiating between the two groups. Attempting the largest and most comprehensive national welfare program ever provided for the foreign born in the United States, the united agency has a formidable task before it. Miami, strategically located, will prove a fertile field for efforts of service to these newcomers who find themselves alone in a new and vastly different world. Our community will S'/-ve as a port of entry to the States as well as a stopping-off place an route to the South Americas for them. The problem of service and assistance connected therewith have heretofore been handled by local agencies in a good measure. The accelerated pace of foreign born activity will spotlight these efforts much more so than in the past. Now and then weak spots crop up to place burdens upon individuals and agencies concerned with the refugee situation here. These will have to be eliminated. When confronted with these specific instances of mishandling, individuals as well as agencies in other fields of endeavor are called upon to fill needs for which they are uneguipped. Both find their inexperience and lack of knowledge a great disservice and inconvenience to the stranger so sorely needing assistance. In addition, the embarrassment and the dissatisfaction created endanger the success of the entire program. Coordination, a freguently used term and a seldom effected technigue, must be the password in rendering an adeguate foreign born service. These efforts must be channeled through the one source, the USNA, to eliminate duplication and overlapping. The public must be kept fully and regularly apprised of this program. State Rabbis Coordinate ProgrJ Detire of American rabbi* to revive lnt.r.. in reli 0 'n wa. demonstrated In an article printed by The Jewish Floridian la.t week. What Florida rabbi, are doing It pointed out this week by Rabbi Morns A. Skop of Congregation Ohev Shalom. Orlando, who is secretary-treasurer of the Association of Florida Rabbis. I who meet in annual conference to 'hear scholarly papers and discuss j common problems of modern Jewish life." Purpose of the association is Face Facts By GEORGE J. TALIANOFF Florida Regional Director, AntiDefamation League NEW ORDER HITS REFUGEE WORKERS At its recent conference, the association formulated plans to arrange for rabbis to visit communities where there are no p. rmanent rabbis. Rabbi Skop reported. At the time of the conference, Hollywood, Ft. Laudcrdale, Lakeland, Scbring. Sanford and Gainesville did not have permanent spiritual leaden. The rabbis also plan to coordinate the religious schools and their curricula as well as to organize a state Jewish religious teachers institute fur annual discussion of educational problems and materials. Most of the congreg itions of the state are already affiliated with the association, paying an annual dues of $10. Rabbis also pay $1 a year as their dues. An effort was made to organize Florida rabbis and laymen of congregations into an effective group to unify the efforts of Jewish communities in the state prior to 1937. But it wasn't until 1938 at a conferenct in Miami Beach that the present association was funned. "There are now 25 full-time rabbis heading congregations and Jewish communities in Florida," Rabbi Skop stated. "They are of varying convictions—some orthodox, some conservative, some liberal, some ultra reform and a few who do not think that the traditional labels mean much any more and insist on being just American rabbis leading Jews. But despite their varying religious viewpoints and their differing outlook on Jewish life, there is a fine and harmonious relationship between all of the rabbis DR. KAPLAN "to promote the religious, cultural and civic life of the Jewish communities in Florida." In Rabbi Skop's words: "The guiding spirit of the association and the man most responsible foi the harmonious and understanding relationships between all of the rabbis of the state is the dean of Florida rabbis. Dr. Jacob H. Kaplan, rabbi emeritus of Temple Israel of Miami. "Dr. Kaplan, a spritely scptagenarian, is a graduate of Hebrew Union college and the University of Cincinnati. But despite his reform background, he has been a most respected leader of Jewish and civic life in Florida. He is honored and beloved by orthodox, conservative and every other type of rabbi in the state of Florida. "Dr. Kaplan has always been the living example of tolerance and understanding and has through his inspiring leadership united the Florida rabbis of all points of view in Jewish life," Rabbi Skop continued. President of the association since its inception, Dr. Kaplan has always insisted*., 'religious leaders SS' 'or Jewish living J*L "Dr. Kaplan has been..! reform rabbi," h^M compromising his nli J he has never hesitated^ Skull cap when <•* orthodox synagogM J'^ nr '" f rom many era rabbis on points of fell be has encouraged the. Orthodox rabbis in the sociation to have their L mittee to handle qa T marriage, divorce or It*. has always shown a lineation for the convictions 2 who differ from him, | been a pillar of siren*] growing association. He! successful in developin|,i did spirit of cooperation hi the rabbis of the state and! I congregations." Fifteen rabbis served! when the association hel conference. When the.. fere in, was held. that". had increased to 25. TwTl munities, Sanford and | have synagogues, but „, small t< maintain full-timea Rabbis now serving | congregations include! Kaplan, Oilman A. Zwiu_ D. Shapiro and Murray i Miami: Rabbis Moses MM Irving Lehrman and Leon] ish. Miami Beach; Rabbi L Michcls, Hillel foundation,! Gable.-: Rabbis Manuel st< in and Carl Hermaa, | Palm Beach. Rabbis Benjamin G. and David Zielonka, Rabbis Herbert Wilr.er aai| Kaufman. St. Petersburg; | Skop, Orlando; Rabbi Okalico, Daytona Beach; Israel Kaplan, Sydney Lef and David Panitz, Jacksomi Rabb. Alex J. Goldman,] hassee; Rabbi J. L Pensacola, and Rabbi J. i Key West. The newest Jewish Community Center in Florida is located in Hollywood, having been dedicati> two months ago. It is a modern, air-conditioned edifice of which the •community of Hollywood should be justifiably %  oud. Friday night, or early Saturmorning, this beautiful building was desecrated by hoodlums wno smeared paint and wrote' obscene words em two eif the building's walls. Hollywood police' r. ported that vandals that night also destroyed several te>urist court signs, overturned benches in city parks and in the business district, and damaged awning-. It is difficult to fathom the human mind which prompts acts of vandalism. It is even more difficult to comprehend the satisfaction the penetrators could derive from the desecration of a Heiuse of God. Such a heinous offense is a sin no matter what may be the vandal's religious beliefs. It should arouse a feeling of outrage and indignation in every right-thinking citizen, Protestant, Catholic and Jew alike. The authorities, in whom are vested the responsibilities of maintaining respect for law and order and individual liberties, should not rest until the culprits of this sin against man and God arc apprehended. Again, we come back to one very basic truism. There still remains a huge job to be done in the field of human relationship, whereby man can learn to get along with his neighbor in peace, in harmony and in understanding. Moreover, if the problem of human relationship on the individual level could be solved, we would have the solution to ttt> most perplexing problem facing us today, namely the formula for an everlasting peace among tl; (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) bi compelled to continue UNRRA, at le ast during the interim period. It is generally believed here v j howeve r, that the Army will act as the interim group. The American Jewish Confl rence, the World Jewish Congress and the Board of Deputies of Brit' ish Jews have submitted a joint memorandum to the Council of the UNRRA, which opened its final session in Geneva this week to decide on the liquidation of the organization. The memorandum urges: 1 During the transfer of the functions i f UNRRA to the International Relief Organization, care should b< taken that the displaced Jews should not suffi r. 2. Since the majority of the displaced Jews are not repatriable, as attested by the report of the Anglo-American Committee of Inquiry on Palestine, UNRRA should, in the execution of its transition program, be mindful of fact that thefuture of these thi Jews lies in resettlement rather than in repatriation, and she>uld undertakewhatever resettlement assistance is possible for them. 3. The UNRRA council should appeal to the Allied Control council in the former satellite countries for permission to minister to the needs of the victims of persecution in those areas, in accordance with an earlier resolution adopted by the council. MT. SINAI BUYS BEACH HOSPITAL (CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1) hospital would revert to the city if Miami Beach. If the Beach is the site of the new hospital, the corporation will probably be permitted to use resale profits to finance the new hospital. Use of the Alton Road hospital as a nurses' home for the new hospital has also been indicated. Opening of the Alton Road hospital is tentatively set for Dec. 1, according to Meyer, who represented the trustees at the council meeting Wednesday, He promised that "a capable director" will be> hired by the corporation. Twenty-five per cent of the beds will be reserved for low income patients. All physicians of the Dade county medical society will be granted use of the Alton Road hospital. Property sold to the Mt. Sinai corporation includes a lot 50 feet wide and 170 feet deep next to the hospital. Trustees of the hospital are Meyer, president; Sam Blank, vice president; Abe Goodman, treasurer; Max Orovitz, secretary; Mrs. Max Dobnn. Sam Fnedland, Mosei Ginsberg, Dr. Morns Goodman, J. Gerald Lewis. Stanley C. Myers. Monte Sehg. Win. D. Singer. Alex Van Straaten. Carl W.inkle. Henry D. Williams. Mitchell Wolfson and Arthur Ungar. Community To Observe UN Week In September To familiarize Miamians with the United Nations, community organizations will hold special events during the week of Sept. 22 to 29, designated "UN Week" by the National Broadcasting company, the American Association for United Nations and the National Educatjemal association. Among the groups which will participate in the local celebration are B'nai B'rith and the AntiDefamation league. Dr. Andrew W. Gottschall, director of the Miami Round Table, is to chairman of the projert was organized Tuesday." elude the organization of H ers bureau. Next meeting of the gn> be held at 3:30 p.m. F::d;t. 16, at ladio station WlODf program lor the excha speakers will be formuh that til Charles R. Jacobson andj bert Balkin r< present B'nair and ADI. on the plar.najl mittee. Jacobscn said tM| lem lodge's committee Ml affairs will steer the ming for mat group. HL NEIGHBOR various nations of the world. Not until man can learn to live in harmony with his fellow man can we hope to make our eternal wish for peace a reality. Tl is is a challenge to our homes, our schools, and our churches, for in the final analysis, it is on these levels that sound, wholesome principles of social relationship are inculcated into the human mind. THE PALESTINE SITUATION. Zionist leaders of all factions are extremely nervous concerning what may happen to Palestine between now and September. %  ; • All indications point to the fact that Britain is determined this time to settle the status of Palestine in one way or another prior to the opening of the General Assembly of the United Nations in September. <*OD MADE US NEIOH^^PSJ *-£T JUSTICE MAKE c~m*#** m



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1946 +Jewistnoridliar> fe for the 'foreign P United States was es,,he ,a" week with the 3 United Serv.ce for fegSUd ./the National Refugee r the national service Hi of the National Pof Jewish Women. It is I on all the work and reLes of those agencies in L adjustment of surviv[Nazi persecution now [the U.S. under President directive on immigra. Rosenberg is president E i r ving M. Engel, charr| the board. The USNA 1 includes migration, loInternational social serv1 dock and transit servLption and intake, reset1 family service and eco[ assistance, employment gaining, naturalization and inization, a children's procommunity relations and In and public relations. CHILD ASKS NEWSPAPER'S AID PAGE NINE ^^^^^^^^^^^vw^v^V IN THE MAIL BOX SIMONHOFF QUITS LODGE IN PROTEST s 0 £*> '"VvC'ixi start v 1 ?." >. • .. _y^ z 5 ^v v*r**-" f r< t? It'*** 6/ • %  Intolerance to Be Topic A pitiful plea for aid in fir ding decent living accommodations was addressed to The Jewish Floridian this week in a letter written by an 11-year-old boy. In his childish scrawl, the youngster wrote that he and his mother are living in a stuffy store with no drinking water or bathing facilities. A junior high school student, the child is nervous and anemic. His doctor has advised the family to move to better quarters. Woman Blames Shaw For Hotel Deaths New light has been thrown on the bombing of the King David hotel in Jerusalem in a charge that Sir John Shaw, chief secretary of the Palestine government, refused to allow personnel to leave the hotel after having been warned of the impending bombing, and that the great low of life which ensued was due to his action. The story was told by Elise Wirz, champion woman swimmer of Palestine and a schoolteacher in Haifa, to the Jewish Morning Journal upon her arrival in the United States last Wednesday. Miss Wirz, who was in Jerusalem at the time of the bombing, reported that, contrary to the impression given by the British censorship, Sir John Shaw was warned by a telephone operator who carried the warning message to him personally. After the first warning bomb exploded in front of the building, according to Miss Wirz, Sir John ordered the guard | to prevent everyone from leaving the building. The switchboard operator of the hotel, which houses the British military headquarters for Palestine, herself refused to obey Sir John's order to return to work, and left the building in time to save her own life. OPEN COCKTAIL BAR Three ex-GI's, Jack Schulman, Jerry Nudelman, and Joe Weinberg, have taken over the Hideway cocktail lounge of the William Penn hotel on Miami Beach. An ex-GI piano player is featured in the lounge. This is a copy of a letter sent to E. Albert Pallot, president of Sholem lodge. B'nai B'rith, by Harry Simonhoff, chairman of the Greater Miami Zionist Emergency council. Dear Sir: Recently demonstrations were staged in Greater Miami in protest against the British refusal to admit into Palestine the 100,000 stateless and homeless Jews, who had survived the Nazi gas chambers and death trains. These 100,000 displaced persons, still living in concentration camps within the American occupation zone, are a burden to the American taxpayer, and President Truman himself has repeatedly demanded of Great Britain that the doors of Palestine be opened to them. Other Jewish organizations in Greater Miami, when requested by the Committee, joined the demonstrations, which expressed itself in picketing the British Consulate, in newspaper advertisements, and in a giant protest meeting at Flamingo Park attended by 5,000 Jews and Christians. One organization in Miami turned aside from the awful spectacle of Jewish agony, and instead directed its energies to stage a gala stag party. Sholem Lodge, the Miami Chapter of B'nai B'rith, remained deaf to t^y cry of Jewish suffering and stood pat. The worm eaten precept (din) laid down by the Reformed Rabbilings of the eighties and nineties was fished out by the bigwigs of the Lodge! No conlro vcrsial issues in the B'nai B'rith. Chalilah! followed "Southern Intolerance" will be the subject of a program to be sponsored by the Greater Miami Ambijan committee Saturday evening, Aug. 17, at the Beach Y. Baritone Paul Robeson, Folk Singer Josh White and Dr. Max Yergen, president of the American African committee, will present their views on racial intolerance by recordings. A moving picture will also be shown. The meeting is open to the public. For three days Metro-Goldwyn had one of its companies shooting rain scenes on the back lot, with an intricate layout of rainpipes providing the precipitation. Then it rained, and the company moved indoors. The rain was too real! Miami during the great boom, and the one who proposed the name Sholem Lodge for the society that would bring peace to the strife ridden community of 1925, I can only express my disgust towards an attitude that is ignoble as it is appeasing. Appeasing whom? one may ask. The twenty local members of the American Council for Judaism, Inc.? To me the unwillingness to express any concern over the 100,000 Jews rotting in the concentration camps of Germany is repulsive. I can no longer be identified with Sholem Lodge and maintain myself respect. Fortunately the honor and fair name of the B'nai B'rith was saved by the Miami Beach lodge, which was conspicuous in taking a leading part in the mass meeting at Flamingo Park. I would therefore request a demit from Sholem And the sheep dumbly!Lodge to the Miami Beach B'nai their blind shepherds,' B'rith Lodge. and rejoiced at the stag rally. As a founder of B'nai B'rith in Respectfully yours, Harry Simonhoff. Minute Man Reconverts The Minute Man, symbol of savings bonds and stamps since 1941, has turned from war to peace. One of the most widely publicized trade marks of all time, it has appeared on hundreds of millions of defense and war savings stamps, on billboards, on posters, in sponsored and donated bond advertisements, on leaflets, stamp books and stationery, its separate reproduction running into the billions. Horace F. Cordes, former war finance committee chairman for Dade county, has been advised by the Treasury department that a new Minute Man design has been adopted. In the new design the patriot faces to the left, bringing the plow Into the foreground; the musket is grounded but still in his grasp. On the base of the statue will appear the keynote of the peacetime savings bond and stamp program: the word "Security." 3^ SUMMER ** "CONVENTION HEADQUARTERS' 1 135 ROOMS • 130 BATHS GRILL COCKTAIL LOUNGE RADIO FLUORESCENT LIGHTING ELECTRIC FANS Beauty rest Beds — Casement Windows — Venetian Blinds IN EVERY ROOM SWIMMING POOL-TENNIS COURTS SPECIAL FAMILY RATE (3 or 4 persons) Granted Upon $OC.OO Presentation of This Advertisement £•' Wk. Location: 3 Miles Norlti of Daytona Beach, on U. S. No. 1 Highway 2 Miles fro*n Ocean via Nearest Bridge WRITE WIRE PHONE FOR RESERVATIONS HOMER HARDESTY, Co-Mgr. PHONE 1800 p O BOX 747 DAYTONA BEACH, FLORIDA % i) i ,<



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. W^^rWFgSg IY, AUGUST 9. 1946 # [ piros Settle in Texas and Mrs. Marvin Shapiro, were married July 30th in fane of Rabbi Coleman Zwit[are honeymooning in New Ins and will proceed to San hio,' Texas. win re they will ftheir home. k Shapiro is the former Miss [kayc Al, i "I was given prriage by her brother, L. P. | She attended the Univer' Wisconsin ai d Traphagen [ of Design in New York. Ipoom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Shapiro of San Antonio, f student at th< University of prior to his entrance in lenice. He was with the Air forces for six years. I who sees wn faults is nuch occupier! to sec the of others. lis better to lend than give, live employm nt is better %  either, Ginsburghs Tell Troth Of Daughter, Mr. Bear Announcement is made this week of the engagement of Miss Sophia Ginsburgh to Henry Harry Bear by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Ginsburgh, Tides hotel, Miami Beach. A graduate of the University of Miami, the bride-elect has a bachelor of science degree in chemistry. She attended high school in Atlantic City. Mr. Bear, son of Mr. and Mrs A. M. Bear, 2135 S.W. 11 ter., atwith the Army and is a member tended design school in New York. He served for four years of the YMHA and the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congregation. He is an associate of A. M. Bear & Son. No date has been set for their wedding. *Jenist>fhridrirn,/n PAGE THREB A [others four grocer las a lplete IIUJS smoother ft textured HEINZ FOODS glass jars Miss Edelstein to Say Vows at Temple Sunday Miss I.ydia R. Edelstein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Edelstein at 240 N. E. 79th st., and formerly of Havana, Cuba, will become the bride of David S. Goldberg, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. Goldberg, 2020 S.W. 24th st.. Sunday at Temple Israel with Rabbi Colman A. Zwitman officiating. A dinner at the San Juan Restaurant will immediately follow the afternoon ceremony, after which the couple will honeymoon in New York for several weeks. 925 Alton rd. has been selected by them for their first home. Mrs. Ruth Edelstein, sister-inlaw of the bride, will attend her. and Robert Fogelman will serve as best man. The bride-elect attended Miami Edison High school, Candler college in Havana and the University of Miami. A native New Yorker, Mr. Goldberg atended DeWitt Clinton High school and also City College of New York. Eva Rosner Engaged Announcement of the en. ment of Miss Eva Rosner to Bernard Gross is made by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ro net of Miami Beach. The bride-elect attended Miami Beach Hih school. Mr. I son of Mr. and Mrs. Solomon Gross of Gary, Ind., was recently discharged from the Army after serving 16 months in the ChinaBurma-India theater. No date has been set for the wedding. •lacobson to W 4 hieagoan Aug. :il Miss Ruth Heifetz, of Chicago, and Charles R. Jacobson, Miami, have set Aug. 31 as the date of their wedding. Announcement of their engagement is made by the bride-elect's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Heifetz, Chicago. Miss Heifetz, a cousin of Jascha Heifetz, famed violinist, attended Crane college in her native city and for many years has been exports director of a surgical instruments firm. Her fiance is executive secretary of B'nai B'rith, Sholem lodge. A graduate of the University of Illinois, he took graduate work in social service administration at Northwestern university. During the war, Mr. Jacobson was Ethel Goldweber Weds In Bayonne, N. J. Engagement Announced At Gainesville Dinner SSsBaa Margie Bamber Weds Ensign In Nevada Word has been received here of the marriage of Miss Margie Jane Bamber, former Miami Beach resident, and Ensign Stanley Victor Turkiwicz, on July 20 in Las Vegas, New Mexico. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Addie Bamber of Hollywood, Cal., and niece of Mrs. Rose White, 1611 Michigan ave., with whom she made her home here. Mrs. Turkiwicz was graduated from Miami Beach High school and during the war was sent to San Pedro, Cal., to serve with the FBI at Lockhead Aircraft. The bridegroom, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. V. Turkiwicz, of Sharon, Conn., was a student at Yale university prior to his enlistment three years ago. After a honeymoon in Niagara Falls and Canada, the couple will live in Hartford where the bridegroom will continue school. The announcement of the engagent of Miss Evelyn Levin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Levin of Baltimore, to Milton Abrams, son if Isaac Abrams of Pittsburgh, was made recently at a dinner given in their honor at the home of Dean and Mrs. Joseph Weil in Gainesville. Mrs. Weil is Mr. Abram's sister. Mr. Abrams was graduated from the University of Florida and is now associated with the office of Henry Hohauser, architect, of Miami Beach. The brideelect was graduated from a Baltimore business college. employed at the Miami Army air lie Id as employee relations spe' He is the son of the David Jacobfons, 1250 N. W. 55th st. Mr. Jacobson will leave Miami Aug. 24. The wedding will be li Id at the home (,f Miss Heifetz' brother-in-law and sister. Dr. and Mrs. Hen \n mar, Oak Park, 111. Heifetz has asked her young Carol Nieman, to be junior maid. Ah x O. Miller, of Chicago, will he best man. After a honeymoon in Havana, the couple will reside in Miami. Miss Hackmyer Weds Joseph Pearlson In N. Y. Mis-; Marjorie Hackmyer. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Hackmyer, 1552 Washing: Hyman and Bernard Solomon. Of local interest is the wedding of Miss Ethel Goldweber to Alfred J. Solomon July 14 at Temple Emanuel in Bayonne, N. J. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Goldweber, who have been in Miami since 1924. After a reception, the couple left for Miami Beach where they will remain until time for the fall semester at New York university, where Mr. Solomon will complete his studies. Miss Rita Goldweber was maid of honor and Erm st Solomon was best man. Ushers were Sgt. S. Goldweber, Maque Levy, Philip top ave., became the bride of her Childhood sweetheart. Raymond Pearlson, July 14 in New York city. Attending the bride were Mrs. Edith Zuckcrman, matron of honor: and the Misses Lucy Esberg and I.ila Wolpert. bridesmaids. Both the bride's parents and Mrs. Ida Kantcr, her aunt, attended from Miami. The bridi groom, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Pearlson of NewYork, served with the Navy during the war. and will complete his college studies at the Uni.-. rsity of Michigan. Both the bride and bridgegroom have been recently discharged from the service. U. of Fla. Sets Deadline JACK BELL TO SPEAK AT LODGE LUNCHEON Florence Badanes Home Columnist Jack Bell will describe his recent trip to Europe at the luncheon meeting of B'nai ]B'rith Sholem ledge at 12:15 p.m. today in the Downtown club restaurant, Seybold bldg. Following the luncheon, officers and trustees of the lodge will 'meet at 330 Seybold bldg. to I select delegates to the state B'nai J B'rith convention to be held in iTampa in September. Miss Florence Badanes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Badanes of 126 S.W. 9 ave.. returned recently after three and a half years eif service with the WAC. She was stationed in Daytona Beach, Fla., North Carolina. Alabama, and Indiana. While in service, she served as a liboratory technician with the rank of technical sergeant. The University of Florida is faced with such an unprecedented enrollment for the fall semester that it has found it necessary to restrict admission to prospective students who apply on < r before Aug. 15, it was announced this wick. Highest Prices Paid I For Junk or Wrecked Cars i For Badly Needed Parts, Call} SCOTT MOTOR & SALVAGE 2320 N.W. 54th St. Ph. 78-2702 \ Ascend a step in choosing a friend. DUX Hear Simonhoff SOGUST BROS LRYE *l Harry Simonhoff, chairman of the Greater Miami Zionist Emergency council, will speak on "Palestine Disturbances" at a DUX club breakfast, Aug. 18, at the Miami Y. Admission is by invitation only. An unkind wife is a mental affliction. Complete Export Service Export Licenses. Declarations. Insurance, Commercial and Consular. Invoices. Etc. • Shipments Forwarded To Any Destination Phone 2-0133 ROLAND G. THOMPSON Export Purchasing and Forwarding Agency 625 S. Miami Ave., Miami 36 New Location ACME SUPPLY COMPANY Specialists in ROOFING METAL WORK Gutters, Leaders, Skylights Ventilators — Boat Tanks Air-Conditioning 1905 N. W. First Court PHONE 9-1807 $$mwg\ Quality Jood Product* Distributed by the FLORIDA PROVISION CO., Inc. Phone 2-6141 1725 N. W. 71h ATenue WRIGHT HOTEL EQUIPMENT CO., INC. 132 N. E. 11th ST. PHONE 3-4741 Hotel, Restaurant And Institutional Equipment Complete Line Glassware — Chinaware — Silverware Steam T^lef-Coffee Urns-Ranges Fryers—Bake Ovens—Hot Plates Furniture—Floor Coverings Misc. Equipment COMPLETE ENO.NEERIND BERV.CE FOR LAYOUTS / ECONOMY EXTERMINATORS WE SPECIALIZE IN TERMITE CONTROL 5-Year Guarantee Free Inspection X GENERAL MANAGER AND BOOKKEEPER 5-3444 41st Street and Prairie Ave., Miami Beach TRULY NOLEN. Preside*! M



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msBSBaB&ssm y< AUGUST^J^I inalfy fyua&u*} L.NUBO FROM PAGE 2) EwSsg K S route they wOl K'cUen at Blue Iffcamp in Bart Sliowto15 Canada, and YarHlova Scotia. The iamli return together the midI September. Dr. Pepper minq to visit several medics both in this country Canada • JpSEY fcuan Rossman left this [to join his family in Spring %  N J. Mrs Rossman, and %  two children, Norman, jr., Vlty Jo, have been away [early June and will rehabor Day • • • Dr. and Jacob H. Kaplan, who been spending a month Manor in Asheville, N. return to Miami Aug. land Mrs. Joel Belov and Idaughter, Ruth, left.this j for a month's stay in New r Mrs. Nellie Schwartz }w York city, is the guest (home of Rabbi and Mrs. i Mescheloff and plans to until after Labor Day. Ischwartz is Mrs. Meschel^ister Sidney H. Pal, in Atlantic City, where J consult a physician and Mrs. Bernard Kahn g lona Beach are spending Inland at the Shelborne Mrs. Nancy Dechter laughter, Rhoda, are vacaat the Winterhaven Max Feit and daughter, by, 835 Collins ave., are honing at Sharon Springs, ... Cantor Louis D. Feder ngregation Beth Jacob has I New York where he will family Mrs. A. J. J has returned to her home, I Washington ave., after ng several weeks in ToCanada. Miss Shirley nan. her niece, returned her and will vacation here le month of August. Mrs. Edna Atkins is convalescing in Jackson Memorial hospital Ben Axelrod, an Army major, writes from Italy that things are great, but that he misses home Mr. and Mrs. Lou Hamel returned to Miami after spending several months in Dallas with their daughter and son-in-law Mrs. Max Rosenstein is recuperating from an operation in Brooklyn. She will return in about a month Miss Florence Sacks is new secretary of Temple Beth Sholom. She served with the Domestic Relations court in New York for seven years. She has been here four months and intends to make Miami her home. A graduate of New York university, she is stopping at the Seymour hotel Mrs. S. G. Schneider and her son have departed for the north where they will vacation until September. Dr. Schneidej, Lincoln rd. optometrist, will motor to New York to spend a week with them when he attends an eastern conference of contact lens specialists VACATION AT HOME Lt. Col. BUI Adler and his family are spending the summer at the Ritz Plaza hotel Enjoying the sun and surf at the Versailles hotel cabana club for the summer are Carl Gardner, president of the Miami Beach Flamingos; Dr. and Mrs. A. Robbins, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Zaret and Dr. and Mrs. Maurice Rose Stuart Newman, Lincoln rd. publicist, is vacationing in Chicago as guest of Mr. and Mrs. M. Taradash and daughter. Roslyn Miss Betty Benson leaves this week for New York, Boston and Maine on a fiveweek business and pleasure trip. She is an associate of W Sara Too Monvy Itlltat Tr>M*rt I Trading, lit. m N. M. tRD ST. Ption. 3-0789 THE Ofiifbmi MNAftNC 'S LSEAFOOO RESTAURANT & COCKTAIL LOUNGE ^Qk THE FISH,WE SERVE TO-DAY >6 > SLEPT IN. THE OCEAN LAST NIGHT COM. Hum tT| OrTUt BAA COVNTrr raw CwlC*t* V£ WMMMMKM. •MANftlMtOIUCTM "' A WSA '"$ *"** l> CtT M*Bjft*YJ >IOm ll I.OOK j u* BI$I*VHI 60y:fvARo • •".3-*ir ^5'^ .DINNERS SERVED TILL 12 MIDNIGHT'' FOR RESERVATIONS —9-1244 ( I. Ii\ \/ "My dear, there is no shortage of Broadloom Carpet or Rugs at Clement's. A wide selection is available ... for immediate delivery And you'll be amazed at the reasonable prices." cumcA*PEr H S W. Eighth St. mag m Phone 48-3721 Realtor W. I. Feuer of Lincoln ird. 'FISHING ON HIGH "Am doing a little mountain trout fishing here at 8.000 feet elevation surrounded by snowcapped mountains. The Shrinks convention at Frisco was the biggest show I ever saw writes Leo Eisenstein from California Edie Seidenberg is vacationing at Grossinger's hotel and country club in Ferndale, NY. Mr. and Mrs. A Pepper left for Hendersonville. N. C., this week Harold bhapiro, Miami Beach attorney, is visiting relatives and friends in Milwaukee, Wis. Gilbert Balkin, Anti-Defamation league assistant, has returned horn a field trip to Arkansas and Louisiana Louis Heiman left yesterday [for Copake country club in iCraryville, N. Y., to join his family Stanley C. Myers returned to Miami this week from New York GOING LATIN Going Latin are Mr. and Mrs. Sol Alexander, who spent last weekend in Havana. While there they met Seymour Sussman, who is studying Spanish for six weeks at the University of Havana, and also Mr. and Mrs. Herman Glasser, who spent a week there I. S. Shapoff has returned from a five-week vacation in Hendersonville PAGEFTVE lWWWi babu Paradi A son was born to Dr. and Mrs. Roy F. Mack, of 821 S. W. 23rd ave., on Aug. 4 in Jackson Memorial hospital Lois Andrea, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Feldman, was born July 27 at Jackson Memorial hospital. The Feldmans live at 437 W. 30th St., Miami Beach Andrea Lee, daughter of the Victor Kohns, 6 Farrey lane. Belle Isle, was born I on July 22 ... A son, Harvey, to Mr. and Mrs. Paul Pincus, 11336 Pennsylvania ave. I Kenneth Allen, born July 20 to Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Levy, of 1426 Collins ave. ... A girl, Roberta Gail, to Mr. and Mrs. Joe Steinberg, 470 N. Bay rd Suzanne, to Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Siegel, 330 Michigan ave. Gerald Alan, son of Mr. and Mrs. I. Schneitzer, of Philadelphia, was born July 20. Mrs. Schneitzer is the former Rose Gelman, former Bnai B'rith secretary. AGENCIES TO OBSERVE Y CAMP ACTIVITIES Today is Agency day at the Miami Y camp. Forty-five representatives of every social agency in Miami have been invited by Maurice Grossman, executive director of the Y, to spend the day studying the camp and its activities. Those agencies represented will be the Family Service agency, the Catholic Charities bureau, the Greater Miami Jewish Federation, the Children's Service bureau, and the Jewish Sociay Service bureau. A musical production dramatizing a typical day at camp will mark the termination of the home camp for the 1946 season Thursday evening. Aug. 22, at 7 p.m. Beverly Koch, counsellor, is in charge of the evening. Next Friday at camp awards will be made to the outstanding campers of the summer. He who shames a fellow man in public is a murderer. Associate not with the wicked man, even if thou canst learn .from him. Life Insurance Estates Authoritatively Programmed NAT GANS Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. H07 Blacayna Bldo. Ph. 9-1414 or 4-9981 Miss Phyllis Schulman, whose marriage to Abe Leon Kamenoff will be an event of Aug. 25, will be honored by her friends at a lingerie shower tonight. Hostesses will be the Misses Edith Shier and Rita Weiss. Air Line Tickets; Phone 9-2706 We Make Your ReservationsSecure the Tickets— Deliver Them to You I NO ADDITIONAL COST Also RAIL BUS Tickets HAVANA TOURS | Apgar Travel Agency 225 SEYBOLD BLDG. Beautiful Miami Medical Center Facilities for treatments of acute medical, and convalescent cases Especially equipped for care 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 181 N. W. S. RIVER DRIVE Phones 2-0243-9-1042 Open to Members of Dade County Medical Assn. VENETIAN BLINDS "A Product of Craftsmen" We are now prepared to offer prompt service on blinds, both new and re-conditioned. Why not place your order today? Have Your Old VENETIAN BLINDS RE-PAINTED New Tape New Cord with Drapery Cornices DON'T WAIT! W. I. FEUER, REALTOR DURING CONSULT MY MY ABSENCE ASSOCIATE ON ANY REAL ESTATE PROBLEM LEO EISENSTEIN, REALTOR 309 LINCOLN ROAD PHONE 5-6479 Sn*8 I ENDEB, jefer steaks win melt In your mouth seffv the eoolest place In town from midnight. New Orleans saleta* — Mualo by Marty Bays s* she fata* In the eochta.ll lounfe. 121 %. MIAMI AVI, B M0NI 14111 %  J &L V m ; %  i yi i H HRj ***! w *Vto ''6. V V ^ 0 &* 4* *H JMt# ** H* EACH account is insured to $5,000 by the Federal Savings and Loan Insurance Corporation. HUSBAND AND WIFE may invest a total of 315,000 and be fully insured. CHASE FEDERAL savings accounts are legal investments for Trust Funds, as well as Funds held by Guardians, Administrators and Executors. FUNDS invested on or before the 10th of the month earn as of the 1st of the current month. Resources Over $10,000,000 1)11 Lincoln Rd. Vi Block East of Alton Chase Federal 1 SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION C L. CLEMENTS, President I r>



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PAGE FOUR JWV TO INITIATE 25 AT JOINT MEETING Twenty-five new recruits will be made members of JWB at the quarterly joint meeting of the Freda Markowitz post and auxiliary, Jewish War Veterans, 8:15 p.m. Monday at the Miami Y. Most of the new members are veterans of World War II. The new membership-incentive drive, known as "The Search for the Pot of Gold" will Ije initiated at the meeting at which plans for the winter program will also be made. Refreshments will be served. A special invitation has been issued to JWV members who are members of the local Legion, VF W and DAV posts. Members of the post were present Sunday evening when the UNVEILING Emanon Plans Bazaar An all-day bazaar will be held I in September by the Emanon club The unveiling of a monument ^ Miami Y. it was decided at to the memory of the late Max fa ^^ im ctinf Wednesday eveRifas, former president of the Miami Jewish Orthodox Congre^ n:onut n for the event, which Will take place at the Y, are Stan FRIDAY, gation, will take place at 11 a in Sunday in the Jewish sectii n of Woodlawn Park cemetery. Abramowitz, overall chairman; Mis Martin Rothschild, mcrchan.. vvu .Yil>. .VI,U 1111 iiwu.ov.... —, Rifas was long identified wltn (i| Mll(ir ,. d Berkowitz, finance; communal and civic organizations Lj at Ktkins program; George and served in an executive capa j rs nru i ; Esther G. Goldcity in many of them. Rabbi Jospublicity. to the memory of Mrs. Fannie Deutsch, sist. r of Mrs Ann Chester, will be held Sunday at ll cm ounudv cveiuii£ WHCH nv a,fri' in Mt. Sinai cemetery. Arauxiliary presented a public adIrangenients are being supervised dress system to the veterans ad-|by the Gordon Monument cornministration at the Nautilus hos; pany. Friends and relatives are pital. Patients as well as officers ie quisted to attend, of the hospital were entertained ,' berg, publicity, eph E. Rackovsky will officiate. jg t £ n h ^ u d bv the club for Arrangements aie in charge Of fa |h |1( fl mt ct i n g this Sidn.y H. Palmer oft Wednesday .v.ning at the Y; a Monument company. Friends and fc |( ( ; n vn „ lc | s pa ,k on Aug. relatives are requested to attend. ]8 and a Bowery Night dance, —— Aug. 25. The unveiling of a monument Robert Rosson, tne ii' U d screen writer, this week was signed to a special contract as a writer-director by Hal Wallis Productions by local night club stars who volunteered their services for the JWV program. The post is planning an entertainment for the patients at Pratt I a i~ paramount. His most .rent General hospital in the near f"" lassignmont was the screenplay ture and is cooperating with the f ,. „ Th( gtrange Love ol Martha Jewish Welfare board in serv|i vers .. starring Barbara Stanice to Army and veterans hospitals. Institute Opens Classes The Peninsular Institute, which offers the Pace course in accounting and business administration, will begin two classes in September. Th( institute is a professional school which provides instruction in the theory of accounts, applied economics, organization and finance, practical accounting, and business law. An approved school for qualified veterans under the GI Bill of Rights, it is located at 223 E. Flagler st. The uffice is open for conferences and registration MonMIAMI Y TO PLAY IN LEAGUE FINALS One of the two leading teams in the second half of ti-.t Miami Annex .• No. 2 tournament nni of the first half, therm Y softball team will play %  c final t< urnament s< :. the !• ague t urnament, the Y tram will play in the dis• tournament, which is a state competition, next week, and A ill play in the gold ball tournament to determine city mpions. Members of the team are Bob Miller, manager: S. Gladstone. T. us, L. Levin. I. Berger, J. Mill,:. J I. vine, M. Spilka, B. ,n. E. Schemer, H. Kahn, B. Lamb, M. Goldman, and M. Lubel. T ip six ire Kahn. Glader, Levine, B. Miller Kaplan. (; played on the softball field of Miami field and the next game will be played Saturday night. wyck and Van Heflin, which Walaa y Ul Friday, S30 a.m. to 8 p.m. lis produced, and is yet to be re leased H<' who giv s charity in I is greatei t: an Moses. LEGAL NOTICES IX TIM: CIRi 'III' i "i ifRT c '!•" THE I1TH -11 -1 •!< "I AI, CIR(T1T IN AND I'. >n i %  \i •!! i"i MN rv. i"i.. mil'.\ IN (JHANt'BRT ORDER OF PUBLICATION s \MI I:I. a K \11 N PHYLUM EVERETT KAHN, !.. %  i ndanl THE STATE I >F KI.ORIDA: T< >. Phyllin E\ eretl Kahn Aparlmenl B, -"• 'A.-' 64th Street v. M Y rk. N. Vork Vou are hereb) nidified and ordered • %  nppear • %  •• th< Hill of Complal l Divorce filed agalBHi you in the almvi • Ptyled :i %  i ihe 7lh da\ of Sept. 'i:l.. r. 1946: ol i I %  I he nlleRation* of said mil of %  'omplalnl \ el ,i onfei %  %  you. I., i th I lrd< r lie pu om • %  H week for foui utlve -,\. • TI • iIsh PI' rldlan, .i newspaper i il ii. I lade Cn n ty, Ploi li i di This 6th day "f August, 1944 K B LEA 'HERMAN, Clei k of r*|n MII Coui'. By R li I'll K IK I %  • : • Cli s.\M SILVER, Solicitor for Plalnl fl l i • M ami. Plot Ida, > 9-16-23-30 THRIFTY! i ONE-A-DAY Vitamin A and D Tablets E ACH tablet contain* 25% nvoM than minimum daily require-^ merits of these two essential Vitamins. Insufficient Vitamin A may cause night blindness, may lessen resistance to infection of the nose, throat, eyes, ears and sinuses. Vitamin D is necessary to enable the body to make use of the calcium and phosphorus in our food. Insure your minimum requirements of these two important Vitamins, by taking a ONE-A-DAY Vitamin A and D Tablet every day. Economical—50* or less per month. Convenientyou take only on* tablet a day. Pleasant—children actually Ilka the taste —and so will you. IMPORTANT—when buying Vitamins, compare potencies and prices. 'Get them at your drug star*. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN This Ito ad\ i-. I tin t t h. ..f Theodore II. !:• %  I. IlouRh doing h .%  • %  >ndei the name ..f v me Exti rn • • ill! | i,|l%  • huln< -s III %  ,.• tin lie to hi inrter said flrtli raid, Individual^ h; the THEODORE II ROHINSO: Dated: Mian,', r M 1946 ISAM' JOFPE, \ %  i 11, -. •. .• i < %  .,. • 1010 Blaeaym Miami. Florida • 9-16-23-30 9 % %  NOTICE Is HERERY C.IVKN II at the undersigned i• %  nag. d li nesa in,!., ihi .,„. EN IKAI. SI'NDHIES. it SOI W. I Flacl.r Street \: i |i ... nami In the ..'f re ol the I t Court of Dnde Ou Florid •i \con w M.I.MT: GEORGE CHERTKOP. 8 NOTICE IS HERERY GIVEN thai the undersigned ,>. ACME EXTERMINATING ii,-'. nl 3067 Mar; Strei I Grove, Miami ..... .... .,, name with the Clerk of tl I '.in t of Dade O inty, r r>i •nil-. a.iii:i: n I:HMI\SON ISAAC .IOFFE. M -r All. .ni,.v • ln %  mm Bleravne Rulldlnr. M iml, PI In 8 9-16-23-30 I.ittUIs much, if the heart be but turned toward heaven. LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undi-isigned, dealrlng to engage In %  is under the fictitious name of AMIIASSAUOR VALET SERVICE, at i n n Avenui Miami Beach, Intend to reslater said name with the Clerk of the Circuit Courl i I )ade County, Florida. TED KRl'OER JACK MANAHOPF 9 .16-23-30 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the a,, • di sli rn-i" engage in business under the fictitious name "f MARTIN-STEPHEN APARTMENTS, i 526 1.1th Street. Miami Beach, iutend i" register said name with the Clerk ol ii,. circuit Court <.f Dade County, Florida JOSEPH II GOLDBERG KATE GOLDBERG HARRY Zl'KERNICK, ,\it,„ ii. j f,,: Applicants, 120 Line iln Road, Miami Beach. %  g-23 10 8 6 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE ELEVENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT "I-PMIRIDA, IN AND FOR DADE COUNTY. IN CHANCERY. No. 101895, NOTICE TO APPEAR ANN l: GOLOR, Plaintiff, \ i I." IU1H 'l' lLOB, I lefendant. T'i LOUIS GOLOB, 1^7.', Nelson k Bronx ',_'. New York! Yi \l'.t: HEREBY REQUIRED fill pears nee is the above %  •• .ii the l-th day


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AUGUST 9, 1946 knisl FkriJicin PAGE SEVEN THE NEWS IN VIEWS-i ** *m %  ;.! %  F| ALMOST 67 years difference between the oldest and best members ol the family group pictured here. Young U Lee Kiantz is just 20 months old. while his greatKalher A. Olshan. is 68 years old. Michael is pictured ,lirst row with Mr. and Mrs. Olshan. ol Brooklyn. BeKhem axe the Clshans' son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and U. Myers, three-year residents of Miami, and Michael'* Ite Mr. and Mrs. A. Krantz. The Krantz family, now in Uyn, expect to return to Miami this winter. Mr. Krantz, lerved in the Coast Guard for three years, was discharged ivember on his son's first birthday and saw Michael for rst time. Krantz was in the Pacific theatre of operations [Michael was born in Miami. Mr. Myers is a salesman Thomas Venetian Blind company and resides with tie at 1490 N. W. 29th st *£ WOMEN'S COMMITTEE assisting in planning Sholem Je's Sunday e .-ening summer festival discussed arrangesat a meeting this week. Pictured here are Mrs. Sam H. nan, president of Miami B'nai B'rith Women; Mrs. E. t Pallot and Mrs. Harold Rand, cochairmen of the proi committee, end Mrs. Arnold Simon, cochairman of the Jqements committee. Also present but not pictured, was Louis Heiman, cochairman of the arrangements comMls of Hiked Agency to Aid New Americans AVC ELECTS NEW OFFICERS Victory smiles are displayed by winners in last week's AVC election. New officers cf the Miami chapter, American Veterans committee, are (left to right) Victor F. Badger, secretary; Miss Irma S. Silverstein, treasurer, and Burnett Roth, president. Not pictured is Major Robb, vice president. CHAIRMAN of the Beach Y's $300,000 capital funds drive to be held in November is Samuel A. Rivkind, Miami Beach hotel owner. One of the founders of the national USO, Rivkind was formerly president of the Boston YMHA and the New England region of the Jewish Welfare board. He also served as national vice commander of the Jewish War Veterans. 1*3. (**..* %  f -.~—,.. 'mtiftTO UEDGU00D HOME! AND AHOY! Crowding tl.o rail of the .hip "Josiah Wedgwood" .'£.;,fir,t Vaeer dimPM"of Palestine are these Jewish immigrants. Community. FOR THE FIRST TIME in the history of the U. S. Army robb* have I .Jni to the regular army as chaplains, it was announced been assigned to *e *u y Reli( ^ OU8 Activitie8 of me ££ ?r^eZeZ Y J^Z ad e public the names of the National Jewish Weuar chaplaincy their lifetime E r (C-U.7c££ Max A Braude. Chaplain Edward m the oncers re omar n*ncv or of peacetime maneuvers. SSSUL iJJ* %  "— to *• *"""


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2fmsm8Smii PAGE TWO £p£a&uig, ILENORE SAMEL WEDS • S. FLEISCHER SUNDAY FRIDAY, AUGUST I MJ s Lenore Samel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Samel, 1280 S.W. 23 st., will become tnc brid( 0 f Seymour Fleischer, Sunda y evening at 6:30 at the National hotel with Rabbi Joseph Miss Joyce Trager. of Day-; in Camp Osceola the e Mr tona Beach, is the houseguest and Mrs. Morris !" d of Miss Lucille Davis, daughter their grandson. Gilbert tr.ee, of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Davis, man. are motoring to Cahiorn a 2230 S. W. 19th ave. Both | this week. En route they w. 1 .... !" -. girls are sophomores at Florida stop in Gamesvlle tc .vis,. Mr. E • thc State College for Women in and Mr. Fred Frwdman ^ ^ 'u ,U w.t'h leave for a Tallahassee Rabbi Moses Mr. and Mrs. Jay Braunstein hotel m P |;m t() milkc Mescheloff. of the Beth Jacob and son. Jonathan hare ca 8 congregation, will officiate at tinted from a six-week business Ujjr the wedding ceremony of Miss and pleasure trip to New York Natalie Frankel and Martin Mr. Braunstein was purchasing Gene, along with Rabbi Irving merchandise fqrji.s ewji" Lehrman. of the Miami Beach shop The Toggery, locoed in Jewish Community Center, on Coral Gables miracle mile> Sunday at the Hotel Pierre in A. Duncraqgan Inn in HenderNew York city :sonville TO THE FOUR CORNERS in Miami on their Attending the bride will be Mrs. Esther Knoerfler, matron of honor; Miss Anita Samel, maid of honor; and thc Missis Helen Ellins, Mildred Berkowitz, Lila Samel, bridesmaids, Oscar Fleisi,. ^., ~.._ e her will be the best man, and Mrs. Joseph Shafer and sons, Herman Knoerfler, William ShaBarry and John; Mrs. Charles ; h Samuel Kratish, and SanMr. and Mrs. Harry Kotkin Aronovitz and Mr. and Mrs. ford Samel arc ushers. The bride-to-be attended schools in Massachusetts, and both belong to the Emanon club 0 | the Miami YMHA. Mr Fleischi r, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fleischer, 1950 S.W. 9 st., served five years with the Army and attended school prior to that time in Brooklyn. Rita Weiss Entertains i-ii. wiivi ••*• % %  "— % % %  j niwiiu'ii'' \^**v* and son, Jackie, returned to j aco h Schiff Miami this week after a threeRABBI HONORED week vacation in New York. Their younger daughter, Flor-; A reception will be held Sunice, is at Camp Alpine Lodge day evening at the new Hollyin Mentone, Ala. Motoring wood Jewish Community Cento Pittsburgh this week are Mr. ter welcoming Rabbi and Mrs. Sam Sidle and his son, Merle. Max Kauffman. Rabbi KauffSecond honeymooning are man will assume the pulpit Mr and Mrs Carl Weinkle. who there. Mrs. M. Kravitz. acting left this week for New York president of the women s auxilMr and Mrs H G Tobin are iary. will be in charge of the I At Moonlight Dip Dance visiting in Hendersonville, N. C. affair, and David Fensterheim. _-— with their son, Wayne, who is acting president of the men's ; One of the highlight*, of the group, will be a host Jack party season was a dip Burris left last week to join his dance at the Raleigh hotel Tucsldren in Burlington, day evening at which Miss Rita Weiss was hostess to over 75 of her friends. AS. Louis Marguhes swimming and dancing under are leaving soon for a two-week t | v sl;il (CONTINUED ON PAGE 5) Reach Women MuJ AJC Review Sn.foJ Fall cultural and educational projects of the M rhapter, American Jewish Congress, were planned ng yesterday in the home of Mrs. Louis Glassed 3 l a ave. The organization's book review series was the russion by the special committee which met with M L" 1 Sherry, chairman, and Mrs. Leonard Kimball cocK S ^" Best sellers will be selected for review with IbeKS governed by the program of the American Jewish r whose general theme is "to attack bias in emDiovm 7 tion and housing on the front of *^J>m. S'tzkin Eng, n on closing. I jtiful hones. Ne.ir bus. stores. • schools. Price $12,000. Cash re• quired. $7,000. _„.__,.„ALSO MCE COTTAGE v dose to everything. Unfur. ed. Price. $<'.i00. All cash. Excellent condition. 70-foot wide 1 lot: l.mdsc.iped and fruit. Posses-J a sion on ciosing. } CHESTER BARTLETT 2245 S. W. 32nd Avenue Dictaphone Operator Experienced Preferred Experienced Preferred • Five-Day Week. 9:00 lo 5:00 • J Jewish Social Service Bureau | Telephone 3-5377 J FOR TIGHT SLEEPERS! Try a coup'e of our BAR SPECIALS jusl before bedtime and enjoy a sound sleep—the MOANING AND GROANING SOUND! / iSNK.VfJ 1749 N. MIAMI AVE. J rr tun II ACrOIMANCl REGISTRATION NOW OPEN FOR FALL SEMESTER CLASSES IN The Thorough. Concentrated College Grade PACE COURSE In Accountancy and Business Administration MXIVSILAI. INSTITUTE 223 EAST FLAGLER STREET TELEPHONE 3-1570 is. as well as a weinerroast on thi beach, were special I features of the evening. The ithering marked one of the first ge get-to-gathers of the young Miami set since the beginning of the war. Miss Weiss, daughter of Mr. and Mis. Eugent J. Weiss, celebrated 11 birthday last week. PATENTED McDONALD : BURGLAR BARS %  rrrc For HOME j mfc* & INDUSTRY • r'Tjil-'Mp Also STEEL DOOR J Eg^fe an d RAILINGS L. M. McCarville With Clark's Machine Shop 1772 N. W. 79th St. I Phone 7-3588 Miami. democratic activity; to remove prejudice from the minds and hearts of men, and to improve social and economic conditions to the end that seeds of hate may not fall on the fertile ground of j deprivation," Mrs. Glasser said. The idea of entertainment will be paramount, yet subordinate to the educational aspects of the series. Mrs. I. M. Weinstein will continue as reviewer. Assisting at the committee meeting yesterday were the Mesdamea Philip Salmon, Max Mejisel, | Jerome Kimball, Joseph M. Rose, 'Rose Weiss, Jack Janoff, Charles Grossman, Alexander K o g a n, Randolph Shevach, Gordon Wolkenberg, Frank Weiss, Benjamin Feld, Harry Zeilenger, Miss Clara Goldenberg. Season tickets for the review series may be secured from any of these committee members. Further information may be obtained by calling Mrs. Kimball at 6 3203. Mrs. Glasser has just returned from a trip to New York, where she was called by the national executive board of AJC to help formulate plans for the year. She stressed the fact that her organization works with other community groups. "The organization does not believe in fighting alone," she said. "Isolationism from other minority groups only affords opportunity for our enemies to divide and [rule. For that reason we coopirate with other groups in the population and integrate our work I with theirs, not in the lip service | technique of good will programs, but in the day by day close association of work projects." Rose aqedl The engagement of j Sitzkm and Robert Gol announced this W(( k mother, .Mrs. J acob ^, y y*r^ir^*^gVtt^39 3 S Now you can enjoy K ing all your fcr** cord.r-.gs wherever a0 Handsome I* single record pl|* era.es on Wj DC current ^* for easy caBjW brownfabncoid.gr £ Excellent tone volume.



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^mmm? PAGE TWELVE vjwisiiflcricffon J.D.C. Rushes Help to Kielce Survivors; Slain Polish Leader Sent Thanks for Aid B'NAI B'RITH NOTES By CHARLES JACOBSON IUU}IJ Mrt**w (tlttsjaay M tnrtuvi %wm i*r w wjMMM U. 4J.000.. -.'Mt*r4il•J flf* }jm If f _u;^ i •Injasiis*/ M (rintuitM A./.CO. • hrMMt, WMRfl rosirs/iTSO**! In Kiflf*. Poland, the widow (rifthl) of our of the 41 victims of th* rrcrnt pogrom ihrrr drie* her tears on the ribbon of a wreath placed by the Joint Distribution Committee on the mass (crave of the Jewish dead. The J.D.C rushed emergenrv aid to the survivors of the pogrom with a million-zloly allocation, providing extra food, nurses and coni valescent care for ISO survivor* in Kie'ce as well as for 26 Jews wounded in the outbreaks who were • helped bj the J.D.C. lo evacuate to IXMIZ. The letter j (inset) in Polish is one of the last ever written by j Dr. S. Kahane, martyred President of the Jewish District Committee in Kielce, who was murdered in the pogrom. Dr. Knliane ayrote the J.D.C. three weeks before his death, expressing the' "cordial thanks" of the Kielce Committee for 45,000 zlotys sent by the JIM and by Canadian landsmanshaften through the I mod Jewish Refugee & War Relief Agencies of Canada. Funds for the relief, rehabilitation and emigration activities of the J.D.C, major American agency aiding distressed Jews abroad, are provided in the U.S. by contributions to the United Jewish Appeal. LUST III JEWS TO QUIT KIELCE One hunch' d and ten Jews still remaining in Kielce, Poland. of the pogrom last month in which 41 Jews were murdered, an si ttlii g their personal affairs or waiting to be called as witness* S in further government trials before leaving Kielce forever, the Joint Distribution Committee has been advised by its director in Poland, William Bern. Seventy-nine Jews have already 1. it Kit Ice since the pogrom on July 4th. Eleven of the survivors still in the city are wounded, two critically, and are under the care of physicians and special nurses provided by the JDC, major American agency aiding distressed Jews overseas. Reports from Lodz, to which 26 Jews wounded in the outbreaks have been evacuated, indicate that three patients are still in danger. Eight Jews have been released from the hospital and the balance are on the way to recovery, but some will be hospitalized for months, the JDC representative cabled. Mr. Bein also disclosed that the JDC has evacuatd seventeen Jewish persons from Skarzysko, near Kielce. Meanwhile, the effect of the Kielce massacre has caused "considerable depression and worry" among the Jews of Stettin, Silesia, where 20.000 Jews, including 5.000 chlldrn, arc now living, Mr. Bein stated in a message to New York offices of the committee. For the most part, these Jewwere among the repatriates from Asiatic Russia and they are "undoubtedly the p orest and the neediest of all repatriates who have arrived in Poland."' his report stated. In order to alleviate the conditions of "these weakened undernourished, ragged survivors," the JDC representative continued, "the JDC has increased to 6,000 the number of free meals it is serving in feeding stations every day. The JDC has alsi established a special kitchen for aged Jews and initiated daily milk distribution for 2,000 children and convalescents. High-energy food parcels are also being distributed by the JDC among workers and convalescents in Stettin. "Medical aid and support to the sick, plus em< rgency cash assistance among 6,000 persons is also being carried out," according to the report, which added that the distribution of clothing is being accelerated and that kind) rgartens, day nurseries and homes to th report, which added that ZIONISTS HEAR RABBI Rabbi Edward J. Zcrin of the United Hebrew Temple, St. Louis, was the guest speaker at a regular luncheon meeting of the Miami Beach Zionist district luncheon club Wednesday at the National hotel. His speech was entitled, "Let's Go Forward." KORSHAKS LIVE HERE A past president of the Austin lodge of B'nai B'rith of Chicago, Lester Korshak and his family are making Miami their new home. A jeweler, he was associated with the Chicago State Pawners' association and has opened a jewelry, loan and watch repair shop at 175 W. Flagler st. As a tree is known by its fruit, so many by his works. Rabbi Joseph E. Rackovsky 1520 S. W. 5th St. Phone 2-7439 Sholem lodge's dance-frolic on Sunday at the President Madison hotel is our first "all-out" social of 1946. It is to the credit of the officers and chairmen of the lodge that they have devoted their enorgies to more sober and serious matters all these months. However, since "all work and no play only makes Jack" the affair should be well attended and should give all Ben B'riths, their wives and guests an opportunity to hear scintillating Latin American music, see a fine floor show, and meet the old crowd. Admission is free to paid-up members and guests. Sam Silver, chairman of the dance committee, has these energetic assistants to insure a successful affair: Fred K. Shochet, cochairman, Alex S. Cohen, Sam B. Miller, Max Silver and C. R. Jasobson. Brothers Ray Nathan, Milton Wasman, Sidney Aronovitz and Sidney Hollander have become members of the lively committee on public affairs. We shall expect to hear big things from these gentlemen in the future. Brother George A. Diamond shot 500 feet of color movies of the successful stag smoker last week. Working under trying conditions, we think our man did a swell job. Good work. Brother George! And, incidentally, a collective pat on the back to Fred K. Shochet, chairman, and his committee who were responsible for the succssful show. The B'nai B'rith Metropolitan council is finally launched, wi',i Harold Turk as temporary chairman. Representatives from all Miami. Health* ^ ,n & ing up! ""in is| fiuest at Friday lunch^' '"B chap. Glad to see via %  Most welcome ab^y er Nathan Adelman „ ?! •J the luncheon'SM tonal Bro. A. again. *' Boys ;irc still talking ab01 Ess, n s terrific knack oh a punchy story. His mtrnd gag lent '< M spice to the. program. Thanks, Ben! Could y uu get up and: men m song? Well, BrctheTi Friedman did. And eM i (Solid, Mil-tone!) ** Any of the new brothers i mg prints of the smoker i can secure same for $i.oo. Welcome home, to Gilbert] kin of ADI„ our pioneer oil will, after a rugged b through the southeast statol AbeAronovitz, chairman J Blood Bank committee, blood donors to continue %  contributions. Call himatlfl for details. Lou Bard, one of ourena brothers, recently from ft is a bowler with ideas. Heisi ing to head a Sholem hot, team to meet all comers! Wei more new men like Lou, Ignorance and conceit in hand. TOUBY HUNTING CORP. %  + MIAMI 38. FLORIDA AJhoiMSeW!^ Z LI ADLER'S KOSHER MARKET T 4 "S Under Strict Supervision of Greater Miami Vaad Hakaah !" D~.4.... embroil RABMWSSHIMCTfSvfe^ftJJP^ f the Greater Miami Ie CLOSED ALL DAY SATURDAY FREE DELIVERY PHONE 4 3 9 261